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June 26, 1934 - Image 1

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1934-06-26

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he Weather
thunderstorms today;
mW clear and cooler.


Sir igl -au


Professor Hobbs -
A Tribute .t


Official Publication Of The Summer Session


t Talk

'33-'34 University Enrollment
Shows Decline of 956 Students!

f Series
y Slosson
e s Dictatorships Are
tracteristic Form Of
vernmernt Now
In Any Clearly
efined Category
Be Recogrnized To Be
Emergency Type, He
dictatorships, comparatively
)rms of rule in that they are
hin the clearly defined cate-'
of politics, have become the
eristic post-war type of gov-
t was discussed yesterday by
'eston W. Slosson of the his-
partment speaking on "Dic-
ps," who delivered the first of
cial lectures of the Summer
in Natural Science Audito-
the period closely following
ld War has been boiled down
>rians, Professor Slosson de-
it may easily bear the title
eAge of Dictatorships." In
of this statement, he cited the
e of this rule at some time or
[ce 1917 in Russia, Turkey,-I
Austria, Albania, Bulgaria,
avia, Hungary, Russia, Po-
ithuania, Italy, Spain, Ger-

Kocsis Tied
For Se.ond;
Shoots A 74

Second Lecturer



Enrollment Shows

Total University enrollment for the'
fiscal year just closed was only 12,301,
a drop of 956 or 7.2 per cent from the
figures of 1932-33, figures released by
the Registrar's office show. The
regular session, with 8,968 students
enrolled, was only 2.2 per cent under
last year's figures, but the 1933 Sum-
mer Session enrollment and the reg-
istration of the Extension Division cut
the average, with respective decreases
of 21.2 and 15.2 per cent from the to-
tals of the previous year.
As usual, Wayne county held its
lead among counties of the State in
representation on the campus, having
2,775 students enrolled. Although
this was 182 less than 1932-33, Wayne
nevertheless led Washtenaw county
by nearly 1,200.
Nine Michigan counties had more
than 100 students either enrolled here
or on a non-resident basis. Of these
counties only two had a heavier rep-,

resentation than in 1932-33; Kent,
which includes the city of Grand
Rapids, had an enrollment of 516, up
25, and Genesee, including the city
of Flint, had an enrollment of 311,
65 more than last year.
The 'figures on the epunties having
100 or more students registered are:
Wayne, 2,775; Washtenaw, 1,596;,
Kent, 516; Oakland, 377; Genesee,
311; Saginaw, 157; Jackson, 134; Cal-
houn, 132; and Bay, 119.
Only one Michigan county, Mont-
morency, was not represented during
the current year. In 1932-33, Mont-
morency, Alcona, and Roscommon
had no students here. Montmorency
has been without a student here since
The decline in student enrollment
is almost entirely within the State,
for the loss of enrollment outside
of Michigan was only 37 students.
(Continued on Page 3)


Texas Star Cards 72'
Lead College Golfers

Of 288


First Of Ten
Excursions To
Start Thursday
Tour Includes Inspection
Of Campus Buildings; To
Start At 2:30 P.M.
The first of the=-series of ten special
excursions to points of interest, spon-
sored by the University, will take
place Thursday afternoon when Prof.
Carl J. Coe, director of the excur-
sions, will conduct a tour of the cam-

,hips," he stated, "r
as emergency for:
7 are not so much.
ent as a substitute
ernment. When a g
Sown the natura]
o some man or gr

pus designed primarily for students
Hust be
ms. In who are new at Michigan. '
a form All students interested are asked to
for a meet on the front steps of Angell
;overn- Hall at 2:30 p.m. Thursday, when
outlet the tour starts, in order to accom-
oup of pany the group on its round of the
University Buildings, Professor Coe
Slosson announced. The tour will end at
to one4.:45 p.m. to allow students to at-
e tend the University Lecture at 5:00.

