Cloudy and showers today;
not much change in tempera-
And War . .
Official Publication Of The Summer Session
XV No. 22
ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, JULY 20, 1934
PRICE FIVE CENTS
PRIC iVE CENTMl l
76 Round In
Ties For Sixth Position
In Qualifying Test With
Seeley, Markham Out
Young Detroiter Is
Medalist With Par
Sweet, Letterman, Also
Wins Right To Play In
Returns To Fold
LANSING, July 19. -(P)-- The
narrow fairways and slow greens of
the Lansing Country Club course
spelled disaster for some of Michi-
gan's leading amateurs today, while
Bobby Jones, 18-year-old Detroit golf-
er was leading the way in the 18-hole
qualifying round of the State tour-
Jones was the only one among the
169 entrants who was able to battle
par to a draw. He was over perfect
figures on only two holes, one on
each nine, and made up for these
slips with two birdies to make a score
of 36-36 for a total of 72.
* Frank Connolly, of Detroit, med-.
alist the past three years, found it
impossible to qualify despite a hole-
in-one on the 195-yard seventeenth.
Needing a four on the last hole to
take a 78 and tie for a qualifying
place, Connolly missed a 3-foot putt
and took a-79.
Markham Is Out
Cal Markham, of Ann Arbor, run-
ner-up last year, went out of the
running with an 82. A. W. Breault,1
of Detroit, who made a great show-1
ing in the British Amateur this year,1
fell by the wayside with 41-42 for an
83, and Ken Beukema, of Grand Rap-
ids, runner-up in 1932, also failed tol
qualify, missing by two strokes with i
ALFRED E. SMITH
T arnmany Rejoices
As Happy Warrior
Comes Home Again
NEW YORK, July 19.-- (A) - Al-
fred E. Smith, the once-irreconcilable
warrior, is back in Tammany Hall.
James J. Dooling, the Hall's new
leader, announced today that Mr.
Smith had come back to the Hall
to confer on the matter of a revision
of New York's outdated charter.
Smith's recognition once more of
the Hall marks evident peace be-
tween the two factions which have
been in bitter opposition since John
F. Curry was elected to head the
Hall five years ago. Curry's ouster
and Dooling's succession apparently
have caused the hatchet to be buried.
Announce Change In
Because of difficulties in the ,
production of-"The Field God, tha
Michigan Repertory Players will
present instead Salisbury Field's
light comedy, "Wedding Bells,"1
next week for their sixth play of
the season. -
The cast of "Wedding Bells,"l
which is being directed by Valen-
tine B. Windt, includes Calvin
Pettit, Goddard Light, Wayne
Smith, Frank Funk, John Lee
Doll, Hattie Bell Ross, Virginia
Frink, Mary Pray, and Claribel1
Exist Between Modern,
Visiting Professor States
Modern Stage Depends
To interpret Shakespeare in the.
same light as we do the modern stage
is misleading, for there exists a fun-
damental. difference between the
Elizabethan stage and our own, Prof.
George F. Reynolds of the Univer-
sity of Colorado, told an audience yes-
terday afternoon in Natural Science
The modern stage, according to
Professor Reynolds, is one which de-
pends upon realism for its effect, and
in this sense, he believes, the anti-
thesis of the Elizabethan stage.
"The Elizabethan stage," he said,
"had a different aim than uor own,
which it quite successfully achieved.
Our realistic stage with its falling
curtain interrupts the very thing that
Shakespeare was striving for. His
was a stage based upon a convention-
al unrealistic background, spoken po-
etry, a swift-moving story,' all of
which resulted in a high degree of
Professor Reynolds pointed out that
the Shakespearian stage, projected
into the audience and open on three;
sides, placed the greatest emphasis I
upon what the actor had to say, to a
much greater degree, he asserted,
than ours possibly can do.
