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August 07, 1938 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1938-08-07

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41kriga

:43 at t

Editorial
War From
The Skies ...

Official Publication Of The Summer Session

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN SUNDAY, AUG. 7, 1938

PRICE-FIVE CENTS

I -

Britain, France Use Hard Cash
To Wean Balkans From Nazis

Opens Tomorrow
For 2-Week Meet

President Ruthven will officially
open the National Safety Institute for
Traffic ;Safety Training tomorrow
when he discusses the purposes of
the Institute at a general meeting at
10 a. m. tomorrow in the Union.
President Ruthven is chairman of the
Administrative Committee of the In-
stitute.
The Institute, to continue for the
two remaining weeks of the Summer
Session, is being sponsored by the
University of Michigah, the Yale Uni-
versity Safety Institute, the National
Safety Council, the American Auto-
mobile Association and the Automo-
tive Safety Foundation.
Other speakers at the opening
meeting tomorrow morning will be
D. D. Fennell, president of the Na-
tional Safety Council, who will talk
on "What Is Safety;" Paul G. Hoff-
man, president of the Automotive
Safety Council and president of the
Studebaker Corporation, to speak on
"The New War on Traffic Accidents";
and Dr. Miller McClintock, director
of the Yale University Bureau for
Street Traffic Research, who will
discuss the seven-point traffic safety
program.
The Institute will offer courses of
one and two week duration both for
advanced students in traffic safety
and for those interested in the gener-
al traffic safety background. Certi-
fictes will be offered those who sue-
iessfully completethe technical, ad-
vanced courses being offered, Special
features of the Institute will be a
panel discussion in which the points
of View of the pedestrian, the motor-
ist, the traffic engineer and the
police will be aired, and the perform-
ance of a mock intoxication trial.
In conjunction with the opening
of the National Traffic Safety Insti-
tute, the Michigan Theatre will offer
a pre-showing of the current issue of
the March of Time, in which Dr.
McClintock appears in a section on
traffic safety called "The Man At
. !The Wheel."
Local Churches
Of fer Varied
Services Today
Final Cesper Of Summer
Session Held At 7 P.M.
On Library Terrace
The third and last of the Sunday
evening eVsper Services will be con-
ducted at 7 p.m. today on the Ter-
race of the General Library, accord-
ing to Kenneth W. Morgan, Director
of the Student Religious Association.
The Summer Session Orchestra and
the Summer Session Chorus will fur-
push the music after Wilmot Pratt,
University carillonneur, sounds the
Lall to worship from the Charles Baird
Carlllgn in the Burton Memorial
Tower. Prof. David A. Mattern, of
the Music School, will conduct the
musical groups and Ernest Hare,
Grad., will be chief accompanist.
The program of music to be played
by the orchestra includes fiSaraban-
da," by Handel; "Angelus," by Mas-
sanet; "Andante Tranquillo," by Had-
ley; and the orchestra will accompany
the chorus in "The Lord's Prayer,"
by Evans.
Mr. Morgan will deliver the Vesper
Message, and the chorus will sing,
"0 Blest Are They," by Tschaikoswky;
-"Praise the Lord. o My Soul," by
Jones; "Glory to God in the Highest,"
by Bortniansky; and "Dearest Lord
Jesus, Oh Why Dost Thu Tarry," by
Bach.
In case of rain the Vespers service
will be held in Hill Auditorium, Mr.
Morgan said.
Rounding out the days religious ac-
tivities will be the varied services and
sermons offered in Ann Arbor
churches.

