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August 01, 1937 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1937-08-01

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SUNDAY, AUG. 1, 1937
NEWS
Of The DAY
(By The Associated Press)
Chamberlain Letter
Considered Significant
LONDON, July 31.-(P)-A person-
al letter from Prime Minister Neville
Chamberlain to Premier Benito Mus-
solini reached Rome today and per-I
sons-close to the government consid-
ered it a significant effort to improve
Anglo-Italian relations.
They said it indicated the Prime
Minister had taken over direction of
the Empire's troubled relations with
Italy from Foreign Secretary An-
thony Eden, whose contactsrwith Il
Duce and Italian leaders have not
been cordial since the crisis over
Ethiopia two years ago.
The Italians considered Eden large-
ly responsible for the League's invo-
cation of sanctions in the effort to
halt. the conquest of Ethiopia.
The letter arrived at the Italian
foreign office today and was forward-
ed at once to Rimini, where Il Duce
was vacationing. Though British gov-
ernment sources declined to state
flatly that the letter was sent, it ad-
mitted at 10 Downing Street-Cham-
berlain's office-that it was "quite
likely."
Irish Police Search
Explosives Factory

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Malacologists Will Pollock Lands
Meet Here Tuesday .. S
Civil Sefvice
Malacologists, from the United1
States, Canada, and Cuba, will hold Bill's Passate
their annual meeting of the American
Malacological Union here from Tues-
day through Thursday this week, Calls New Bill Best Change
meeting in Ann Arbor for the first
time in the society's history. In State's Government
i Malacology is a branch of zoology In 25 Years
dealing with mollusks. Attendance ____
at past meetings, has varied, but 1251I
attended last year's convention in St. (Continued from Page 1)
Petersburg, Fla.
The program as planned to date in- anyone who impartially studies the
cludes only a luncheon Wednesday >ill as finally passed that it represents
noon at the Michigan League Build- a tremendous step in advance. It
ing, at which the members of the or- constitutes perhaps the most con-
ganization will be guests of the Uni- structive change which has been made
versity. The rest of the program in Michigan state government in aI
will be planned when the members quarter of a century and no amount
arrive here for the meeting. of wailing over what might have been
done should cover up this fact. The
" enew Michigan Civil Service Act is as
Course Brings fgood an act on the subject as can be
found in the country, and the Legis-
lature by its satisfactory appropria-
29 Ordnance u
tion for the support of the new agency'
has made a good system possible. Of
OfficersHere course, if the system is not properly
administered, it will be a failure. But
the Governor has given the most defi-
An active duty training course, con- nite assurances that he will carry out
ducted by the University's military Civil Service administration sympa-;
science department, today will bring thetically, sincerely, and without'
29 ordnance reserve officers here fo! thought of partisan advantage.
a two week program of instruction. "The act makes a fundamental
The visiting officers, from a dozen change in Michigan administrative
states, will live at the Theta Delta practices and in Michigan politics. It
Chi house at 700 S. State St. On will be attacked as it has already beent
the faculty for their course will be attacked by those benefitting from
Professors Glair Upthegrove, Frank A. the old system. The people of the
Mickle, and John S. Worley of the state must herefore be constantly on,
College of Engineering, and special guardsto protect the merit principle, I
work will be done in the ordnancet o ini c inn the hi h +vtn d d

Eden Takes Dig At Ii Duce

Arlington Futurity
Ends In Dead Heat

On his way to London from foreign conferences England's dashing
young diplomat Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden warned Mussolini that
Britain stood ready to defend Mediterranean interests.
War Lord Of 1914 Takes Life
Easy On Doom, Holland Estate

BELFAST, Northern Ireland, July
-- - 11U,,,.-Ul--, uoin~s o.Le ngnes s an aras, ana
31.- )-Policei Northern Ireland uygage laboratory established here two to demand the most complete support
3nd-the-Ioih in Nte red years ago. for Civil Service. A great battle has
and the Irish Free State searched to- Teodac orehsbe i-be o o odgvrmn n
day for a factory they believed sup- T en each summer for five years, and Michigan can raise its head proudly
plied extremists opposed to Britis n this is one of the threevarmy centers for dealing a body blow to the spoils
burst of violence. for the training. The other two are system. Good administration of the
In Belfast policemen walked their Leland Stanford University and system will mean the end of the spoils
beats in pairs after a land mine Massachusetts Institute of Technol- system."
exploded 50 yards from their bar- ogyT __ng rkntu
racks in the west end. The training work will center about
A man accused by his attackers of the duties of inspectors of. ordnance Ypsilanti To Be
being a "spy and police tout" was materials.
bludgeoned with pistol butts. Host To English
These troubles continued a wave take the language examination for
of disorders of political character be- the Master's Degree in history should g ehe Kn Teachersee
gun -early this week when King register in the History Department 16 6i f 6
George VI and Queen Elizabeth made office 119 Haven, if they have not
a one-day post-coronation visit to already done so. The examination
Belfast. A hole was blown in the will be given on Monday, Aug. 16 at The fifth annual meeting of the
pavement half a mile from the route 4 p.m., Room B, Haven Hall. It is Michigan Council of Teachers of
of their procession to Belfast city one hour in length and candidates are English willabe held at Michigan
hall. asked to bring their own dictionaries. State Normal College, Ypsilanti,
Copeskod oldbngua exramwndicnains.Tuesday, it was announced yesterday
Copies of old language examinations by Mentor Williams, of the English
are on file in the Basement Study depaMentrsecreary, of the Conclil
DAILY OFFICIAL Hall of the General Library. department, seerr of the Counci
II ________Two sessions will be held, one at
BUL LETI 4:30 p.m. and one at 7:30 p.m. Both
Deutscher Verein: There will be sessions will be in McKenney Hall.
program of music and dramatic read- In the afternoon meeting, Prof. Ed-.
(Continued from Page 2) ings on Monday, Aug. 2, at 8:15 p.m. ward Sapir of Yale University and
in the Grand Rapids Room of the the Linguistic Institute, will speak on
League. "English as a Language." Prof. R.
foreign countries, who would like toCldFrhedoteRmac
see a first-class consolidated schoolhead of the Romance
plant are invited to join with this The Men's Education Club has Language department at Michigan
planst Par eainvite ournameththischanged its meeting date from Mon- State Normal College, will address
class. Please leave your name in day to Tuesday, Aug. 3 so that all the evening session on the subject,
R~oom 12, University. Hall, or call Ex-
tension 673, or meet the class at the men wishing to attend the Cabaret "What Is Wrong with the Teaching
tsion673,borumeet1the3lDinner sponsored by the Women's of the Mother Tongue?" Panel dis-
school about 11:30 a.m. Education Club may be free to go. cussions of problems arising from
Professor Ford's talk will follow, led
Reading Examinations in French: b Leland JacobsofteLnlnC-
Candidates for the degree of Ph.D. New Intermediate Dancing Class: soLdtd Jainof hoLincoln Ch-
in the departments listed below who There has been a request on the part igan State Normal College, Daniel
wish to satisfy the requirements of of many students for a new series of R. Kroll of Cass City High School
a reading knowledge during the Sum- intermediate dancing classes. In re- Ralph L. Steffek of St. Joseph High
mer Session, are informed th.at an sponse to this request it has been de- School, Arlene Reid of Fordson High
examination will be offered in Room cided to have such a series. The first School and others. Participation
103, Romance Language Building, class will meet Monday evening, July from the floor is expected, according
from 9 to 12, on Saturday morning, 26,; at 7:30 p.m. in the League ball- to Williams.
Aug. 14 (instead of Aug 7 as pre- room. The class will continue to Last year Prof. T. A. Knott of the
viously announced). It will be neces- meet on Monday and Wednesday eve- English department, director of the
sary to register at the office of the nings for three weeks. The charge is Middle English Dictionary, spoke at
Department of Romance Languages $1.50 for the six lessons. All students the meeting, while the previous year
(112 R.L.) at least one week in ad- who are interested are invited to Prof. Hans Kurath of Brown Univer-
vance. Lists of books recommended come. sity addressed the group.
by the various departments are ob- This class should not be confused Transportation from Ann Arbor
tainable at this office. with the present intermediate danc- will be provided for those desiring
It is desirable that candidates for ing class which meets on Tuesday eve- it, who may get in touch with either
the doctorate prepare to satisfy this ings. Ethel McCormick. Williams or Carl Wonnberger, of
r tuirement at the earliest possible ; Cranbrook, president of the council.

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DOORN, Holland, Aug. 1.-P)-
Twenty-three years ago today Ger-
many declared war on Russia and
Wilhelm II signed the general mobili-
zation. order.
The next day German troops in-
vaded France.
Today the man who was accused of
plunging the world into battle sits on
a knoll of his 50-acre estate here,
absorbed in roses.
Once attended by generals and
ministers, today he is accompanied by
a soft-eyed dachshund.I
Mustache Bristles No More
The bristling mustache to which
he gave his name is gray. It bristles
no more but its tips still point sky-
ward. A gray beard covers his once-
arrogant chin. His stern face has
softened, grown more angular.
The world was at his throat when
the abdicated monarch fled to Hol-
land 19 years ago. He found shelter
with friends and Holland protected
him. In 1920 he bought his 50-acre
domain in Doorn.
Seventeen years have drowned the
hatred. Now, at 78, the ex-Kaiser
seems a handsome gentleman of the;
old school. His personal sorrows-
the suicide of his youngest son, Prince
Joachim, soon after the war, the
death of the former kaiserin in 1921
-have been forgotten.
The ex-Kaiser has been alone part
of this summer. His consort, the
business-like Kaiserin H e r m i n e,
whom he married in 1922, went toI
supervise her properties in Germany.
None of the children of her former
mariage were there when an Asso-
ciated Press correspondent visited
Doorn recently.
At one side of the ex-Kaiser's

rosarium is a slight eminence. Al-
though the garden is open to those
of the public who get tickets of
admission from the stern-visaged
Dutch gendarme at the guardhouse,
the knoll is chained off and marked
"private."
Gifts From Old Friends
The gorgeous colors spread beforel
this haven of peace come from flow-
ers that are gifts from persons and
organizations dear to the old man's
heart. Little metal plates at each
bush are the reminders.
One reads "The Germans of Cin-
cinnati"; another "The German No-
bility League"; many from various
parts of Germany are "marked "The
Kaiser-True Youth."
Intimate With Dutch
His dark blue Mercedes car takes
him to tea parties at the homes of
the Dutch nobility round about and
there are occasional tea parties at
Doorn House. He maintains a cor-
dial, if not intimate friendship with,
the Dutch royal family.
As the former monarch sits among
his roses the Westminster chimes
sound six. Time to dress for dinner.
The silver-haired gentleman rises
from the white seat. With the dachs-
hund at his heels, and nodding to
gardeners as he passes he disappears
into the yellow manor house in the
sunset.
FISH CHASES WOMAN
MADISON, Wis., July 31.-(P)-
Mrs. Austin Forkner reported that a
30-inch wall-eyed pike, flipping its
fins near the shore of Lake Mendota,
chased her through the water after
she hit it with an oar. She said she
caught it with a net.

CHICAGO, July 31. - (AP) - Two
horses won the $45,000 Arlington Fu-
turity today.
Running the first dead heat in Fu-
turity history, Tiger, entry of Mrs.
Ethel V. Mars of Chicago, and Ted-
dy's Comet, carrying the colors of
Emerson V. Woodward, Houston, Tex.,
raced six furlongs to a deadlock in
the richest juvenile stake of the
year, climaxing the highly successful
30 day Arlington Park meeting.
Dellor, the hardest working three
year old on the turf, galloped to a
surprise victory in the $20,000 Arling-
ton Handicap, secondary stake on the
rich closing day program, witnessed
by 35,000 cheering spectators.
Racing as a team most of the jour-
ney, Tiger and Teddy's Comet flashed
across the finish line so close that
the placing judges, even after exam-
ining the photograph under a mag-
nifying glass, could detect no mar-
gin. The Texas owned Teddy's Comet,
was up in the final stride to catch
the entry of Mrs. Mars Tiger's run-
ning mate, C-Note was third. Her
horses were prohibitive favorites at
1 to 2.
Parents Anrnounce
Recent Betrothal
Of Elizabeth Lauer
Mr. and Mrs. Ethan Lauer of Rah-
way, N.J., announced the engage-
ment of their daughter, Elizabeth
Tillman, to Joseph Jackson, son of
Mrs. Joseph Jackson of Simcoe, On-
tario at a tea yesterday at the Lauer
home in Rahway.
Miss Lauer attended the Univer-
sity for three years and was to have
been president of Helen Newberry
Residence for the coming year. A
member of Theta Sigma Phi, honor-
ary journalistic sorority, she was a
member of The Daily editorial staff
for a year and a half and was to have
had the position of night editor on
the women's page next year. She
was vice-president of Newberry Resi-
dence last year and a member of the
publicity committee for the 1937
Junior Girls Play. She is a member
of the class of 1938.
Mr. Jackson attended the Univer-
sity of Toronto where he was affiliat-
ed with Alpha Delta Phi. He was
graduated in 1936.
The wedding will take place Nov,
27, it was announced.
U.S. FURNISHES WORLD'S PAINT
Only nine countries of the world
failed to purchase American paint
products in April, during which ship-
ments from the United States exceed-
ed one-half million gallons, valued
at close to $1,000,000.

I iW
STARTING TODAY!
25c to 2 P.M.

1 -'-._ _._ _.. _ -. __

11

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date. A brief statement of the na- Pinafore Orchestra and Soloists:
ture of the requirement, which will Rehearsal at 7 p.m. Tuesday, Aug. 3,
be found helpful, ma'y be obtained at in Room 506 Burton Tower.
the office of the Department.
This announcement applies only to Faculty Concert: Prof. Wassily
candidates in the following depart- Besekirsky, violinist; and Prof. Jo-
ments: Ancient and Modern Lan- seph Brinkman, pianist, will give a
guages and Literatures, History, Ec- sonata recital at the next Faculty
onomics, Sociology, Political Science, Concert to be given Tuesday evening,
Philosophy, Education, Speech, Jour- Aug. 3, 8:30 p.m., in Hill Auditorium.
nalism, Fine Arts.
Secretary in Department of The staffs of the departments of
Romance Languages. Latin, Greek, and Classical Archaeol-
ogy invite their students to an in-
College of Literature, Science and formal reception in the Michigan
the Arts and Architecture; Schools League Building on Tuesday evening,
of Education, Forestry and Music: Aug. 3, at 8 p.m.
Students who have changed their ad-
dresses since June registration should The Mens' Education Club will have
file a change of address in Room 4, its last indoor meeting Tuesday at
U.H. so that the report of his sum- 7:30 p.m. at the Michigan Union.
mer work will not be misdirected.--
y
CONTINUOUS TODAY
College of Litreature, Science and 1- 2 -5-7- P.M.
the Arts and Architecture; Schools
of Education, Forestry and Music: 25c to 2 P.M.
Summer Session students wishing a
transcript of this summer's work only
should file a request in Room 4, U.H. ~4
several days before leaving Ann Ar-
bor. Failure to ile this request will
result in a needless delay of several W
days.
All students receiving the Master's
Degree at the end of this Summer
Session are to be the guests of the
University at a breakfast that is to
be held in the Michigan Union ball-I
room on Sunday, Aug. 15, at 9:30

i
f

Dean Edmonson will speak on "Con-
tributions of Michigan as a Pioneer
in Education." Special music has
been arranged. This is an important
meeting to all men interested in ed-
ucation.
Anthropology 102s will meet in the
classroom in Angell Hall on Tues-
day morning instead of in the Mu-
seum Building.

The

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«~GREfiT-
WHITE WRY

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LEARN
TO DANCE
Social Dancing taught
daily. Terrace Garden
Dancing Studio. Wuerth
Theatre Bldg.Ph. 9695
2nd Floor

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a a a s

the GREAT WAY
cleans Whites

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GREENE'S
CLEANERS f DYERS
ICROCLEAN

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