"The Elizabethan theatre," the
speaker declared, "is not a primitive
example of the modern one. It isf
considerably different than ours andt
represented the culmination of sev- V
eral hundred years work. It cannot<
6af cofidrds a poor beginning of:
what we are doing today."z
The modern stage, the speaker
pointed out, is based on the illusionI
of reality. Movies bring out the samec
principle, he said, for we always, in<
his opinion, want to see the actual
"Considered in this light the Eliza-t
bethan stage is primitive, but dra-
matic illusion is only one part of the
theatre, and such realism may often
be broken. with impunity. WitnessJ
Mickey Mouse or the Silly Symphony
The story, Professor Reynolds said,
is the most important factor in cre-
ating reality. With the Elizabethan
theatre, he explained, everything
pointed to the idea that one scene
followed another without interrup-
"When they could," the speaker as-E
serted, "the Elizabethans had a pas->
(Continued on Page 4)
Students Are Invited To r
See Observatory PlantC
The University Observatory, on Ob-
servatory St., will be open to students
of the Summer Session for supervised
tours of inspection tonight and to-c
morrow night. Tickets for the trips f
must be obtained in advance at the
offices of the Summer Session in An-
Members of the astronomy depart-(
ment and graduate students in as- 1
tronomy will conduct the visitorsa
through the observatory plant on 45-
Noted Geologist Will Give
Speech On Rock Forms
Of Falls Region
Excursion To Falls
Professor - Emeritus Was
Officially Retired July 2;
Professor - emeritus William H.
Hobbs of the geology department will
deliver a lecture at 5 p.m. today in
Natural Science Auditorium on "The
Geology of Niagara Falls and Vicin-
ity." The lecture will supplement the
excursion to Niagara Falls, which
will take place July 27.
Professor Hobbs will also be the di-
rector of the trip to the falls.
The peculiar geological conditions
which make the Niagara Falls region
unique, will be explained by Profes-
Falls Caused By Erosion
The falls were caused by erosion
forces of the river cutting back under
an unusuall hard flat layer of rock.
The sharp difference in level between
the upper stream and the gorge is
therefore accounted for by the fact
that the rock beneath the falls is
eaten away faster than the top sur-
face. Should the end of the hard layer
be reached as the cutting works back,
geologists say, the river would grade
down and the falls would disappear.
Professor Hobbs, who has been con-
nected with the University since he
came here in 1906 to head the geology
,department, will continue to take an
active part in the functions of the
University, although, since July 2, he
no longer holds the post of chairman
of that department.
He has an international reputation
as a geologist, and is especially known
for his world-wide research in the in-
terest of geological data. One of his
first great ventures was a Greenland
expedition of the University of Mich-
igan, which led to ul Lishmert
of the permanent observing station
in Greenland in 1921. Many of the
latest improvements in the science
of weather prediction have been begun
at the University's northern outpost.
His next travels took him to the
Pacific ocean and the Orient, and
in 1926, 1927, and 1928, he returned
to Greenland, to track down the
'North Pole of the Winds."
LONDON, July 19. - () - Outlin-
ing the plans for British air defense
expansion, made necessary, the gov-
ernment believes, by failure of the
powers to agree on disarmament,
Stanley Baldwin told the House of
Commons today that 41 new squad-
rons will be created.
Baldwin, Lord-President of the
Council and acting Prime Minister,
explained that 33 of the squadrons
will be added to the home force,
bringing the total to 85, and that the
others will be for service with the
MARIE DRESSLER HOLDS OWN
SANTA BARBARA, Calif., July 19.
/P) - The condition of Marie Dress-
er, ill for three months here with
a complication of cancer, heart dis-
ease, and uremia, was reported un-
Secretary Perkins Urges
Arbitration Between Ship
Owners And Seamen
Is Silent At End Of
Delayed By Difficulties
In Seamen's Settlement
WASHINGTON, July 19..- (A) -
Pleased at the trend of affairs, the
administration tonight turned its at-
tention to the settlement of the origi-
nal cause of San Francisco's gen-
eral st;ike - the longshoremen's and
maritime union walkout.