Professor S
,g of power

. r.. ' '

esson. A more iormai uemi-
he stated, is "that form of gov-
ent in which an individual, or a
small and closely associated
p of individuals, exercises power
e and beyond any restraint of
itution or custom."
hereas, it was in former years
ble to easily define the political
governmental divisions into such
ly cuJ groups as,the consecutive,
n the opposed side, the radical
eral, he asserted, the rise of dic-
ships shows a type which cannot
und in one dimension as in the
e modern dictatorship is neither
al nor conservative, he declared.
radical in the sense that the
tor may spring from any class,
t may disdain the existing order.
dictatorship, he .said, ,is neither
al nor conservative traditionally,
the terms as such really mean
any more.
e disadvantages of such a sys-
according to Professor Slosson,
(Continued on Page 4)

ree Work

Is Waived At
U. OfChicago
Students-At-Large To Be
Permitted To Enroll In
Regular Classes
CHICAGO, Ill., June 25. -(P) -
Doors at the University of Chicago
today were opened to "all who might
profit by study," regardless of whether
they have had previous academic
training, President Robert Maynaid
Hutchins announced.
The university's new policy permits
enrollment of students-at-large. They
may participate in university studies
without the necessity of working to-
ward a degree and without academic
requirements. Intellectual capacity is
their only qualification.
Two classes of students will profit
by the movement, Professor Hutchins
said; the high school student of un-
usual ability who can plan his studies
untrammeled by degree restrictions,
and an older group who wish to con-
tinue their education regardless of
formal requirements. The policy is in
accord with Hutchins' criticism of
nver-emnhasis f onll1e dreesann

It was pointed out, by Professor
Coe that many students who have
been on the campus for several years
are still unfamiliar with many points
of interest on it,. and that with. this
in view, even old students might find
it worthwhile to accompany the
The Legal Research Library in the
Law Quadrangle willbethe first main
halt made by the group. While in
that locality Hutchins Hall and other
buildings of the Law Group will also
be examined.
At 3:15 p.m. the group will start
a tour of the Union, visiting all the
departments. that will be open for
student use this summer. The next
high point on the excursion will be a
thorough examination of the Main
Library, including a trip through the
stacks and the various units of the
service department there.
At 4:15 p.m. the group is due at the
William L. Clements Library of
American History for an examina-
tion of the large collection of docu-
ments and records found there. After
the halt there the tour will be broken
up into smaller units, and those who
wish to attend to the University Lec-
ture will leave the group. The rest
will have a choice to make between
three further trips.
At 4:45 p.m. the smaller units will
visit the Naval Tank in the West
Engineering building, the Aeronau-
tical Laboratories, or the Student.
Publications building.
Ganzlhorn Refutes
Colleague's Charge
The resignation of Mrs. Ruth H.
Graves, county welfare agent and
representative of the state welfare
dlepartment in Washtenaw County,
may be asked a~s the consequence of
charges made Monday by her against
Dr. E. C. Ganzhorn, coroner and
county physician. Mrs. Graves told
the Board of Supervisors that an av-
erage of every third case coming to
the attention of Dr. Ganzhorn was
either neglected or mismanaged.
Blame for the situation was not
placed on Dr. Ganzhorn as an indi-
vidual by Mrs. Graves, but rather on
the system which gives him more
work than he can satisfactorily per-
form. Despite this statement, how-
ever, Dr. Ganzhorn took exception to
the remarks, answered g e n e r a 1
charges, and with the records of the
TUniversity Hospital to back him.


Membership Of
Law .Parley Is
35 Students Come From
Universities Scattered
The 35 teachers who will assemble
here tomorrow as students at the
annual Summer Session on Teaching
International Law, sponsored by the
Carnegie Endowment for Internation-
al Peace, will represent the faculties
of almost as many universities and
colleges scattered throughout the
Included in the membership of the
conference are four women students.
Only two universities are repre-
sented by more than one member of
their faculties, Ge*rgetown Univer-
sity in Washington, D. C., and the
University of Washington in Seattle.
Fourof the students ie from Geore-
wn;"vile te ' terschol h'
Thee majority of the members of
the conference are either professors
of political science or history, who are
assembling here to receive expert in-
struction on intenational lawrfrom
the teaching faculty of five authori-
Many of the students are coining
all the way from the West Coast or
the Rocky Mountain sector of the
nation. In addition to the University
of Washington in that section, the
University of Colorado, University
of Idaho, Colorado Women's College,
Brigham Young University in Pdrovo,
Utah, Whitman College in Walla Wal-.
la, Washington, University of Ari-
zona, University of San Francisco,
and University of California at Los
Angeles are all represented by fac-
ulty members attending the confer-
Representing the southern and
mid-western states students are com-
ing from the University of South
Dakota, Central Missouri State
Teachers College, Kalamazoo Col-
lege in Kalamazoo, University of Ne-
braska, Grand Rapids Junior College,
North Dakota State College, Wash-
burii College in Topeka, Kansas, Na-
zareth College in Nazareth, Mich.,
Birmingham-Southern College, Mich-,
igan State College, University of Ar-
kansas, Hamlin University in St.
Paul, Minn., and Sweet Briar College
in Sweet Briar, Va.
Enters National,
Gliding Contest
Stan Smith, '34E, Makes
12-Mile Practice Flight;,
Is Favored To Win
ELMIRA, N. Y., June 25. - (A -
With a brisk and favorable northwest
wind sweeping across the take-off
site, veteran pilots entered in the
fifth national soaring contests today
started sending aloft their craft while
a large field of novices made ready
to qualify for their licenses. f
Lack of wind kept most of the large
entry list landbound yesterday and
Saturday. Stanley Smith, member of
the University of Michigan Glider
club, made a 12-mile flight and Floyd
lqurppt of+his o tra -Pv1 f w iht

Malloy Gets A 77
And Ties For Fifth
Majority Of Scores Are
Around 80;. Leader Is
Only One ToEqual Par
CLEVELAND, O., June 25. -(P) -
The hot and steaming battle for the
national intercollegiate golf cham-
pionship began today with the field
paced by Ed White, University of
Texas junior and holder of the South-
west championship.
White negotiated Country Club's
6,701 yards in 72, par figures, and
held a two-stroke lead over the field
of 118 entries in the first 18-hole
round of the 36-hole two-day qualify-
ing struggle.
Bracketed two strokes back of
White came the quintet of formid-
able golfers, comprised of Johnny
Banks of Notre Dame; A. F. Kammer,
Jr., of Princeton; Roy W. Ryden of
the University of California at Los
Angeles, and Chuck Kocsis of the
University of Michigan, favored to
win the crown this year, and William
Ward of Syracuse.
All by himself with a 75 came Oliver
Transue, captain of the Yale Univer-
sity team and secretary of the Inter-
collegiate Association.
Bunched together, each with 76,
came another trio, composed of Char-
ley Yates, of Georgia Tech, Morris
Hankinson of Oklahoma, and Derrien
Moore, another Georgia Tech shot-
Walter Emery, the defending cham-
pion from the University of Okla-
homa, was next in line, tied with six
other players at the 77 mark. Along
with Emery were Vic Stewart of Col-
gae, Law'We th awax 4f-'Yale,'Wi -
field Day of Notre Dame, Woodrow
Malloy of Michigan, Walter Ramsey
of Texas, and Frederick Newton of
Rollins. Dana P. Seeley, of Ann Arbor,
shot 39-39 for a 78 round.
With the exception of White's par
round, the first qualifying round to-
day was devoid of any sensational
shooting, the majority of the scores
ranging in the high 70's and middle
U[.. S. Treasury
Deficit Reaches
$i4, 000,000,000
WASHINGTON, June 25. - (P) --
The end of the fiscal year, a week
away, will find the government's ex-
penses exceeding its income by nearly
four billion dollars.
Treasury officials made this esti-
mate today on the basis of latest rev-
enue and disbursement figures, which
they expect will not be altered ma-
terially by the developments of the
Today's regular statement of the
government's accounts showed a defi-
cit of $3,838,071,319 and the public
debt standing at $26,987,966,177, or
$4,449,294,717 more than when the
fiscal year began.
The new figures were at wide vari-
ance with the estimates made by Pres-
ident Roosevelt in transmitting the
annual budget message to Congress in
At that time, wishing to cover all
possible contingencies, he forecast a
deficit of $7,309,068,211 and a total
public debt of $29,847,000,000 for the
close of the fiscal year. Emergency
outlays have proved much less than
he then estimated.