The Rev. Earl Phelps Sawyer of

SANTA BARBARA, Calif., Aug. 6.
-(gp)-Warner Oland, the Charlie
Chan who escaped a thousand terrible
deaths on the screen, died of bron-
chial pneumonia today in his native
Sweden.
When the 57-year-old star of the
stage and screen died, his estranged
wife, the former Edith Shearn of
the stage, was preparing for a hurried
trip from here to his bedside.
The end came in a Stockholm hos-
pital after 01-and--was--removed-from
the home of Eric Stocklasse, Scan-
dinavian artist and friend of the ac-
tor, in Tyreso, near Stockholm.
Mrs. Oland was so overcome by the
news that she cancelled reservations
on airplanes and steamer, made five
days ago when she first learned of
her husband'snillness. Sheareceived
word onlyyesterdaythat his condi-
tion was critical.
Harrison\ Ryon, the widow's at-
torney, said Oland would be buried
in the little Swedish town of Umeo,
his birthplace, as he requested.
Oland's departure to Sweden more
than a month ago was almost as mys-
terious as were the movements of
Author Earl Derr Biggers' famous
detective that he portrayed.
He had reached a separate main-
tenance agreement with his wife af-
ter her suit filed a year ago.
Charlie Chan was brought to life
on the screen by Oland in 1931 and
he made 17 Chan pictures. By a
muscular contraction of his eye lids
and by bruishing the ends of his eye-
brows up and his mustacht down, he
could, without makeup, look like an
Oriental.
Levi D. Wines,
Local Educator,
is Dead At 86
Following a short illness, death yes-
terday ended the long and useful
career of Levi D. Wines, '82 E, a man
whose years of active public service
in Ann Arbor totaled to well over
half a century.
Mr. Wines was a member of the'
group responsible for the establish-
ment of the orginal School of Music,
and was treasurer of that organiza-
tion for the past 48 years. A veteran
educator, he served 50 years on the
faculty of Ann Arbor High school
and was one of the last living charter
members of the Michigan School-
master's club which he had served as
president. Mr. Wines resided at 830
E. University Ave., and was 86 years
of age when death came yesterday
morning at St. Joseph's Mercy Hos-
pital.
In addition to his remarkable
teaching career, Mr. Wines was city
park commissioner for 33 years.

German Penetration May
Be Offset By Liberal
Policy Of Loans, Trade
LONDON, Aug. 6-(/P)-Great Bri-
tain and France are strengthening
their diplomacy with hard cash to
combat Naiz Germany's economic
advance down the Danube through
Southeast Europe. J
Europe's brand of "dollar diplo-
macy" today quickened with develop-
ments in three spheres tied closely
with the Berlin-Rome trade system:
1. A British trade delegation ar-
rived in Bucharest for trade talks de-
signed to bring King Carol into closer
British commercial cooperation.
2. Bulgaria-brought into the wid-
ening circle of London and Paris
sway by' a British-French loan of
375,000,000 franc ($10,357,000) mainly
for rearmament-may receive even
more money from Britain than that
granted Aug. 5.
3. Belgrade reports indicated Pre-
mier Mussolini's economic ally, Yugo-
slavia, may be weakening before the
temptation of British and French
financial facilities.
The new moves followed Britain's
successful £16,000,000 ($80,000,000)
loan and credits July 4 to Turkey-
Europe's Balkan outpost whose friend-
ship may be vital to either side in
any future war through control of
the entrance to the Black Sea and
the Eastern Mediterranean.
Both British and French officials
publicly have denied this economic
offensive is designed to encircle Ger-
many.
But privately they admit the two
countries are entrenching themselves
as strongly as possible behind what
economic interests they possess in
(entral and Southeastern Europe.
Otherwise, well informed sources
Measurement
Methods Told
At Symposium
Dr. Hetengi Gives Outline
Of Photo=Elastic Method
Of Measuring Stresses
By BETSY ANDERSON
Outlining the photo-elastic method
as the chief method, Dr. M. Hetengi
of the Research Laboratories of West-
inghouse Electricity and Manufac-
turing Co. discussed various methods
for measuring stresses experimentally
in loaded specimens yesterday morn-
ing before the regular weekly meeting
of the engineering mechanics Sym-
posium on the properties of metals.
Dr. Hetengi opened his lecture with
an outline of the ordinary two-
dimensional photo-elastic test. He
continued his discussion with a con-
sideration of the latest developments
in photo-elastic stress measurement.
He stated that it was now possible to
make experimental measurements in
three-dimensional test specimens.
This process consists of loading the
specimen in a furnace which has a
temparture of about 110 degrees.
The specimen deforms perman-
ently at this temperature and after
cooling, it can be sliced up into thin
lamina. These lamina are investigat-
ed in the usual two-dimensional stress
analysis and in this manner the whole
volume of the test specimen can be
explored. Dr. Hetengi concluded his
talk with a description of the chemi-
cal and physical composition of bake-
lite which made this possible.