Secretary Perkins withheld com-
ment on the vote of the general strike
committee in the California city to
call off sympathy walkouts but ap-
parently she had anticipated that
development. It was -said that plans
to concentrate on the longshoremen's
and maritime dispute had already
The secretary of labor and her as-
sistants sought to persuade some of
the ship owners to agree to arbitrate
disputed points with the seamen's
union and allied groups.
She said yesterday that failure of
the shipping lines to reach an agree-
ment for adjudication by the Federal
Longshoremen's Board of the sea-
men's strike apparently had stopped
progress toward a settlement by ar-
bitration of the longshoremen's dis-
To Speak On
Seventy-eight strokes were re-
quired to qualify for the champion-
ship flight. Thirteen entrants tied
at this figure for the last 12 places
in thew selected37;1 but James Flem-
ing, of Detroit, went to town to send'
a telegram and was declared AWOL
and so no play-off was held.
Chuck Kocsis, of Detroit, defend-
ing champion, required 76 strokes to
tour the course today. He went out in
39 strokes, three over par, and lost
another shot to par on the incoming
nine. His 76 gave Kocsis a tie with
five others for sixth place in the
Local Man Qualifies
Tied for second place were Jim Bar-
field, of Grand Rapids, and Bill Walsh
of Kalamazoo, at 73 strokes, one over
par. Roland Weyand of Detroit was
alone at 74, and Russ Turrill of Lan-
sing shot a 75. Bud Hewitt, of Lan-
sing, pride and joy of 'all Michigan
southpaw golfers, took a 76. Others
to show this score were Tex Elson of
Detroit, Don Duncanson of Ann Ar-
bor, Bill Connellan, of Detroit, and
Bill Fenwick from the metropolis.
Two finalists of the Detroit district
tournament were eliminated today,
Ed Shurley, the champion, and Billy
Taylor, runner-up. Jimmy Standish,
former champion of Michigan, was
out with an 82.
Woody Malloy, of Ann Arbor, mem-
ber of the University of Michigan na-
tional championship team, and a pre-
tournament favorite, was unable to
enter. Dana Seeley, of Ann Arbor,
another member of the University
team, took an 80.
City Champion In
Ed Flowers, Grand Rapids city
champion, made his way to the cham-
pionship flight with 36-41 for a total
of 77, and was figured to give trouble
in the match play.
Among the 32 who qualified were
16 from Detroit and an equal num-
ber from outstate. One of the most
interesting matches tomorrow morn-
ing will find Kocsis paired against
young Chick Harbert of Battle Creek,
who scored a 78 today. Harbert took
a 40 on the outgoing nine but came
back with 38 to qualify.
Carroll Sweet, '35, of Grand Rapids,
another Varsity letter-winner, quali-
fied for the match play rounds with
38-40 for a 78. Philip Van Zile, '36,
failed to make the grade, shooting
Jean Kyer Enters
State Finals Again
Jean Kyer of Ann Arbor, will tee-off
at Orchard Lake Country Club tomor-
row to try for the third time to an-
nex the women's state golf champion-
s rain was forcing the postpone-
iment of the Detroit-Philadelphia
game yesterday, the New York Yan-
kees defeated Chicago, 4 to 3, and
reduced the Tigers' lead to two games.
Chapman batted in three of the four
New York runs.
A five-run rally in the ninth in-
ning gave Cleveland a 6-5 victory over
the Red Sox and lifted them to within
one-half game of third place. Wash-
ington dropped another game, this
time to St. Louis, 8 to 7.
New York and Chicago, in the Na-
tional League, kept pace with one
another, the Giants blanking Cincin-
nati, 4 to 0, and the Cubs edging out
the Phillies 2-1. Dizzy Dean won his
seventeenth game of the season, giv-
ing Boston but two runs while the
Cardinals were batting in four.
