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July 01, 1937 - Image 4

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1937-07-01

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Eight To Serve
As Members Of
League Council
Bradfield New Secretary;
Janet Allington Is Named
Judiciary Chairman

Leads Collegians

Two Weeks Ago Today

Golf Tourney
Deadline Is Set

Hoyt Comes Back
Only To Lose His
Radio To Burglars

Members of the Summer Session
Council have been announced by
Hope Hartwig, '37, president of the
League, who will serve as head of the
summer council.
Barbara Bradfield, '38, was named
secretary of the council and Janet
Allington, '38, will serve as Judiciary
head. Jeanne Geyer, '39, will have
charge of the Friday night dances
' and Phyllis Miner, '39, will be head
of those given on Saturday nights.
Jean Bonisteel, '39, will take care
of the Wednesday tea dances, to be
given at ,the League, while the begin-
ning dancing classes are under the
supervision of Barbara Nelson, Grad.
Ona Thorton, '37, has charge of the
bridge lessons and tournaments.
Miss Hartwig is a member of Kappa
Alpha Theta and was recently elected
to Mortar Board. She was president
of Wyvern, Junior Women's Honorary
society and was chairman of J.G.P.
this year.
Miss Bradfield is also a member of
Mortar Board as well as the Women's
debating team. She will act as chair-
man of the League Merit Committee
for next year. Miss Bradfield is a
member of Delta Gamma sorority.
Miss Allington will be secretary-
treasurer of the League next year.
She is a member of Wyvern and
Mortar Board and has sung in both
the Stanley Chorus and the Choral
Miss Geyer, a transfer of the past
year, is a member of Kapga Kappa
Gamma. She has worked on the staff;
of The Daily and has served on sev-
eral Leagut Committees, and will be
on the Social committee next year.
Miss Miner, a member of Pi Beta
Phi, has worked on The Daily and
League Committees. For the past
three years Miss Thorton has been
a member of the Theatre Arts Com-
mittee, the Orientation Committee,
and the Merit System Committee. She
is a member of Alpha Gamma Delta.
Miss Nelson has served on the Or-
ientation Committee, the Summer
Council and has been connected with
previous Summer Session Dancing
The Council will have charge of1
all social events during the Summer
Session. The Social Progrm will start
this Friday eyening with the faculty
reception, and will include teas,
bridge and dances.
Shaw Lectures
On Centennial
Of University
Significance Of Recent.
Celebration Discussed By
Alumni Relations Head
Criticism and evaluation of the
University progress in the past hun-
dred years by graduates away from
the campus tradition was emphasized
by Wilfred B. Shaw, director of Alum-
ni Relations yesterday as the real sig-
nificance of the recent Centennial inc
the second of a series of lectures inr
the University'High School auditor-t
Said Shaw, "Too, Michigan's re-t
liance upon her own graduates forz
the celebration was unusual and
caused widespread interest. One com-t
mentator went so far as to call it in-
"It indicates," he continued, "the
unique relationship which exists be-
tween college and graduates. Alumniq
remembrances are not confined toz
checks. The spirit with which 6,000k
of them came back shows that the
University stimulates them after theyr
have left the campus behind. Thet
Alumni Relations bureau which ex-1
presses this purpose is a very impor-
tant trend in modern education." .
The purpose sought in planning the

celebration, said Shaw, was to look at
Michigan's past from the perspective
of a hundred years and to anticipate
some of the problems which lie in theC
Chief of these, he declared, is the
need for universities to train men not{
only for business but for government
positions. More and more these jobs
demand university trained men and it
is the heavy responsibility of the col-
leges to produce them. School and
state are becoming increasingly inter-
dependent for these reasons.
Still to be settled, said Shaw, is the
problem of the best method of teach-
ing these men. Quoting from Prof.-
Arthur L. Cross' speech during the
Centennial, he declared that the Uni-
versity must fulfill three aims, to
educate the student, to propagate,
and increase the knowledge left us
by past ages and to provide for the
nation the background which makes
civilized living possible.
The Centennial, he said, served to{
express the cordial relations which on
the whole have existed between town
and University since 1836. George

Stanley Holditch (above), of
Georgia Tech, posted a 74 to take
the lead in the qualifying round
of the National Intercollegiate
Golf Championship at Oakmont,
Pa. Holditch's performance also
enabled Georgia Tech to take sec-
ond place in the early team stand-
Major Standings

W. L.
New York ............39 21
Chicago ............36 26
Detroit ..............35 27
Boston ..............31 25
Cleveland............ 30 29
Washington .........27 33
Athletics ...........20 38
St. Louis ............20 39
Yesterday's Results
Detroit 4, Chicago 1.
New York 5, Philadelphia 1.
Washington 6, Boston 4.
Cleveland 10, St. Louis 3.
Games Today
Detroit at Chicago.
New York at Philadelphia.
St. Louis at Cleveland.
Boston at Washington.
W. L.
Chicago .............38 24
New York ...........38 25
St. Louis ............35 27
Pittsburgh ..........34 27
Brooklyn ...........27 33
Boston ..............26 36
Cincinnati ..........24 37
Phillies ..............24 38
Yesterday's Results
New York 7, Philadelphia 2.
Boston 1-7, Brooklyn 0-0.
Chicago 9, St. Louis 4.