The second of the series of Uni-
versity lectures will be delivered at 5
p.m. today by Professor-emeritus Wil-
liam H. Hobbs of the geology depart-
ment, who will speak on the topic:
"The Evolution of Method in Polar
Exploration." The lecture will be ac-
companied by illustrations.
Professor Hobbs, who has been
connected with the University since
he came here from the University in
1906 to head the geology depart-
ment, will no longer occupy that post
after July 2, when he plans to retire
on the occasion of his seventieth
birthday, but he will continue never-
theless to take an active part in the
functions of the University. This sum-
mer he is teaching a course in the
geology department, plans several lec-
tures, and will lead two of the sum-
mer excursions, the Put-in-Bay trip,
and the Niagta1.a Falls -tour- provided
there is sufficient interest.
The text of a resolution honoring
Professor Hobbs, passed by the fac-'
ulty of the College of Literature,
Science, and the Arts at its May
meeting, is printed on the editorial
page in the editorial, "Professor Hobbs
-a Tribute."
The Put-in-Bay trip, which is the
seventh of the excursions, will take
place July 21. It includes a 125-mile
boat ride on Lake Erie, and a tour
of scenic points in the island, in
addition to the field trip conducted
there by Professor Hobbs with special
attention to geological data. If enough
students apply at the Summer Ses-
sion office, the trip to Niagara Falls
will be made July 27 and 28 This trip
is usually preceded by a lecture by
Professor Hobbs here in Ann Arbor on
the geological aspects of the Falls,
and another lecture will be made
when the excursionists reach the
Falls, and can obtain the information
on the spot.
Professor Hobbs has an interna-
tional reputation as a geologist, and is
especially known for his world-wide
research in the interests of geolog-
ical data. One of his first great ven-
tures was the Greenland Expedition
of the University of Michigan, which
led to the establishment of the per-
manent observing station in Green-
land in 1921. Many of the latest im-
provements 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." In 1928
he returned to Ann Arbor, and con-
tinued his services to the University
on a less widespread but equally ac-
tive plane, to which his official re-
tirement will evidently not put an

Professor-Emeritus Is
Remain Active After
Official Retirement

New York . .
Chicago ....
St. Louis ...
Pittsburgh . .
Boston .....
Brooklyn ...

.. 26



Polar Trip Is
To Be Subject
Of Hobbs' Talk

New York ..........
Detroit ............
Boston .............
St. Louis ...........
Philadelphias.... .

Yesterday's Results
New York 10, St. Louis 7.
Pittsburgh 7, Philadelphia 1.
Only games scheduled.
Today's Gaines
New York at St. Louis.
Philadelphia at Pittsburgh.
Brooklyn at Chicago.
Boston at Cincinnati.
Auto Drivers
Must Report
For Permits
Permission From Office Is
Necessary; Ruling Went
Into Effect Yesterday
Many unsuspecting summer school
students will shortly be in an embar-
rassing position in regard to the Uni-
versity automobile regulations unless
they report to the office of the dean
of students, according to Walter B.
Rea, assistant to the dean.
Sections of registration blanks re-
lating to automobiles which have
been received at Mr. Rea's office have
been improperly or incompletely filled
out and unless the correct informa-
tion is turned in at that office im-
mediately many students will be
driving cars in violation of the ban,
Mr. Rea has pointed out.
"In many instances," he says, "stu-
dents have stated their intention of
driving a car even though they are
not in one of the exempted lists, but
they have failed to come into the of-
fice to apply for permits. The filling
out of that part of the registration
card is not enough in the case of that
large majority of students not ex-
empted by the ruling; they must ac-
quire actual driving permits before
they can legitimately operate motor
driven vehicles."
In addition, Mr. Rea explains that
many of those who would normally be
exempted from the ruling and who
have signified their intention to drive
cars, have failed to give complete in-
formation on the registration blank.
In some cases they have failed to list
the license number of their car, in
others they have given no informa-
tion whatsoever beyond a "yes" state-
ment indicating that they intend to
The ruling in regard to student-
driven automobiles went into effect
at 8 a.m. yesterday. Although the
records in the office of the dean of
students have not yet been thorough-
ly made up, they are being rapidly



The Detroit Tigers dropped to sec-
ond place in the American League
behind the New York Yankees who
swamped Chicago, 13 to 2, while Phil-
adelphia halted the Tiger streak, 13 to

* *I *



Yesterday's Results
Philadelphia 13, Detroit 11.
New York 13, Chicago 2.
Washington 6, St. Louis 4.
Boston 6, Cleveland 3.
Today's Games
Detroit at Philadelphia.
Cleveland at Boston.
Chicago at New York.
St. Louis at Washington.