Series Of Short Courses
In School Of Education
Beginning next Monday, July 23,
the School of Education will offer its
second series of four-week courses,
three to be given by instructors in
the Education school and the other
two by Dr. William E. Carr, director
of research for the National Educa-
All the courses will meet for a
double period four days a week, and
all offer two semester hours credit.
The list follows:
A130s, Problem of the School as a
Social Institution, Assistant Professor
Wray H. Congdon. Hours, 1 to 3.
B189bs, Current Studies Relating to
the Instructional Problems of Rural
Schools, Dr. Carr. Hours 3 to 5.
B195s, Recent Trends in State and
National Education, Dr. Carr. Hours,
3 to 5.
B 195s, Recent Trends in State
and National Education, Dr. Carr.
Hours, 8 to 10.
C115, Educational Diagnosis, Assis-
tant Professor Katherine B. Greene.
Hours, 10 to 12.
E107, The Technique of Securing
and Using Vocational Information,
Associate Professor Thomas Diamond.
Hours, 1 to 3.I
A special feature of Dr. Carr's#
course, B195s, will be a consideration
of the current trends in professional
and educational organizations in
Officials of the Education school
have announced that students desir-
ing to enroll in any of these four-
New York ...........
Washington..... . ..
St. Louis ............
Philadelphia ........ .
. . .53
Philadelphia at Detroit, rain.
New York 4, Chicago 3.
Cleveland 6, Boston 5.
St. Louis 8, Washington 7.
New York at Chicago.
Washington at St. Louis.
Boston at Cleveland.
The fourth S
will be held at
ballroom of the
and his band w
Two," and "I'l
Hostesses at th
to be: Delta G
Kay Russell, M
ian Wiggin, Dor
maree, Sue Calc
garet Robb, Lu
Men who aret
Streif, Joe R
Hewitt, Bob Fox
draw for the int
the United State
pitted Frank SJ
star of America
ford, the Austra
ney B. Wood, J
vian McGrath i
George M. i
Stoef en, United
don doubles c
Shields will meet
will go against
two singles enco
The draw wa
quarters of the
ciation with Ca
itst Strike Ends
n Mediation Committee Votes To End
San Francisco Strike By
191 To 174 Vote
Unions Must Ratify
j Committee's Action
Striker's Convention, Asks
For Withdrawal Of 4,500
SAN FRANCISCO, July 19. - (F_) -
The mass strike of San Francisco was
called off today as its very structure
was being smashed by public opin-
Voting 191 to 174, the big Steering
Committee that engineered the un-
precedented mass w.walkout recom-
mended the immediate return to work
of all unions striking in sympathy
with longshoremen and marine work-
The ponderous fortress which the
organized workers had set up to fight
in behalf of the striking marine work-
ers was figuratively collapsing about
the heads of .the leaders as they
Men were returning to work every-
where, both union ald non-union.
Industry throughout the metropolitan
area, held paralyzed for a time by
the mass walkout of nearly 100,000
workers, was revolting against the
"decrees" set up by the strike or-
ganization for the emergency conduct
a The strike committee had authority
ssociated Press Photo only to recommend the course it took.
ERT F. WAGNER Leaders said that the various unions
would have to ratify the action by
votes. This was considered only a per-
U lilrer functory matter, however, as many of
the locals already had voted to go
WLback to their jobs and others were
Ij T Aid Pledged Longshoremen
ng L After "advising" all unions on sym-
pathy strikes to resume work at once,
the Strike committee pledged "every
Orchestra Is To resource, moral and financial, for the
continued prosecution for the success-
Dancers From ful termination of the maritime work-
il One ers and longshoremen's strike."