(Believing the advice and construc-
tive criticism offered the University
during the celebration of 100 years in
Ann Arbor June 15-19 to be helpful and
valuable to this institution. The Daily
in these columns wil present during
the next week a day-by-day recon-
struction of the Centennial Celebration,
which, because of the suspension of
publication, would not otherwise find
its way into The Daily's files for refer-
ence in future years.)
ANN ARBOR, June 17.-Prof. Jo-
seph R. Hayden, head of the Univer-
sity's politicalvsciencerdepartment
and recently vice-governor of the
Philippines, yesterday told guests at
the Centennial Celebration that "The
great international problem of the fu-
ture is the reconciliation of diverse
national interests as they are now
understood with the transcendent in-
ternational public interest that must
be recognized and served in a world
that materially is constantly becom-
ing smaller and more unified."
"Because this reconciliation is inI
large degree an intellectual problem,"
Professor Hayden continued, "higher
education is peculiarly fitted to con-
tribute to its solution. By systemic
effort the several means through
which higher education influences in-
ternational relations must be made
more effective in action and wider in
Nations Becoming Extinct
Pointing out that modern institu-
tions are being altered at such a
pace that "a century hence may find
the national state of today as ex-
tinct as the Dodo," Professor Hayden
asserted: "the international relations
of today and tomorrow must be made
to conform to these new world condi-
tions. In each nation whatever ele-
ments control foreign policy must be
brought to realize that there now
exists an international common in-
terest, akin to the well-recognized
'public interest' within the nation,
that transcends the particular inter-
est of any individual state. The com-
mon international interest is superior
to national interests because, if the
common welfare is disregarded, the
interests of every 'nation are im-
"The great objectives of higher ed-
ucation in international relations,
therefore, should be to aid in the ra-
tional solution of particular problems
and to assist in creating an informed
world public opinion that eventually
will make it possible for all relations
between states to be conducted upon
a rational basis."
Outlines Education's Duties
Warning that the nations of the
world "are arming for mutual/ de-
struction," and writing off the League
of Nations as having "failed to
achieve its major objectives," Profes-
sor Hayden outlined five methods in
which the University of tomorrow
could and should affect international
relations. They are: "the published
writing of scholars; professional
training for both career and political
officials in international relations; the
supply of a reservoir of citizens with
a broad knowledge and modern out-
look regarding world affairs from
which political and permanent offi-
cials who deal directly or indirectly
with our relations with other coun-
tries are being drawn; the formation
of a rational and powerful public
opinion; and the promotion of good
international relations through the
foreign students who come to their
halls and the international exchange
of members of their faculties."
Himself a "brain-truster" who dur-
ing a leave of absence from the staff
here held executive authority in the
Philippines, Professor Hayden stated
that in his opinion the professor in
government should exist only as ex-
pert adviser, and not as executive.
Professors Aren't Executives
"The university and its profes-
sors step out of their traditional role
only at the peril of impairing the
freedom of thought and expression
which is their most unique and val-
uable characteristic," Professor Hay-
den explained. "In practice the aca-
demic expert usually lacks the train-
ing and temperament that are re-
quired of either the politician or the
administrator. Nor can he assume

the responsibilities of either and long
maintain that independence of
thought and expression which he
must have as a scholar and teacher.
It would seem, theferore, that ordi-
narily the professor can best serve
Hark! The Carillon
Plays At 7:30 P.M.
As the musical tones of the Baird
Carillon's 53 bells steal into an early
summer twilight today, Summer Ses-
sion students will hear the first in a
series of concerts to be played during
the period.
To be best enjoyed, the concert by
Prof. Wilmot F. Pratt, carillonneur,
at 7:30 p.m., should be heard about
two blocks distance from the tower.
President Ruthven said, in accept-
ing the gift of Charles A. Baird for
the University in an impressive ded-
ication ceremony Dec. 4:
"The Charles Baird Carillon is to
be considered an important educa-
tional facility of the University of
Michigan, for it will further the com-
nr s-nciP histovmofn >>r. hnnl__

the government as an expert advisor
rather than as a policy maker or ad-
In a speech on "Higher Education
in Business," Cornelius F. Kelley,
president of the Anaconda Copper
Company urged a better understand-
ing between the colleges and the bus-
iness world. Pointing out that indus-
try to a large extent supports higher
education through direct subsidies
and gifts, and indirectly through the
taxes it pays, he complained of an
antagonistic attitude on the part of
some faculty members and students.
"No intelligent person questions the
idea that there should be the utmost'
freedom of thought in all educational
institutions," Kelley said. "There is,
however, a distinction to be drawn
between education and propaganda,
and there is a growing feeling that in
some of our institutions, that which is
educational has been subverted to the
instillation of ideas at variance with
the basic philosophy of true democ-
racy. It is an undeniable fact dis-
closed by recent surveys, that, among
students in institutions of higher ed-
ucation, there is a growing percent-
age who entertain ideas and cherish
ideals that are at variance with
those commonly accepted as expres-

ST. LOUIS, June 30.-()--In an-I
other long game with plenty of hits
and lots of pitchers, the Chicago Cubs
defeated the St. Louis Cardinals again
today, 9 to 4, to retain first place in
the National League
sive of the American system and the
institutions which have been created
under it."

F or Next eckCoach Charley Hoyt of Michigan's
track team got back from California
All entries for the Summer Session one day too soon. Early Wednesday
golf tournament must be in by July morning, while he was sleeping, his
8, it was announced yesterday by garage was entered and a deft opera-
Randolph W. Wbse o is in tion separated his radio from his car.,
char f e m Ss I Taking a tip from the burglars who
Treuqualifying round will be held two nights ago entered five fraternity
houses, the radio thieves covered the
from 2-5 p.m., July 12. Pairings will ighoho erHy' oea
be made at the University Golf neighborhood near Hoyt's home at
Course. For the first round, which 1506 Brooklyn Ave., and amputated
will be held July 14, phone 8109 for e radios from cars belonging to
pairings and the time of play. Barney Dalitz, 1610 Brooklyn Ave.,
Following the 18 hole, medal play G W. Willard, 1614 Brooklyn Ave.,
qualifying round, in which all en- all three cars being in the garages
trants will take part, there will be according to the police blotter.
an 18-hole round of match play, the C. H. Jackson, sales manager for
winners of which will be rplaced in International Radio, also had a radio
the championship round and the stolen from his car, bUt it was parked
losers in the first round. All play, in front of the factory at West Jef-
exctpting the qualifying round, will ferson and Fourth streets on the oth-
be match.

uc tiawl.


4th of July--

Big Celebration

Pens - Typewriters - Supplies
"Writers Trade With Rider's"
302 S. State St.

DANCING Afternoon and Night
Both Days - Sunday and Monday
"MONTY" MON IGER and his Orchestra
Come Early and Stay Late!
- - -

Friend In Need Fails
When Letter Is Delayed
VAN BUREN, Ark., June 30.-()-
A letter was delivered to Greenlee
Jones Monday-12 years and 12 days
after it had accidently dropped be-
hind a letter box.
Climax: The postman asked and
Jones paid an extra cent postage be-
cause of the change in rates since
Anti-climax: The letter was a re-
quest for a loan from a friend in
LANSING, June 30.-(P)-State
Highway Commissioner Murray D.
Van Wagoner announced the low
bidders today on road and bridge
projects calling for the expenditure
of $1,733,320.
The Intermediate Dancing Class
which was originally scheduled for
7:30 p.m. today in the Ballroom
of the Michigan League will not
meet, Miss Ethel A. McCormick
announced. However, it will meet
at 7:30 p.m. nextTuesdaymas

er side of town.
Paris declares the pencil lined eye-
brow is definitely taboo.

Ever th i T *t e
Make this JULY FOURTH the
fashionable and comfort


start of your most
table summer.



Pittsburgh at Cincinnati, night.
Games Today
Philadelphia at New York.
Chicago at St. Louis.
Pittsburgh at Cincinnati.
Brooklyn at Boston.
Aiton Claims
Spanish War
Was Predicted
(Continued from Page 1)
government, he stated, and imme-
diately upon the signal all the gar-
risons in the country rose and at-
tempted to take possession of their
posts. "Gen. Franco flew from the.
Canaries to his old command in Mo-
rocco to head the invasion from the
south . . . which was hardly more
than an insurgent parade until Ma-
drid was reached," he stated.
England Remains Neutral
"England, I think," Professor Aiton
said, "has played an admirable part
in trying to maintain an impartial
neutrality. What the next step will
be is uncertain. Will England recog-
nize Franco's government as a peace
move?" Although he termed unlikely
the possibility of the United States'
becoming involved in the war, he
suggested that persons wishing to
contribute individual aid to the suf-
fering should do so equally to both
"While the underlying difficulties of
agrarian problems, low wages and the
downtrodden proletariat are probably
the remote causes of the conflict,"
Professor Aiton concluded, "imme-
diate blame should be attached to the
radicals who upset Azana's program."
Golf And Swimming
Courses Presented
Activities' courses in golf and swim-
ming, designed primarily for Univer-
sity employees and townspeople, will
be offered by the extension division
during the Summer Session, it was
announced yesterday by A. A. James.
Students will be admitted to the
course, for which a fee of $5 will be
charged for the 16 lessons. The fee
may be paid at the extension division
offices or when registering at the
The course of golf will be for be-
ginners. It will be held at 6:15 p.m.
Vrnrl -ve nr mV(Trl a - n th



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