Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

July 15, 1937 - Image 4

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1937-07-15

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.





Amelia Shortly Before Her Last Hop

NI-City Tennis
Meet Is Begun
In 6 Divisions
Summer Session Students,
LeRoy Wier, Sorenson,
Favorites In Singles
The 17th annual All-City tennisj
tournament got under way yesterday
in all six divisions on the Palmer
Field courts, although the contestants
are allowed to play off their matches
on any courts in the city.
Two Summer Session students,
"Hap" Sorenson, defending cham-
pion,, and LeRoy Weir, 1935 cham-
pion and Great Lakes and Ohio
champion, were placed in the opposite
halves of the draw. Both men drew
byes along with Jack Anderson, J.
P. Edmonds, Doug Gregory, Clint
Sandusky, H. A. Eaton and A. W.
Sempliner. All eight are seeded.
Seeded combinations in the men'sE
doubles were Dorsey-Angell, Eaton-
Gardner, Gregory - Sorenson a n d
Weit-Mack. Catherine Saunders, Uni-
versity student, and Mrs. May .Lewis,
1936 runner-up, were seeded in the
women's singles.

Senator Robinson Died As He Lived
- -- In The Thick Of Political Battle

(Continued from Page I1
a page boy in customary white shirt
and black knickerbockers was a
strangely contrasting flash of motion
as he scampered up to aisle to receive
and carry to the desk the formal res-
olution of Senate regret that Mrs.
Caraway offered.
Then, one after another, those who
have worked for years with and
against Senator Robinson rose and
b r i e f l y, sometimes emotionally,
praised the dead Senate leader, as a
statesman, as an opponent, as a
leader and as a friend.
"No man ever bore the responsi-
bilities of leadership with greater
courage, fortitude, patience, fore-
sight and wisdom," said Senator
Barkley of Kentucky. "May God
rest his militant soul."
"The Republican members of this
body join me in expressing profound
regret and sorrow in the passing of
Senator Robinson," said Senator Mc-
Nary, the Republican leader.
A "great citizen, a great senator

Amelia Earhart Putnam, globe-girdling aviatrix, and her navigator,
Fred Noonan, were warmly received when they stopped at Batavia,
Java, Dutch East Indies. Miss Earhart is shown here during a luncheon
with Dr. Walter Foote, United States consul general. Naval and coast
guard searchers have almost abandoned hope of finding the fliers
alive, after disappearance on a flight to Howland Island.


ble Tennis Play Summer Handball
Will Begin Today Tournament Starts

and a great American," said Senator
Arthur Vandenberg of Michigan.
Following the great Southern tra-
dition of many a statesman before
him, Robinson made a law career the
mounting block to a career in public
office. He served successively as a
member of the House, governor of
his state and senator. Within a pe-
riod of seven weeks, in early 1913,
he served as all three.
By 1920, he had become a figure
so prominent in his party that he
presided at its national convention of
that year. In 1928, he became his
party's nominee for the vice-presi-
dency, with Alfred E. Smith. Mean-
while in 1922 he became Democratic
leader of the Senate, upon the retire-
ment from that office of Senator Un-
derwood of Alabama.
But it remained for the depression
to bring the Arkansan really to the
fore, in battles with the Hoover ad-
ministration over relief, and coopera-
tion with it in certain recovery meas-
ures. Then, when he became ma-
jority leader with the advent of Pres-
ident Roosevelt, he found his work
really cut out for him.
Almost every piece of Roosevelt leg-
islation that has been enacted felt
the imprint of Robinson's labors. Al-
ways aggressive, resourceful in de-
bate, dogged and determined he pro-
ceeded from one winning battle to
In debate, he wielded not a rapier
but a sledge hammer. Bulky of body,
powerful of voice he was a familiar
figure standing at the first desk of
the first row on the Demcratic side
of the chamber, fighting the battles
of the New Deal.
Not gifted at the witty repartee in
which some of his colleagues delight,
his defensive weapon was a knack for
withering opposing arguments with
scorn, with sarcasm piled higher and
higher as he deliberately proceeded
from one word to the next.
Of all the battles that he won,
perhaps, he was proudest of strug-
gling with and conquering a temper
that in the old days would flare
into action at the slightest provoca-
tion. Once he knocked a fellow club-
member down at the tee of Washing-
ton Country Club and was expelled

