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August 17, 1937 - Image 4

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1937-08-17

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, AUGUST 17, 1937

U

Max Eastman Fights-

Black Sees Constitution Flexible
Enough To Fit Twentieth Century
WASHINGTON, D.C., Aug. 15.-(/P) ate for five years.
-Like a lot of other folks, Hugo Likewise he thinks the wage and,
Black has a pet idea. hour law he 'succeeded in getting
He thinks old Dame Democracy can through the senate this year, will not
go modern without losing her place abruptly alter the lives and business,
in the hearts of the American people. of millions of Americans who love
But unlike most of us, Hugo Black their small town homes.
doesn't stop with the idea. He has All of this philosophy has not been
tried to prove he's right. easy to explain to the voters who
Whether he has succeeded is a mat- sents Black to the senate.
ter of opinion. But at least he has In Alabama it is easier to talk about
fought to keep old Lady Democracy the Civil War and local issues than
"in style," and consequently he has it is to demand the 30-hour week for
won a nomination to the United the men who make steel in the fur-
States Supreme Court. naes of Birmingham.
About that idea: But this fellow Black has a way
Interstate Commerce about him.
Senator Black believes the lan-1 You can't pyramid $1.20 to a seat
guage of the constitution is sound in the United States senate without
enough and broad enough to fit mod- having something on the ball, and
ern economic conditions, without tam- $1.20 is all young Black had when he
pering. In his opinion, the whole migrated from Clay county to Birm-
thing is a matter of interpretation by ingham just after the turn of the
the Supreme Court. century.
His favorite example is interstate But he loves the law and people.
commerce, that undefined something That spelled success for the dark-
which the constitution says the con- eyed lawyer, now 51, who knows when
gress shall regulate. to wear a twinkle in his eye and when
"When our country was young there to lash out like a vicious prosecutor.
was very little commerce among the His Personality
states," explains the champion of ad- His personality was never more ef-

-'He Man' Hemingway

Curriculum Change
Is Termed Radical
Too many extreme curriculum
changes are being advocated today,
which for practical reasons cannot be
carried out, Dr. Harlan C. Koch, as-
sistant director of the Bureau of Co-
operation with Educational Institu-
tions, told a group of educators yes-
terday in the auditorium of the'
University high school.
Speaking on "Proposals for a Pro-
gram of Instructional Improvement,"
he said that there should be an in-
termediate step in the curriculum
change.
"We must do what we can in the
present framework of the school," Dr.
Koch stated.
He went on to point out the im-
portance of vitilizing the school cur-
riculum through actuality. "It is
necessary for the secondary school
student to be able to tie up academic
work with everyday life," he declared.
620 a year; bureau of mines, depart-
ment of the Interior.
Instructor of weaving, $2,000 a
year; Indian field service (including
Alaska), Department of the Interior.
For further information, please
call at the office, 201 Mason Hall.
University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational In-
formation.

Drama Of Sex
Changes Seen
At U._Hospital
(Continued from Page 11
sex was confusing. Dr. Bradbury
was unable to account positively for
the masculine features but asserted
that medical literature records cases
of adrenal tumors which produce pre-
cocious development in boys and mas-
culine tendencies in girls.
Cases in which the tumor can be
removed always revert back to nor-
mal, he said, while there are also
rare instances in which tumors of
certain glands produce feminization
of the male.
Extreme cases of this nature re-
quire meticulous handling to keep the
morbid disillusionment of the patient
from causing suicide; however, such
exaggerations are practically neglig-
ible in number, Dr. Bradbury ex-
plained.
The usual case, the cause of wor-
ried hundreds who come to the hos-c
pital is latent development. These
Dr. Bradbury consoles with a reas-
curing pep talk, or sometimes he ad-
vises the injection of sex hormones
to hasten or increase the processes.

Max Eastman (above), left-wing
essaylist, 54-years-old, six feet 31/
inches tall and weighing 180
pounds, was one of the principals
in the "Literary battle" in a New
York publisher's office. Ernest
Hemingway was his adversary. Ed-
itor Maxwell Perkins, who wit-
nessed the affray, would not con-
firm the statements claiming vic-
tory issued by each of the battling
authors.
Marjorie Mackintosh was there with
her date Harold Klute . .. and right
behind them were Carlisle Knott and
Jack Boren. Looking around we

found
Baron
Helen

Connie Bothman
and we caught a
Henderson with

and Jerry
glimpse of
Hank Van

nceI Veen, Eugene Holt with Neva Waltz.
and Dancing toward the orchestra we
sing found Evelyn Gilbert and Robert
and Curran watching Zwick and his band
Don perform. Along with them were Es-
ing ther Dean and John Edmonds. Look-
ing over the forthcoming music were
Kathryrne Mason and Charles Lyle,
too and requesting their favorite pieces
nto were Mary Elliott with Leland Pence.
ded Garden Popular,
ling On the stag line we noticed Fred
nne Colombo, football manager, Ted
win Grace; Tom McCann, and Bill Da-
hiad vidson, prepared to manipulate a cut.
'sa- Intermission, bringing an opportunity
to for the pause that refreshes-foun-
ris- tain service or the summer night of
Neil the garden-found Eleanor Reed with
ppy Ned Arbury, Steve Filipiack with
Mary Lon Patrick in the grill. In the
nto garden cooling off and enjoying cig-
ere, arettes were Kate Justin and Jim
ted Boozer, as were. Wes Gustafson and
bby Betty Shigley. Dashing somewhere
ier, or other were Arthur Boettjer and
em Barbara Nelson, along with Jeanne
net Judson and Ronald Hinteman.
me Then everyone scurried back to
om dance and we encountered the same-
hty people all over again . . . Soon . .
all too soon, curfew rang or rather
we 12 o'clock struck and the dance was
. ended ... but in a smooth way ...

vance tlabor legislation.
"In fact, the roads were so bad
interstate commerce on a large scale
was impossible, but now some sta-
tisticians contend 90 per cent of our
commerce is interstate.
"Anybody can see that much of our
trade is carried on nationally without
regard for state lines; so why should
we not state the thing in so many
words, and proceed to have congress
regulate it?
"All we have to do is face the fact.
And, mind you, the Supreme Courtl
will face that fact!"
Those words were spoken quietly in
the senator's office a few months be-
fore the Supreme Court did just the
thing he said it was going to do. It
upheld the Wagner labor law, and
broadened its view of interstate com-
merce to do so.
For Small Towns
But don't get the idea that Hugo
Black is going to the Supreme Court
and trample down the rights of the
states and try to create an ogre of a
central government: No such thing,
if he carries out that pet idea.
He believes rural and small town
America should have the right to
determine how and when it shall keep
up with the commercial parade along
the national arteries.
The corner grocery and the barber
shop in Dothan, Ala., for instance,
should yield only to local public opin-
ion when it comesto wages and hours.
Consequently, all the liberal labor
legislation sponsored by the Alabama
leader has avoided laying a heavy
hand on small town America. He
says that's true of the 30-hour week
bill he failed to get through the sen-

fervescent and his tenacity never'
more apparent than when he rode the
wage and hour bill through the senate
hearings this summer.
The Alabama senator was com-
pletely lost in his task. He seldom
stopped to eat at meal time, but con-
stantly whipped away at the well-
nigh impossible task.
One day a photographer asked him
to pose and Black consented, but
went on working.
"Your hair-" began the photo-
grapher, proffering a comb.
"Oh, yes" rejoined the nearly bald
Black. 'My wife's been telling me
to get a hair-cut for a week."
And then with that twinkling eye,
and puckering dimple that disting-
uishes the Alabaman in the senate:
"Just goes to show a man ought to
do what his wife tells him to."
DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 2)
of Education, Forestry and Music:
Summer Session students wishing
a transcript of this summer's work
only should file a request in Room 4,
U. Hall several days before leaving
Ann Arbor. Failure to file this re-
quest will result in a needless delay
of several days.
Student Loans: There will be a
meeting of the Loan Committee in
Room 2, University Hall on Aug. 18
to consider loans for the coming,

1

Ernest Hemingway (above), 197-
pound "He man" writer, offered to
fight a return bout with Max East-
man after a "no decision" scuffle
in a New York publisher's office.
Hemingway said he 'Began to get
sore" after seeing a book of East-
man'spoetry entitled "Bull In The
Afternoon." He thought it might
have been an uncomplimentary
takeoff on his bull fighting novel
"Death In The Afternoon." And,
he didn't like some of the text.
school year. Any one, in Ann Arbor
who has recently filed an application
for a loan should make an appoint-
ment to meet the Committee at this
meeting.
Senior Engineering Students: All
students who expect to complete the
requirements for the B.S.E. degree at
the end of the Summer Session should
fill out the diploma application blank
in the Secretary's Office, Room 263
West Engineering Building, before
Aug. 31.
C. B. Green,
Assistant Secretary.

-

.......

I

First Mortgage L o a n s: The
University has a limited amount of
funds to loan on modern well-located
Ann Arbor property. Interest at
current rates. Apply Investment Of-
fice, Room 100, South Wing, Univer-
sity Hall.
The Bureau has received notice of
the following civil service examina-
tions:
Safety instructor, $1,800 a year,
and assistant safety instructor, $1,-

Clearance
of SUMMER MERCHANDISE
PALM BEACH SUITS
10.98
TAKE ADVANTAGE of these excellent values. You'll find
most of the merchandise wearable for several weeks ahead.
Everything has been drastically reduced for quick disposal.
MANY of these suits are in brown, black, and navy Palm
Beach, making them wearable for early fall . . . also
natural and white. Also in the group are tailored suits
of black grosgrain, Suma-Cool, and Silk Alpaca.' Formerly
priced from $16.75 to $29.50.
SIZES 12 to 20 - Women's Sizes
WHITE and PASTEL
COATS 1/3 Less
FLEECES, summer tweeds, and thin novelty woolens ...
most of them lined.. . jigger and regular swagger lengths.
Formerly priced from $10.95 to $25.00.
SIZES 12 to 20 - Women's Sizes

TYPEWRITERS
FOUNTAIN PENS
Student Supplies
0. D. Morrill
314 SOUTH STATE STREET

I

SUMMER SUITS

6.98

"

i

PASTEL FLANNELS . . . spun mohair . . . and white
Poncho suiting, in tailored styles with long and short
sleeves. Formerly $10.95 to $16.95.
SIZES 12 to 20
SUMMER HATS

Does a Summer Session student on
the Campus become a Michigan

98c

1.49

1.98

Alumnus.

" s

All you clever "Bargain Hunters" don't miss this CLEARANCE!
Regardless of former prices we're closing all Spring and Summer
Clothes. Values are remarkable.

Y es'

BRETONS, brims, and off-face styles in linen and crepe-
lastex . . . white, high shades, brown, navy, black. Also
crownless turbans of pastel and white silk jersey, and
black felt cigarette berets. Values to $2.95.
CULOTTES
1.98 and 2.98
POLKA DOT acetates . . . printed crash . . . two-tone
shantung ... silk linen ... pique . . . silk linen. Two-piece
styles, a few with sunback tops. Values to 7.95.
SIZES 12 to 20.
SHORTS and HALTER

THE ANSWER IS

Cottons, Tub Silks, Chiffons, Nets, Laces, Prints and Knits.
Also Summer Formals. Values to $25.00. Sizes 12 to 46.

I

I

He is entitled to avail himself of the
privileges of membership in The
Alumni Association if he so desires.
The initiative should come from
him.
An interested Alumnus reads
THE MICHIGAN ALUMNUS
$4.00 per year

TAILRED. o pain iand pin dotted cotton santung.
Pastels . . . broken sizes . . . formerly $2.95 set.
BATHING SUITS
1/4 Less
SATIN LASTEX, printed and piqu6 and broadcloth dress-
maker suits . . one-piece wool suits. Broken sizes.
Formerly $3.95 to $7.95.
WHITE SHOES

SETS

1.49

2.98

3.98

4.98

Many dark crepes and satins in these groups.
Sizes 32 to 40.

i

85c Values at 75c $1.00 Values at 85c
$1.35 Values at $1.10

THE ENTIRE STOCK white footwear is now in these sale
price groups. Styles for sports, street and dress, with all
heel heights. Formerly priced to $10.00.
DRESS FABRICS 9 8c yd
PURE DYE pure silk crepe prints and plain colors .
striped and printed marquisettes. Formerly priced to
$2.00 yard.
WASHABLE PRINTS
39cyd.
WASHABLE RAYON prints in light and dark color com-
binations. Formerly 79c yard.

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