Its resolution referred to the sit-
ummer Session dance uation as "a crisis threatening the
9 p.m. today in the community with disastrous results at-
e League. Al Cowan tendant upon the breaking down of
will provide music for civil government when superseded by
itman, '35, is to sing "The General Strike Committee,"
n u m b e r s: "Sleepy the resolution went on, "has done
ing," "Cocktails for everything within its power to avert
1 String Along with this catastrophe."
Referring, to its previous action
he dance this week are recommending that both shipping in-
Mass, Alice Brigham, terests and the striking maritime un-
lph, Phyllis Brumm, ions submit to arbitartion by the Fed-
argaret Seivers, Mar- eral Longshoremen's Strike Board, the
rothy Moore, Frances Strike Committee said that it thus
y Ellen Hall, Elva had proposed "a fair and equitable
L Nelson, Marion De- basis upon which this general strike
utt, Marie Heid, Mar- make be ended at once."
cille Benz, Charlotte Saying that the longshoremen's
Keppel, and Marian board had "indorsed" the original
proposal of the Strike Committee, it
to act as officials are: then reiterated that the employers
n, Bob Calver, John should submit to arbitration of the
oper, Bill Langden, marine workers' issues if their dif-
Paul Kissinger, Bob ferences could not be settled by col-
, Garry Bunting, Bob lective bargaining. It said that' the
Niessen, John Pyster, marine workers should submit also
and call off their strike when both
sides had laid their cases before the
Plays0 boar Ask Troop Withdrawal
The strikers' convention then passed
ilian Ace a resolution asking the withdrawal of
4,500 National Guardsmen from the
fl'I.I s trikebound area and another iper-
[ip IM atch petuating the General Strike Com -
mittee "until such time as the presi-
uly 19. - () - The dent of this body shall decide."
erzone finals between Gen. Hugh S. Johnson, NRA ad-
es and Australia today ministrator and government spokes-
hields, No. 1 ranking man in the negotiations here, imme-
, against Jack Craw- diately notified Edward Vandeleur,
lian leader, and Sid- president of the Strike Committee
r., against young Vi- (Continued on Page 4)
n the opening singles
ay Jr., and Lester Many Present
States and Wimble-
:hampions, will play At R c al y
Out Of Sight, Out Of Mind?
Not For TigerSidewalk Fan
St. Louis ...
Pittsburgh . .
.. . . . .55
.. . . . .52
. .. . .. .. ...27
By ROBERT S. RUWITCH
The life of an Ann Arbor pedestrian
has been revolutionized within a fort-
Whereas, he might formerly have
strolled down State Street or North
University, between 3 and 5 in the
afternoon, quietly musing over inter-
ests vital to him, hearing occasion-
ally a voice within a shop or an au-
tomobile horn, such a situation no
longer exists. Now, he walks alertly
from one store to the next, pausing
here for a moment, smiling at this
or frowning at that, continuing on to
the next store where he pauses again.
The cause of the new reformation
specials in his window, he now re-
cords the score by innings. The name
of Cochrane is more potent than
Campbell or Ruthven. An increase in
Goslin's battingraverage is more im-
portant than a reduction in the elec-
tric light bills.
Never before has there been such
camaraderie between the pedestrian
and the shopkeeper. Instead of "Hel-
lo, Bill. How's business?" it is "Hello
Bill. Did Bridges fan Ruth? or
What did Greenberg do?" John Smith
will think nothing of keeping his wife
waiting 10 minutes at the next corner
while he is finding out whether the
Tigers have tied the score. And John
Smith's wife will think nothing of
New York 4, Cincinnati 0.
Brooklyn 4, Pittsburgh 2.
Chicago 2, Philadelphia 1.
St. Louis 4, Boston 2.
Cincinnati at New York.
Chicago at Philadelphia.
St. Louis at Boston.
Pittsburgh at Brooklyn.
Prof. Brumm Entertains
Class At Garden Party
Prof. John L. Brumm, of the jour-
na lic 8t-nay.rtP.ntrtntfPer+ainavt +
Adr ian Quist in the
Monday, July 23, and
A McGrath and Wood
Crawford in the last
)unters next Tuesday.
s held at the head-
Lawn Tennis Asso-
pt. R. Norris (Dick)
and Shields as the
Miss Mary Fishburne presented a
graduation recital last night in the
School of Music Auditoripm as part
of the requirements for her Master
of Music degree. A large audience of