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June 30, 1937 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1937-06-30

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The Weather
Partly clciuiy today, unot quiP
so cool; tomorrow gcnrally fair
and somewhat warmer.

-AL t

~IaitF

Editorials
Life For
The Popular Front,..

Official Publication Of The Summer Session
VOL. XLVI No. 3 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 30, 1937

INN -, I I
PRICE FIVE CENTS

TotalOf 5,000
ToBeEnrolled
This Summer
2,246 Enroll In Graduate
School; Literary College
Is Second With 628
Gain Of 256 Over
Last Year IS Made
With the enrollment figures mount-
ing daily and already much larger
than those set down last year on the
corresponding dates, officials pre-
dicted a new record for total regis-
tration for a Summer Session at the
University. The nunoer should draw
very close to 5,000, dwarfing the rec-
ord made last year of 4,528.
Of all the schools and colleges, the!
Graduate School had the greatest
attendance with 2,446, as compared
with 2,154 at this time last year. There
was a gain of 13.6 per cent in en-
rollment in this school alone.
Following the Graduate School, the
literary college had a total of 628, as
compared with 684 at this time last
year. This college was one of five
units of the University to drop in at
tendance so far this year. The oth-
ers were the Medical School, with 45
less students this year than in 1936,
the Law School with four less, the
School of Business Administrationt
with three, less, the education school
and college of architecture, each with I
eight less students in the 1937 ses-
sion.
The total gain of students, count-
ing every unit of the University of
course, is 256 to date, for a present
total enrollment of 4,451 as com-
pared with 4,195 last year. How-
ever, the total enrollment of the[
session will be far greater than the
present figure due to further late
registrations and tht second terms
held in certain divisions.l
Tigers Yield
To Chisox And
DropTo 4th'
Monty Stratton Pitches
Third Three-Hit Game
Of Season

COMPARATIVE ENROLLMENTS
1937 Summer Session with the
19:6 Summer Session through
Tuesday of the first week of school.
School 1937 1936
or Summer Summer
College Session Session
L., S., and A.,. 628 684
Engineering ... 335 305
Architecture .. 43 51
Medicine....... 202 247
Law ..........153 157
Pharmacy 22 16
Education .....291 299
Bus. Admin. ... 31 34
For. and Cons. 76 67
Music .........224 181
Graduate ....:.2446 2154
Total......4451 4195
Tapps'an Called
fGreatest Head
Of University
First President Changed
College Into University
Says Historian
SHenry Phillip Tappan, who was
asked to resign by the trustees of the
University in 1863, was called Michi-
gan's greatest president yesterday by
Dr. 0. W. Stephenson, head of the
department of social studies and au-
thor of a history of Ann Arbor as he
traced the history of the college in
the first of a series of lectures on the
general topic "Significant Trends in
American Education," in the Univer-
sity High School auditorium.
Dr. Stepenson praised his courage
and vision, crediting him with for-
mulating a policy which has brought
Michigan to its present state. Unfor-
tunately President Tappan who loved
his scotch mush more than the more
religious students and faculty of
those days approved of was a too bel-
ligerent and forbidding nature to
get support for these proposals. "In
a period when college education was
synonomous with a study of the
classics, President Tappan strove for
courses in such number as to allow
any student to study anything he
wanted," he said. In his administra-
tion the medical school, law school
and a school of civil engineering were
founded. He devoted himself to the
development of a school for graduate
studies which had he been success-

NEA Members
Will Address
Students Here
Lyman Bryson To Discuss
Adult Education; Glenn
To Give Talk
Dinner To Be Held
Tonight In Union
All Summer Session students are
invited to attend a dinner at 6:30
p.m. today in the Union at which
prominent educators from the 75th
annual convention of the National
Education Association, being held this
week in Detroit, will speak.
The School of Education is spon-
soring the dinner, and Dean James B.
Edmonson will act as toastmaster.
The principal speakers will be
Charles Glenn, superintendent of
schools of Birmingham, Ala., and Ly-
map Bryson of Columbia University.
Mr. Glenn, who is also president of
the American Association of School
Administrators, will talk on "Some
Encouraging Developments in South-
ern Education." Mr. Bryson will ad-
dress the group on the subject, "En-
couraging Developments in the Field
of Adult Education."
Other educators on the program,
who will make brief talks are Willis a
Sutton, superintendent of schools at
Atlanta, Ga., S.D. Shankland, execu-
tive secretary of the American Asso-
ciation of School Administrators,
Washington, D.C., H. V. Church of
Chicago, executive secretary of 'the
Department of Secondary School
Principals of the National Education
Association, Clyde Miller, professor of
journalism at Columbia University
and former assistant editor of the
Cleveland Plain Dealer, and William
E. Bristow, executive secretary of the
National Congress of Parents and
Teachers.
Other prominent educators from
the NEA Convention will also be
present and will be introduced, ac-
cording to Prof. George E. Carroth-
ers of the education school.
Wii ie Turnesa
Wins Golf Title
Princeton Takes Team
Honors As M jehjigan
Places Fifth
OAKMONT, Pa., June 29.--(P)-It
took a youngster reared in profes-
;ional environment--smiling Willie
Turnesa of Holy Cross-to finally
master Oakmont's stiffly-guarded
par, and win the National Intercol-
legiate Golf championship's 36-hole
qualifying round medal with a 146
total.
The junior class student drove
st.raight and long, lined his irons on
the pins and putted with a magnetic
wand to score a 71 this afternoon,
to hand par its only licking and grab
medalist honors from Bobby Jacob-
son of Dartmouth by three shots,
Trailing in order behind George-
town in the team race were, Mich-
igan, 656; Georgia Tech, 658; Louis-
iana, 658; Yale, the defending cham-
pion, 660; Pennsylvania, 660; South-
ern California, 664; Pittsburgh, 668;
Dartmouth, 669; Texas, 671; Stan-
ford, 678; Michigan State, 683; Cor-
nell, 691; Waynesburg, 692; North
Carolina, 701 and Oberlin, 721.
COURT REJECTS LICENSING
LANSING, June 29.-(P)--A peti-

tion seeking to set aside a State Liq-
uor Control Commission regulation
requiring the licensing of brewery
drivers and helpers was rejected to-
day by the State Supreme Court.

Expect Britain
To Recognize
State Of War
Status Of Belligerent May
Be Given Rebels If Italy,
Germany Collaborate
MoVe Would Depend
On Their Neutrality
LONDON, June 29.-(/P)-Informed
sources said tonight that Great Brit-
ain may agree to recognize Spanish
insurgent General Francisco Franco
as a belligerent if Germany and Italy
continue collaboration in the "hands
off Spain" program.
Usually reliable observers forecast
this as Britain's next move in an ef-
fort to keep the Civil War confined
to Spain after both Germany and
Italy flatly rejected a proposal by
Britain and France to patrol all of
Spain's coasts in the interests of neu-
trality.
Government spokesmen said that
should Britain agree to accord Franco
the rights of a belligerent, it would
not mean that his regime would be
recognized as equal to the Spanish
government.
Britain To Recognize War
Instead, they said, it would simply
be official recognition by Britain that
a state of war exists in Spain.
British observers said such action
by their government would amount
to "a pat on the back" for Germany
and Italy in exchange for their co-
operation for world peace.
Informed sources declared such a
move hinged upon the fact that
British Foreign Secretary Anthony
Eden was ready to do almost any-
thing to confine the war to Spain and
bring it to a speedy close.
Lord Plymouth, in outlining the
Anglo-French proposal to take over
the Spanish patrol, received a prompt
rejection from Germany and Italy.
Both Joachim Von Ribbetrop,
German ambassador, and Count Dino
Grandi, the Italiar envoy, asked hy-
pothetically what attitude Britain and
France would take if the roles were
reversed. That is, if Germany and
Italy suggested taking over the whole
naval patrol.
New Developments
Within Spain there were these de-
velopments:
Franco's men, marching toward the
important northern city of Santand-
er, captured the town of Valmaseda
without much resistance.
Insurgent artillery bombarded Ma-
drid again, killing several persons and
wounding many.
The Valencia government reported
discovery of evidence that an explo-
sion aboard the British destroyer
hunter in May was due to striking in-
surgent mines.
Will Install
Sodium Li.(rht
At Intersection
Approval given by the advisory
board of the state highway depart-
ment has virtually assured the in-
stallation of a sodium light at the
corner of the Ford and Plymouth
roads, northeast of Ann Arbor.
The fog penetrating device is de-
signed to reduce the accidents oc-
curing at that intersection where cars
travelling west on the Ford road of-

ten fail to see in time the dead-end
at Plymouth road. David Rank, '38,
was just recently released from the
hospital after incurring severe in-
juries in a crash there last February,
and at least one fatality has resulted
from the inadequate marking.

Electronics Lecture Program
To Be Given For First Tine

i
t
1
I
1
1
t
t
l

Commercial Laboratory tion of America. Varioushmembers
Techicias To Leadof the technical staffs of these com-
Technicians To Lead , panies will be sent to the session as
New Series lecturers and research leaders.
Among these lecturers will be: Dr.
Saul Dushman and Dr. Lewi Tonks
eAspecia pr1ogramin electronics of the General Electric Research
designed to provide graduate stu- o h eea lcrcRsac
dents, teachers of electronics and Company laboratory, Schenectady, N.
those engaged in industrial elec- Y.; Dr. Joseph Slepian and Dr. R. C.
tronics with a broader concept of Mason, of the Westinghouse Research
the fundamentals of the subject is l Laboratory, East Pittsburgh, Pa.; Dr.
being offered this summer for the H. E. Mendenhall and Dr. F. B. Lle-
first time in the form of the Elec- wellyn of the Bell Telephone Labora-
tronics Institute. ; tories, New York City, Dr. L. B. Loeb
roicsisitute.Dowoof the University of California; Dr.
Prof. WilliamG. Dow f hen en~ B. L. Thompson of the RCA Vacuum
partment of electrical engineering Tube Laboratory and V. K. Zworykin
will direct the Institute, which is be- of the RCA Electric Research Labor-
ing sponsored by the electrical en- soy adn .J
gineerins deartment withrithe co tory, Camden, N. J.
The program of the Institute will
operation of the General Electric consist of two successive but inde-
Company, the Westinghouse Elec- pendent four-week lecture sequences
trical Company. the Bell Telephone with parallel laboratory courses. Sup-
plementary courses will be offered in
-- ---_the department of electrical engi-
neering, and the physics and mathe-
U.S. Links men matics departments.
The first lecture sequence, from
lJune 28 to July 24 has for its subject
Take Lead InI high-vacuum electronic phenomena.
Lectures are scheduled at 9 a.m.
I Dand 11 a .m. four days a week, fol-
der Cup Play lowed by two three-hour afternoon
labeatory meetings for discussions of
subject matter and problems sug-
Byron Nelson's Score Nets gested by the lectures.
Americans Victory Over The subject for the second sequence
Asr e will be gaseous conduction of elec-
British 'Invincibles' tronic phenomena. Lectures will be
____at the same time as the first session.

Monty Stratton, pitched his third ful in founding would have been
three hit game of the season to give the first in the Middle West.
the Chicago White Sox a 3 to 2 vic- Dr. Stepnenson sketched the his-
tory over the Detroit Tigers in the tory of the six succeeding presidents
opening game of a three-game series. emphasizing change in spirit which
The defeat dropped the Tigers came over the campus as the min-
down to fourth place behind the Bos- isters who had formerly comprised
ton Red Sox. the faculty gave way to laymen, as
Elden Auker and Rudy York com- women were admitted and the strict
bined to kick in the run which gave classical curriculum was relaxed.
Stratton his winning margin. Goose He explained that the ideal looked
Goslin, who entered the game in the forward to by Marion Leroy Burt
ninth as a pinch hitter, knocked out when the University should accom-
a home run which would have evened modate 20,000 students was close at
the count at two apiece had Auker hand due to the impetus given to
and York not booted in the fourth adult education by President Harry
inning tally. Burns Hutchins. He characterized
Elden set up two runs when he the growing'success of adult educa-
walked both Dixie Walker and Zeke tion and extension work as one of
Bonura after two men were out. Luke the important recent developments in
Appling drove both runners in with education, keeping men in contact
a double. Appling, last years Ameri- with the University long after they
can league batting champion, was completed their undergraduate ca-
omitted from this year's all star team. reer.
For six innings it looked as if The second lecture of the series on
Stratton was out to pitch a no-hit-no "The Significance of the Recent Cen-
run game. However, Pete Fox broke tennial of the University of Miehi-
the spell in the seventh when he gan" will be delivered at 4 p.m. to-
beat out a bounder to deep short. Ro- day by Wilfred B. Shaw, director of
gell followed with a double giving the Alumni Relations at the Universityj
Tigers their first tally, of Michigan in the University High
Auker pitched six hit ball and but School auditorium, These lectures are
for the lapse in the fourth inning open to the public without charge.
nightn have fared better, He had men
on base in seven of the eight innings. V

SOUTHPORT, Eng., June 29.-(P)
-America's professional golfers,
blown out of many a British cham-
pionship in the past, stood up bravely*
today in the face of as wild a wind
as ever blew in off the Irish Sea to
take a 22 to 1% lead over Great
Britain in defense of the Ryder Cup.
Playing a foreign type of game,
Scotch foursomes, and with the for-
eign, smaller ball in a land where
they never before have won the cup,
the U.S. players beat the British at
their own windy game. They gained
their single-point advantage by virtue
of the most astonishing victor.y in
the recent history of British golf.
The hero of this victory was 25-
year-old Byron Nelson, the slim f or-)
mer Texas railroad clerk whose name1
stands for all that's poetic and valor-1
ous in British hearts and whose deeds
oday added glory to the name.
The, youngster, paired with veteran
Ed Dudley, beat the British "in-
vincibles," Henry Cotton and Alf Pad-
gham, by 4 and 2.
Hook Demands
Red Puroe Of
Lewis Unions
WASHINGTON, June 29.-(/P)-A
demand that John L. Lewis eject
"communistic leaders" from the
Committee for Industrial Organiza-
tion came today from Hook, (Dem.,
Mich.).
"Some of the honest labor leaders
of Michigan have come to me to urge
my influence to get Communists
eliminated as CIO organizers," he
told the House.
Hook declared Lewis, generalissimo
of the current steel strike, had con-
demned and ousted "certain com-
munistic leaders" of his United Mine
workers several years ago, but that
the same men now are his liuten-
ants.
The ranks of labor will be disrupt-
ed ,he continued, unless these per-
sons are ejected again.
Senator Bailey (Dem., N.C.) also
criticized the CIO today, issuing a
statement accusing it of "lawless-
ness" and the government of failure
to maintain order.
"The failure of governing author-
ities to meet this lawlessness with
the means of maintaining order has
created a bad impression, has en-
couraged the lawless and caused
widespread alarm," Bailey declared.
Chautemps Granted
Full Fiscal Control
PARIS, June 30.-(A)-The Cham-
ber of Deputies early this morning
approved Premier Camillie Chau-
temps' request for full financial pow-
trs to deal with the nation's financial
emergency by a vote of 380 to 228.
The Chamber shortly before re-
fused three amendments which
would have qualified the powers. The
measure is expected to go to the
Senate this afternoon.
T m p f ure. wou~ lauIt 1thrize. th

The institute is for grauae stu-
dents and credit will be given in
the Graduate School.
Fletcher Hits
I Secret Ballot'
Used In House
Says Device Defeated Bill
To Provide Federal Aid
For Education
DETROIT, June 29.-(IP)-Rep.
Brooks Fletcher (Dem., Ohio) told1
the National Education Association
here tonight that a house committee
by "the undemocratic device known
as the secret ballot" blocked progress
of a measure to provide federal aid
for education.
The Harrison-Black-Fletcher bill,
he said, would provide an annual in-
itial appropriation of $100,000,000 to
be increased over a period of years to
$300,000,000 for aid of schools.
Of the committee action, Fletcher
said, "There is no place for legislative
secrecy in a democracy on legislation
in behalf of the children of today
whose education and thinking will
help to determine America's destiny
tomorrow."
Mrs. Mary R. Beard, New Milford,
Conn., author, praised the teachers'-
group for "a widening and deepen-
ing sensitivity to the changing re-
quirements of decent social living."
The resolutions committee prepared
proposals to prevent war for action
by the representative assembly of the
group'Thursday morning. Five steps
in maintaining peace will be recom-
mended.
Approximately 50 per cent of a
group of full-time school physicians
questioned by the American Associa-
tion of School Physicians have had
additional training beyond medical
school, according to a report by Dr(P).
Earl E. Kleinschmidt of the medical
school.
Katayev's Play
Opens Summer
Drama Season
An enthusiastic house greeted the
opening performance of the Reper-
tory Players' presentation of "The
Path of Flowers," at 8:30 p.m. yester-
day in the Lydia Mendelssohn The-
atre.
This new farce on the marriage
code in the U.S.S.R. which was writ-
ten by Valentine Katayev and trans-
lated by Jenny Covan marked the
First in a program of eight plays to
be presented by the Players during
the Summer Session.
A large crowd of faculty members
and students were among the first
nighters to attend this first play.
Some of the faculty present included:
Director and Mrs. Louis A. Hopkins,
Dean and Mrs. Edward H. Kraus,
Dean Alice C. Lloyd, Mrs. Byrl F.
Bacher.

Mayor, Council
'/
Of Johnstown
Expel Leaders
Of Steel Strike
Roosevelt Expresses His
Disapproval Of Extreme
Elements IBoth Sides
Labor Board Turns
In Report, -Disands
JOHNSTOWN, Pa., June 29.-(P)-
City Council concurred tonight at a
special meeting with the action of
Mayor Daniel J. Shields of this strike-
torn city who told two of three strike
leaders he would no longer be re-
sponsible for their safety in Johns-
town.
Shields had ordered city police to
bring three strike leaders before the
special session, but the officers re-
ported they were unable to find H. M.
Van Sant and said they believed he
was not in the city.
Mark, Jones Hear Order
The two who heard the expulsion
order were:
James Mark, sub-regional director
of the Committee for Industrial Or-
ganization-affiliated Steel Workers
Organizing Committee and president
of district 2 of the United Mine
Workers of America.
C. W. Jones, vice-president of the
Brotherhood of Railway Trainmen.
The meeting was stormy and
marked by a verbal clash between
Shields and Samuel Defrancesco, at-
torney for the labor leaders.
WASHINGTON, June 29.-(WP)-
President Roosevelt turned to a
Shakespearean quotation today to ex-
press an opinion on extremists on
both sides of the steel strike.
He told reporters that he and
Chairman Charles P. Taft of the
steel mediation board believed that a
majority of people are saying just one
thing about the strike, "a plague on
both your houses."
The mediation board, meanwhile,
was disbanded after failing to bring
about peace. Secretary Perkins said,
however, that the federal govern-
ment still is keeping, an eye on the
strike.
Group Makes Report
Before leaving for Europe, Charles
P. Taft, 2nd, board chairman, turned
in to Miss Perkins the group's final
report. Taft and Edward F. Mc-
Grady, another member, drafted it
this morning. Miss Perkins said she
would make it public as soon as it is
approved by Lloyd Garrison, the third
member.
Acknowledging that the govern-
ment's efforts so far had been futile,
Miss Perkins told reporters she still
is studying the situation to determine
if further mediatory moves are pos-
sible.
The Labor Department chief an-
nounced the board believes that a
"man to man discussion around the
conference table" would be necessary
to break the strike deadlock.
Helen Jacobs
Is Eliminated
At Wimbledon
WIMBLEDON, Eng., June 29.-(P)
--Dorothy Round, England's 27-year-
old top ranking player, pounded
Helen Jacobs out of the all-England
tennis championships today and left

blond Alice Marble to carry on the
fight for the title America has cap-
tured eight times in the last ten
years.
In as stunning an upset as this an-
cient tennis center ever has witnessd,
Miss Round, daughter of an English
clergyman, eliminated Miss Jacobs,
the defending champion, 6-4, 6-2 and
joined Miss Marble, the American
titleholder, Jadwiga Jedrzejowska,
hard-hitting Polish girl, and Mme.
Rene Mathieu of France in tfe semi-
finals.
Thursday's pairings will send Miss
Marble against Mlle. Jedrzejowska
and Mme. Mathieu against Miss
Round.
It was a day of form reversals but
Miss Round's unexpected triumph was
by far the greatest. The English girl,
who soon will be married to Dr.
Douglas L. Little, held the Wimbledon
championship in 1934 but her play
had fallen off so rapidly taoinARF
had fallen off so badly that she was
seeded only seventh for the current

i

Burglars Get $130
From Fraternities
Burglars early Tuesday morning
entered five local fraternity houses to
escape with loot of at least $130 in
cash, summer students yesterday re-
ported to the Ann Arbor police.
The Delta Sigma Pi house at 1502
Cambridge Rd. was entered and $30
taken, along with an electric razor,
and a similar amount of cash was
taken at the Phi Chi medical fra-
ternity at 1541 Washtenaw Ave.
Delta Theta Phi, at 503 Monroe
St., reported $50 missing, and an un-
known amount was taken from the
Chi Phi house at 1530 Washtenawl
Ave. Triangle fraternity, at 927 S.
Forest, had a total of $20 taken.

In Auto Accident
Harry Bennett, personnel director
of the Ford Motor Company, was due
to leave the University Hospital this
morning following treatment for min-
or injuries received yesterday in an
automobile crash at the intersection
of Geddes and Harris roads, four
miles northeast of Ypsilanti.
"He sustained cuts about the right
eye and a bad shock," Dr. Albert C.
Kerlikowske, chief resident physician
of the hospital said, "and he should
be able to leave Wednesday morning."
Gordon Westlake, 23 years old, of
Ferndale, was driving the car that
collided with the Bennett auto, which
was driven by Bennett's bodyguard,
Frank Whitmire, 55 years old, of
Ypsilanti. Both Westlake and his
wife, Jennie. 21 vears old, were re-

s Colossal! It's GiTantic!
i Circus Comes To Town Today;

n,. !Yr A sand-% RT TYTi V r. .

By CLAYTON XU HEPLERf taring daughter of Pancho," the fa-
Twenty-four snarling and quarrel- mous Mexican general, is also listed
ing, biting and fighting male and fe- among the stellar stars hitting the
male lions are the headliners, and sawdust trail with this troupe.
they will be put through their paces Poodles Hanneford, world famous
by the "Lion King" himself, Terrell clown, will be performing in the cen-
Jacobs, when the "highest class show ter ring with his family of riders
on earth," the Hagenbeck and Wal- when the man in the tall silk hat
lace circus, today unfolds its wonders fires the gun for the curtain to ring
before the startled eyes of town and up, while overhead Jeanette May, the
gown alike. Flying Le Vards, and the Flying Vas-
"Battling the largest group of fight- sars will gracefully execute an aerial
ing jungle bred lions and lionesses ballet.
ever assembled," Jacobs, who was a Five herds of performing elephants

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