Registration In Graduate
School Surpasses L a s t
Year's Mark By 249
Final Reports To Be
Checked This Week
Decrease Shown Only In
College Of Architecture
And Medical School
Total registration for the Summer
Session had increased to 2,735 by 5
p.m. yesterday, when the University
offices closed after a full day of en-
rolling students in the 11 departments
now open. The total, with deductions
made for those students enrolling in
more than one unit, shows an in-
crease of 288 over the same period of
Complete enrollment for last year
totaled 2,962, and the increase which
has been effected this year is ex-
pected to bring the final figures for
1934 above those of last year. As was
true in the figures available Saturday.
noon, the only departments showing a
drop this year are the Medical School
and the College of Architecture, which
are now 28 and 8 students behind, re-
The greatest increase has been in
the Graduate School, which now has
1,332 enrolled, 249 more than the 1,-
083 registered in that unit at this
time last year. The next greatest in-
crease is in the School of Education,
which has a total now of 161, or 26
more than the 135 figure for the
same period in 1933.
There are 15 more students now
listed in the literary college than there
were at the same date last year, bring-
ing the total in that department
4o80 There- ar' "231enrolled In- the
College of ngineerIng and 152 ln h
Law School. Both figures are exactly
the same in the two units as they
were at this time last year.
The College of Pharmacy now has
23 students listed, which increases
that total over last year by one, and
the School of Business Administration
has increased its total from 19 to 23,
a gain of 4 students over 1933. The
School of Music enrollment has ad-
vanced from 58 to 73, a gain of 15.
To date, there are 1,782 men stu-
dents and 953 women students en-
rolled, a gain over 1933 of 112 and 176,
respectively. Final figures for the 1934
Summer Session will be available later
in the week and will include the en-
rollment at the various University
summer camps.
Cotton Leads
British Open
With 66 Round
Sarazen And Kirkwood 9
Strokes Behind With A
Pair Of 75's
SANDWICH, Eng., June 25.,-( )
-The four invaders from the United
States today yielded the shotmaking
honors in the first 18 holes to the
thirty-six-hole qualifying round for
the British Open Golf Championship
to tall Henry Cotton, a native pro,
who burned up the Royal St. George's
course with a record-breaking 66 to
run up a four-stroke lead on the huge
field of 300. The seventy-two-hole
championship proper begins Wednes-
day over St. George's.
Nine shots behind, Gene Sarazen,
winner in 1932 and the bookmakers
favorite, Joe Kirkwood, the trick shot
artist, and MacDonald Smith, the
transplanted Scot now living in Nash-
ville, Tenn., turned in 75's which ob-
servers calculated would put them

safely under the wire for the cham-
pionship rounds.
Denny Shute, of Philadelphia who
won the title last year after a playoff
with Craig Wood, and Robert
Sweeney, a New Yorker attending Ox-
ford, posted 76's, which also figured
to get them by the first obstacle.
108 Shoot 77 or Better
The first day's scores carded over
the Royal Cinque Ports course in
nearby Deal and at St. George's in-
dicated that a pair of 77's would suf-

'A Hundred Years Old' Keeps
Director Crandall On The Run
By CHARLES A. BAIRD "Of course the main difficulty is
Maybe you think these aren't busy that of getting a perspective of what
days for Frederic O. Crandall, di- the play is like when you're in it your-
rector of the current Repertory Play- self. You must learn to detach your-
ers' show, "A Hundred Years Old." self from the part - to visualize the1
Aside from his directorial duties he's scene from the point-of-view of the
appearing in the role of Papa Juan, audience, and at the same time be
the most difficult characterization in conscious of your relationship to the
the play. other characters in the scene."
Papa Juan, you found out if you Of course there were other difli-
were in attdan epn n 1a.- night i the__ . . . ..

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