from the club for doing so.
Many members of the Senate
watched him fight his own anger.
They saw him, involved in a bitter
debate, standing with fists clenched
until the knuckles were white, strug-
gling for control of himself.
An "easy, Joe!" from his close
friend, Senator Harrison of Missis-
sippi, was a frequent 'helper.
In later years, that battle won,
too, his fighting disposition was tem-
pered with a kindliness, and an amia-
bility which brought him dozens of
friends that his earlier belligerency
had alienated.
He was a leader in every sense of
the word, and jealous of his preroga-
tives as such. Once, not long ago,
a routine motion was in order. Bark-
ley made it. Robinson, entering from
the cloakroom, shouldered him aside
and repeated the motion. His friends
chuckled and loved him the more for
such things.
Always he lived quitely. For years,
he and Mrs. Robinson occupied a
small apartment, just across the Cap-
itol plaza and scarcely two hundred
yards from the Senate chamber.
Sometimes the duties of his office
were such that for weeks he got no
farther from the Capitol than the
apartment and no farther from the
apartment than the Capitol.
500 Sheets
M L19Ec
PHONE 9797

relation between the sensory pro-
cesses, especially the auditory, and
the muscular movements. Then, with
the coming of the teeth, developes the
problem of differentiating between
certain consonants such as f, v, and
The need for a detailed understand-
ing of this whole development was
shown by Professor Muyskens to be
closely related with speech defects,
because any kind of physiological
disturbance, such as injury or dis-
ease, during any part of this period,
may affect the speech mechanism.
This effect will be conditioned by the
time of its influence and not, by the
kind of disease, so that a treatment
of the child for a speech disorder
must begin with the earliest of the
disturbed processes and proceed reg-

ularly through the subsequent normal
stages of speech development.
Additional value in the biolinguis-
tic approach, Professor Muyskens said
may be seen in the fact that such
treatment not only can rehabilitateI
the speech defective as a normal
speaker but also, because of the close
integration of physiological and psy-
chological processes, can often bring
about a normal mental development
of a hitherto mentally retarded child.
The third Institute lecture of the
week will be that by Dr. Zellig Harris
of the University of Pennsylvania. Dr.
Harris will speak at the luncheon
conference today at the Michigan
Union on the topic, "The Alphabet
and its Relation to the Morphologic
Structure of Semitic."

First round play in the
table tennis tournament will1
off today at the Intramural
building, it was anounced by
dolph W. Webster.
A field of 17 entries will
duced to nine with the comple
this afternoon's play. All m
must be played today.
Following is the complete
todays matches together wi
time and table number:
Miller vs. Tooker, 4:15, tab
Key vs. See, 4:15, table 2
Andrews vs. Laut, 4:45, tab
Grant vs. Sandusky, 4:45,
Panzarella vs. Huntington
table 1
Owens vs. Stavitsky, 5:15,t
Williams vs. Hinkle, 4:30, t
Schiessler, bye
Hess, bye
Welty, bye.

The annual handball tournament
annual for Summer Session students will
be run get underway today and tomorrow
Sports with five first round matches sched-
y Ran- uled for play in the courts of the In-
tramural Sports building, it was an-
be re- nounced by Randolph W. Webster.
tion of The matches will reduce the field
natches of 13 to eight contestants. Three of
the men drew byes, while the rest
list of must play their matches at the time
th the scheduled.
Following is the complete list of
ble 1 matches, together with the time and
number of court:
ble 1 Thursday, July 15
table 2 Ros svs. Kilburn, 4:15, court 1.
,5:15, Naeseth vs. Olson, 4:15, court 9.
Lathrop vs. Fuqua, 4:15, court 7.
table 2 See vs. Estep, 4:15 cour,t 3.
table 1 Friday, July 16
Sandusky vs. Andrews, 4:15, court 1
Gates, Andrews and Scheissler.


Reduced to One-Half Price
irt in this lot costs you over 50c - Values to $1.50







$1.95 each --3 for $5.65
Regularly priced from $3.00 to $5.00

SPECIAL LOT Imported & Native
at these Cotton Flannels
SHARPLY Broadcloths
REDUCED Fine Chambrays
PRICES oxford Cloths
The price concessions indicated are exceptionally
generous and in every case apply to standard VAN
BOVEN merchandise of dependable quality and
acknowledged correctness.



Find it
...... .....:n :: .;:;:. ; ::...
~~........... .........::..







II ".....M - mmmak_ ---111

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan