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July 22, 1934 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1934-07-22

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';

The Weather 77t
Slightly cloudy to cloudy, pos-
sibly showers in the north por-
tion 'today; tomorrow unsettled.
Official Publication Of The Summer Session
VOL. XV No. 24 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, JULY 22, 1934
Kocsis Wins; Hat InRing Groesbeck I Shields And Wood Sanders Will
11 Bow To Australians l inifeapolis
Enaters Finals In Race For In Davis Cup Play Present Next Te nnat
Of State Golf Governors htpMcah19-year-old Aus- Tall londay
i tralian tennis star and his more fa-
mous teammate Jack Crawford, to-
Opponent Is Bob Babbish Former S t a t e Executive day humbled Sidney B. Wood, Jr., and 'Recent Developments In
__p__n__nByCo m
Who Defeated J. Delair Announces C a n d i d a c y Frank Shields in the opening singles The Study Of The New
Two And One ~ ~ ~~. For Nomination ~~~matches of the Australian-UnitedTeten'IToi________________
Two And One < < For Nomination interzone final of Davis Cup play to Testament' Is Topic
practically clinch the five-match ser-Cessati
Koesis Wins Over s Fourth To Make ies Will Discuss Latin. I Ponzi Says He's Ready I Conv

Editorials
Summer Functions
For The Union....
PRICE FIVE CENTS
May
Stri ke
rornise
on Of All Police
roy Trucks Is Asked

I

''J

A. Chisholm 4 UP

Takes A 34 In Out Nine
And'Then Halves Next
Six To Win
LANSING, July 21. -(R) - Bob
Babbish, 19-year-old Detroiter, a long
driver with arms like a blacksmith,
will oppose Chuck Kocsis for the
amateur golf championship of Mich-
igan in the 36-hole final round of the
State tournament tomorrow morning
and afternoon.
Babbish won the right to challenge
the champion sby. defeating Jack De-
lair, Jackson city champion, 2 up
and 1 to play, in the semi-finals this
afternoon.
Kocsis went to the finals with a
4 and 3 victory over Alex Chisholm,
son of the local greenskeeper.
Delair found a one under par 71
not quite good enough to stay in the
running for the championship. He
took 37 strokes on the out nine, one
over par, and found, himself two
down. Babbish took a 35. Delair
was two under par for the second nine
when the match ended on the seven-
teenth green. They played out the
last hole and each had a medal score
of 71.
Has Buck Fever
Chisholm apparently was suffer-
ing from buck fever in his match with,
the champion. He was erratic off1
the tees and got sonie bad breaks,'
but Kocsis played unbeatable golf.
He toured the outgoing nine in 34
to go 4 up while Chisholm was taking
a 39. Chisholm braced then anda

-ssociated Press Photo
ALEX J. GROESBECK
Hopkins Will
Deliver Guest
Sermon Here
To Preach At Christian
Church This M o r n in g
On 'Traditions'
Many guest preachers will be fea-
tured in the regular Sunday morning
services at local churches today.
Prof. Louis Hopkins, director' of
the Summer Session,. will take over
the Christian Church pulpit, on the
corner *of Tappan and Hill, in the
absense of Dr. Fred Cowie. Professor
Hopkins has chosen "Traditions" as
his subject. Services start at 10:45
a.m.
The Rev. J. Kenneth Pfohl,-bishop
of the Moravian Church in North
America, is the guest preacher at the
First Congregational pulpit this morn-
ing.
In the absence of Dr. Frederick B.
Fisher, the Rev. Frederick Spence,
D.D., of Jackson, an' English-trained
preacher, will deliver the regular ser-
mon, using as his subject "The Social
S$gnificance of the Cross."
Lewis To Preach

Gubernatorial Bid
Opposes McLeod, Bailey,
Fitzgeral4 In G. O. P.
Primary_
DETROIT, July 21. - (P) - Alex J.
Groesbeck, three times governor of
Michigan, announced today that he
would be a. candidate for the Repub-
lican gubernatorial nomination this
fall, and included in his long-awaited
announcement a good word for the
national administration recovery pro-
gram.
His candidacy assured at least a
four-way race for the nomination.
Frank D. Fitzgerald, now Secretary
of State, and only Republican state
office holder to escape the Demo-
cratic landslide of two years ago, and
Rep. Clarence J. Malloy have an-
nounced their candidacies. The fourth
candidate is Ora A. Bailey, of Shia-
wassee county.
In his announcement today, Groes-
beck said he was becoming a can-
didate because "there are many state
problems before us - much can be
done here to help and assist for the
general good - Michigan can surely
place its own house in order.
"There is much constructive work
involving taxation, finance, education,
agriculture, labor and business before
LANSING, July 21. -Informed
yesterday that Alex J. Groesbeck
had declared himself a candidate
for the Republican nomination for
Governor, Frank D.Fitzgerald, sec-1
retary of state and first entry in
the race, issued this statement:
"I"-welcome the candidacy of Mr.
Groesbeck for the reason that he
was a good executive and that the t
party will benefit from having him
in the primary. The purpose of
the primary is to choose the best
candidate, and Mr. Groesbeck cer-t
tainly has a right to contest the
nomination.a

Crawford first defeated Shields 6-1,
6-2, 12-10 and McGrath then scored
a surprising upset over Wood, 7-5, 6-4,
1-6, 9-7.
The defeat of Shields was not un-
expected but Wood had been count-
ed on to defeat his younger, less ex-
perienced adversary and give the
United States a fighting chance in the
next three matches.
Lester Stoefen and George M. Lott,
Jr., remain favorites to defeat Craw-
ford and Adrian Quist in the lone
doubles encounter Monday but Craw-
ford is a prohibitive choice to win
from Wood next Tuesday even if
Shields should overcome McGrath,
and that is nq certainty after the
youngster's great showing today.
Shields, starting poorly against
Crawford - who had defeated him
in their last two meetings - made
a gallant rally to almost take the
third set. He was given a great ova-
tion by the gallery for his stand
against the man rated the world's best
no later than a year ago.
Bonthron Loses To
Star British Miler
WHITE CITY, England, July 21. -
(P) -The combined track and field
forces of Oxford-Cambridge today de-
fe'ated the Princeton-Cornell team;
seven first places to five, in the sev.-
enth renewal of the international
series featured by the defeat of Bill
Bonthron, of Princeton, in both the
mile and half mile runs.
Jack Lovelock, Bonthron's conquer-
or of a year ago at Princeton, in the
then record time of 4:07.6 again led
Bonny to the tape today in the mile,
winning by a yard in the slow time of
4:51.4 and J. C. Stothard, of Cam-
bridge, outsprinted the Princeton ace
to the tape in the 880 to win by five
yards in 1:58.6.
Charley Stanwood, former Bowdoin
star, was the only double winner of
the day. Competing from Oxford
Stanwood won both the 120-yard high'
and the 220-yard low hurdles. The
other Oxford - Cambridge victories
were scored by E. I. Davis in the 220-
yard dash, P. D. Ward in the three-
mile and K. S. Duncan in the broad
jump.
Lovelock won by a yard in a thrill-
ing race with Bonthron, who had
chased him to the then record mile of
(Continued on Page 3)

1Greek Manuscripts
Is Head Of Department Of
Speech And General Lin
guistics
Prof. Henry A. Sanders, chairman
of the department of speech and gen-
eral linguistics, will deliver a regular
special Summer Session lecture at 5
p.m. tomorrow in Natural Science
Auditorium on "Recent Developments
in the Study of the New Testament."
Professor Sanders will discuss in
detail the Greek and Latin manu-
scripts lying behind the King James
version of 1611, and the English re-
vised version, 1881, of the New Testa-
ment. The problem confronting the
scholars in determining the origin
of the manuscripts so as to ascertain
which are the oldest and closest to
the true documents, will also be de-
cribed
Professor Sanders received : his
Bachelor of Arts degree from this
University in 1890, his master's de-
gree at the University of Berlin in
1894, and his doctor's degree from
the University of Munich in 1897.
Was Academy Head
Last year he was president of the
Michigan Academy of Science, Arts,
and Letters. Numbered among other
societies to which he belongs are:
the Archeological Institute of Amer-
ica, the America Philologist Associa-
tion, the American Oriental Associa-
tion, the Society of Biblical Literature
and Exegesis, and the Classical As-
sociation of the Middle West and
South.
"Dantes Message to the Modern
SWorld' will be the subject of Prof.
Camillo P. Merlino, assistant profes-
sor of Italian in charge of Italian
studies, who will lecture at 5 p.m.
Tuesday in Natural Science Audi-
torium.
Professor Merlino received .his
bachelors degree, his masters degree,
and his doctors degree from Harvard.
After his graduation he studied for
some time in France, Italy, and Spain.
He also held a Rogers Traveling Fel-
lowship during 1926 and 1927.
After teaching French at the Uni-
versity of California for a period he
was invited to take charge of the
Italian department at Bryn Mawr
College.
Discusses Work Of Dante
Among the organiations to which
he belongs are: the Modern Lan-
guage Association of America, the
American Association of Teachers of
Italian. He has been secretary-trea-
surer of this latter organization since
1932. He is also a member of the
Executive Council of the National
Federation of Language Teachers, as
well as being a member of the execu-
tive board of the Dante Aleghieri So-
ciety of Detroit.
In an interview yesterday supple-
menting his lecture, Professor. Mer-
lino said that Dante's divine comedy
is a compendium of the thought and
aspiration of the Middle Ages and is
the spiritual drama not only of Dante
but indeed of all mankind. In his
great epic of christendom, he said,
Dante presents with consummate art
not only an epitome of the Middle
Ages but treats of permanent prob-
lems and the abiding realities of
life.

To Fight For Country

BOSTON, July 21.- (AP)- Charles
Ponzi, facing deportation as a result
- of his $9,500,000 get-rich-quick finan-
cial operations in 1920, today peti-
tioned for release from the deporta-
tion order, saying he was ready to
fight for the United States in the
War and stood ready to do the same
now.
"I believe that any man willing to
die for a country is fit to live in it,"
he set forth in his 9,000 word brief.
He said that he never intended to
profit at the expense of his investors,
but that inability to buy internation-
al postal reply coupons in sufficient
quantities made it impossible for him
to pay the 50 per cent interest he
had offered.
'Geore Fineh
To Give Talk
On Manchuria
Lecture To Be Illustrated
With Motion Pictures Of
South Manchuria
George A. Finch, of the faculty of
the Summer Session on Teaching In-
ternational Law now assembled here,
will deliver an illustrated public lec-
ture on "Manchuria" at 8 p.m. tomor-
row in Natural Science Auditorium.
Mr. Finch will discuss the far-east-
ern situation in detail and will show
the motion pictures . presented by
him by the South Manchurian Rail-
way Company, portraying the general
development of South Manchuria by
Japan, since 1905.
These pictures were taken between
Darien and Harbin and illustrate the
mining, oil, lumber, and agricultural
developments along the railway.
Mr. Finch, who is managing editor
of the American Journal of Inter-
national Law, ha sfor the past three
summers been secretary of the inter-
national law parley. During the pres-
ent meeting, he.is conducting a course
in The Modern Sources of Interna-
tional Law, in addition to leading a
group conference on "General Prin-
ciples of Internatioal Law Recognized
by Civilized Nations."
He has acquired considerable in-
formation on international relations
through his experience as a member
of the War Trade Board in 1918, as
a technical adviser to the American
peace negotiating commission in 1919,
and as one of a party of American
journalists who visited Japan, Kroea,
Manchuria, and China in 1929.
Tomorrow night's address is the
fourth in a series of five which are
a part of the program of the an-
nual session. The concluding lecture
will be given Monday, July 30 by Dr.
James Brown Scott, chairman of the
law parley, on "Sanctions of Inter-
national Law."
QUITE A MAN
SLIPPERY ROCK, Pa., July 21.-
(1P) --Retiring after 33 years, William
T. Bingham, rural mail carrier, sat
down and figured out that he has
weighed 24 babies with the scales he
carries.

By Drivers
No Violence Seen
SinceEarly Riot
Arbitration Is Delayed By
Ill Feeling From First

Delair won the first two holes in his
match with Babbish. He took a par 4
on the difficult first hole, and sank
a 15-foot putt for a birdie 3 on the
second.
Three Under At End
Kocsis, the Big Ten Conference
champion and medalist of the na-
tional collegiate meet, was three un-
der par at the windup of his match
with Chisholm. The Lansing hope
'for the title did not win a hole. The
University of Michigan golfing star
won the first, third, sixth, and sev-
enth holes, and then halved the next
eight. He might have won the fif-
teenth but a half was good enough
to win the match, and Kocsis putted
carelessly.
The fifth hole was halved with
birdie fours. Kocsis sank a 15-foot
putt, while Chisholm sank a 4-footer'.
Kocsis chipped within two feet of
the cup on the sixth, while Chisholm's
putt hit the edge of the cup and
bounced beyond. Chisholm required
three strokes from the edge of the
seventh green, while Kocsis chipped
dead for a par three. Kocsis one-
putted the eighth green. It was his
fifth\one-putt green in a row.
Kocsis chipped out of the sand for
a lucky shot on Number 11.
Greenberg Is
Tiger Star In
GameWith A's
Hits Single, Two Doubles
And A Triple And Starts
Triple Play
Detroit's 4-2 victory over the cagey
Phila*lphia Athletics at Navin Field
yesterday might appropriately have
been called Greenberg Day. After a
slight slump in the New York and
Washington series, Hank came back
with gusto yesterday, contributing a
single, two doubles, a triple, and
started a triple play which practically
assured the Tigers a victory.
The Bengals' first run came in the
third inning after two errors by Mc-
Nair, the Macks' shortstop, and a
wild pitch by Lefty Flohr, former
Duke University star, had put Pete
Fox on third and Manager Cochrane
on second. Goslin flied to Cramer
in center field and Fox scored.
Then came the big fourth. with

At St. Andrews Episcopal Church
the rector, the Rev. 'Henry H. Lewis,
will speak on the topic "What May
We Do with Pain and Sorrow?"
"The Things That Remain and
Need Attention" will be discussed by
the Rev. Theodore Schmale at Beth-
lehem Evangelical at 10:45 a.m.
Prof. Norman B. Richardson will
speak at the Presbyterian church on
'The Rediscovery of Prayer" at the
same hour.
ThehRev. Walton Cole of Toledo
is to preach at the First Unitarian
service this morning. At 7:30 p.m.
Dr. Edgar G. Johnson will lead a
discussion on "Religion- in Ethical
Development."
Two Lutheran Sermons
The Rev. O. H. Yoder at Trinity
speaks upon "Priceless Possessions,"
and the Rev. E. C. Stellhorn at Zion,
speaking upon "Our Theological Sem-
inaries," will lead the Lutherans of
the city in worship.
At 6:30 p.m. the regular devotional
hour for students will be observed
at the Presbyterian Church House,
at the First Baptist Church, and at
Stalker Hall.
R. M. Burr of the Telegraphers'
Union will discuss the subject "The
Function of Religion in An Age of
Power - As Seen by a Labor Official"
at the Stalker Hall weekly discussion
hour.
"Should the Episcopal Church Join{
the Censorship of the Movies?" will
be the topic for discussion for the
Episcopal students group meeting at
7 p.m. today at the League. From:
the League transportation will be
provided to the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Erhard F. Dreschsler on Berk-1
shire Road. ,

us, requiring immediate attention," he
continued.
"It is in the hope that I can be
helpful in its performance that I am
now becoming a candidate."
Much of his statement was taken
up with comment on National Recov-
ery Administration.
"Being a firm believer in our Amer-
ican form of government," it said, "I
have no hesitancy in saying that I
see little, if any, danger to our insti-
tutions or to constitutional safeguards
in recovery legislation adopted by
Congress. It has been repeatedly as-
serted by the President and members
of Congress that the measures adopt-
ed were temporary, and some of the
more important largely experimental.
Members of Congress, regardless of
party affiliations, supported them.
The purposes of the legislation were
to start things moving, restore con-
fidence, and assist industrial, agri-
cultural, and financial enterprises.
"In view of all that hs been done
in a supreme effort to change condi-
tions for the better, each state must
do its share. Each must contribute
to the solution of the common diffi-
culties, and each must respond to the
,new requirements. Each must demon-
strate that representative government
is not a failure and that this govern-
ment of ours can survive the severest
test without impairing or surrender-
ing its basic principles."

Outbreak
MINNEAPOLIS, July 21. - () --
Possible termination of the truck
drivers' strike by Monday was field
out today by strike leaders if Mayor
A. G. Bainbridge would order cessa-
tion of all police convoy trucks.
When the Mayor refused to remove
Chief of Police Michael Johannes as
demanded by R. D. Cramer, labor
leader; William Brown, head of the
General Drivers Union, and Myles
Dunn, member of the Strike Commit-
tee, they declared they would ask
Gov. Floyd B. Olson to declare mar-
tial law.
"Strikers had ample warning that
the police were going to convoy trucks
and that the police would be armed,"
said the mayor. "What do you think
the police carry guns for, orna-
ments?"
Trucks with merchandise moved
under police convoy in an outlying
residential district today as demands
for a general strike, voiced by the'
strikers yesterday apparently went
unheeded.
No Violence Reported
No violence was reported such as
yesterday's battle in which 68per-
sons suffered either buckshot wounds
or beating as pickets attempted to halt
a truck of goods.
This "tragedy," said the Rev. Fran-
cis Haas, one of the Federal media-
tors, "definitely postponed any at-
pempts for immediate settlement of
differences between truck owners and
drivers."
I. G. Engstrom, business agent for
the American Building Trades Asso-
ciation, claiming to represent 4,000
men in Minneapolis, announced that
his organization does not favor any
of the drivers.
Though taxicabs were idle today,
ice and beer trucks plied the streets,
contradicting strike leaders' an-
nouncement of last night that no such
deliveries would be made today in a
one-day protest against yesterday's
outbreak.
Mediators "Set Back"
Mr. Haas said in a statement that
Chief of Police Johannes had prom-
ised him that there would be no con-
voys of trucks "until the end of the
week" and that yesterday's tragedy
had given mediators "an awfully bad
setback."
The Chief of Police issued a state-
ment denying he had made any such
promise, pointing out that he had no
power to do so, and that his duty was
to provide protection to property.
Police arrested two men in an auto-
mobile on a tip that their car con-
tained ammunition. The arresting of-
ficers said seven shotgun shells were
found. Another automobile eluded
police who sought to stop it.
Three Soloists
Will Take Part
In Next Concert
Three ' featured soloists, Arthur
Hackett, tenor, Joseph Brinkman, pi-
anist, and Ruth Pfohl, harpist, will
offer the program for the third School
of Music Faculty Summer Session
concert, at 8:30 p.m. in Hill Audi-
torium.
For this week's appearance, Prof.
Brinkman has chosen a group of com-
positions by composers of the pres-
ent century illustrating the new uses
of rhythm and harmony that the cre-
ative artists of this generation have
developed. In addition, he will play
one of his own compositions.
Professor Brinkman will be heard
in Maurice Ravel's "Piece en Forme
de Habenera," "La Marchande D'eau
Fraiche," of Ibert, Poulenc's "Caprice
Italien," his own "Whimsical Dawice,"
Respighi's,"Notturno," and the "Prel-
ude in B flat," by Rachmaninoff.
Miss Pfohl will be supported in her
presentation of the Introduction and
Allegro by Ravel, contemporary
French cnmnerb hv a strin ouartt

MAJOR LEAGUE
STANDINGS
Detroit kept step with the Yankees
yesterday, beating Philadelphia 4-1
while New York was trimming the
Chicago White Sox 6-2.
Cleveland and Boston continued
their battle for third place, the Red
Sox nosing out the Indians 7-6 to
again ascend into third place.
In the National League the pace-
setting Giants dropped a game and
a half of their lead to the Cubs. Cin-
cinnati beat Carl Hubbell 3-2 as Chi-
cago'was taking a double-header from
the hapless Phillies.
The Pittsburgh Pirates again
dropped a tough one to the Brooklyn
Dodgers by the score of 8-7, and came
perilously close to dropping out of
the first division.
American League

Second In Series Of Alumni
Reading Lists Is Distributed

Detroit .......
New York.....
Boston.:....
Cleveland ....
St. Louis .....
Washington ..
Philadelphia ..
Chicago ......

W
54
51
48
..... 46
39
41
33
.........29

L
32
33
40
39
41
47
51
58

The second series of the Alumni
Reading Lists went on general sale
yesterday.
Containing nearly 200 reference
lists on different subjects prepared
by University professors, the book is
50 pages longer than the first series.
which appeared three years ago.
Compiled by Miss Edith Thomas
and Thomas R. Barcus, the lists are
issued by the Library Extension Ser-
vice in co-operation with the Bureau
of Alumni Relations.
The first edition of the book lists
was issued in May, 1931. Aproxi-
mately 1,700 copies were distributed

alumni have taken advantage of the
opportunity it offers," according to
the introductory note to this series of
the lists written by Wilfred B. Shaw,
director of alumni relations.
"Moreover," the note continues, "in
response to requests received, the. Li-
brary has distributed some 25,000
book lists in 400 different subjects,
with new lists continually in prepara-
tion. Those in the files are constant-
ly being revised."
It is recommended by Mr. Shaw
that the two books be used together
wherever it is possible as the new
book is not a revision but a complete-
Pv new work in wh ich met of the 1k'tc'

Yesterday's Results
Detroit 4, Philadelphia 1.
New York 6, Chicago 2.
St. Louis 6, Washington 5.
Boston 7, Cleveland 6.
Games Today
Philadelphia at Detroit (2).
New York at Chicago.
Boston at Cleveland.
Washington at St. Louis.
National League
W L
New York .............56 3
Chicago ..........,.....54 3
St. Louis ..............50 3
Pittsburgh ............ 41 4
Boston ................43 4
Brooklyn ..............37 5

Pct.
.628
.607
.545
.541
.487
.466
.393
.333
Pct.
.635
.614
.588
.500
.489
.425

'Wedding Bells' Praised Both
For Comedy And Plot Elements

By ALTON BRIMMER
"Wedding Bells," by Salisbury Field,
the sixth of the nine plays offered by
the Michigan Repertory Players,
opens its four day run at the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre on Wednesday
of this week. The play had its New
York premiere at the Harris Theatre
and played to capacity houses.
After closing in New York the
play opened in London at the famous
Playhouse, and again met with much
success. If the title "Wedding Bells"
is unfamiliar to you, perhaps you will
remember hearing of the play as
"There Goes the Groom," under which
title it was brought back to New
York for a second successful run.
'Th a 'an a+. rfn an ,inaravamaA +h a

welcomed hungrily by the theatre-
going public.
"'Wedding Bells' actually has a
plot. It has to do with a piquant
little divorcee who, still loving her
former husband.and learning that he
is soon to marry a kittenish bit of
fluff, concentrates her efforts on
smashing all the wedding plans, only
to find that the little b5itten shakes
a wicked claw."
The Players are sorry that it is
necessary to make a change in their
schedule, but due to the fact that
"The Field God," originally scheduled
for the sixth play of the season, is
such a difficult play to produce, the
change in plays appears advisable.
T an Cnprrnf'AmnPnc' mra 1, ,i mn nv

2
4
35
1
5
0

I

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