said, there would be nothing to pre-
vent Germany's economic sway from
becoming supreme from Vienna to
the Black Sea--and it's a short step
from economic conquest to political
control.
Earl Stanhope, Government leader
in the House of Lords, explaining
the Turkish financing July 18, de-
nied it was evidence of Britain's de-
sire "to eliminate Germany and Italy
(Continued on Page 4)
Chorus- BAnd
Concert Today
Finishes eries
Two Guest Maestros Lead
Last Program At 4:15
In Hill Auditorium
Today's concert at 4:15 p.m. in
Hill Auditorium will conclude the
series of Summer Session Sunday af-
ternoon recitals. The Summer Ses-
sion Band and the Summer Session -
Chorus under the direction of two
guest conductors will present the final
recital.
A. R. McAllister, nationally famous
for his ,work with the Jollet High
School Band, and frequently appoint-'
ed adjudicator for naional contests
will direct the band's half of the
program. Mr. McAllister was presi-
dent of the National Band Associa-
tion last year and for the first time
this summer he is a member of the
Summer Session School of Music
Faculty.
Conducting the chorus will be W. R.
McIntire of Lansing.
The program arranged for tomor-
row is as follows: Part 1: (The Band)
flMarch of the Steel Men," by Bel- .
sterling; "Unfinished Symphony," by
Schubert; "Vienna, 1913," "Sea
Chanties" and "The Band Stand at
Hyde Park," by Wood.
Part 2: (The Chorus) "Adoramus
Te," by Mozart; "While Shepherds
Watched Their Floc" Xby Warreli;
fiStreet Lamps," by Nash; "Rain and
the River," by Fox-Cain.
Part 3: (The Band) "Elsa's Proces-
sion to the Cathedral" from "Lohn-
grin," by. Wagner; "Pop Goes the
Weasel," by Caillett; "The Donkey
Serenade," by Friml; "Lustspiel Over-
ture," by Keller-Bela; "From Africa
to Harlem," by Bennett
BULLETIN
Reports that the Pan Ameri-
can flyer, Hawaii Clipper, had
been found 800 miles off the
coast of China, were called er-
roneous early this morning by
the Associated Press upon re-
ceipt of authoritative reports
from Washington and Tokyo.
A request was made by the
State Department,.the Associat-
ed Press said, at the behest of
Pan-American Airways that the
Japanese Navy search the area
in the vicinity of Douglas Reef
where company officials believed
the Clipper may have drifted.
The request was misinterpreted
and the report circulated that
the Clipper had been found. An
American amateur radio operat-
or tuning in on a Japanese sta-
tion from Hoquiam, Wash.
spread the false report which
even described the condition of
the clipper when found and de-
clared all aboard to be dead.

Martin's Foes
Given Ouster
ByThe UAW
Frankensteen, Mortimer
And Hall Are Expelled;
Two Others Suspended
Martin Charges
Trio "Disrupts"
DETROIT, Aug. 6-(P)-The Unit-
ed Automobile Workers of America's
Executive Board tonight removed
from office and expelled from the
C.I.O. union three of four suspended
international vice-presidents. The
fourth was suspended from office for
three monts.
Those given the most severe penal-
ty possible under the Union's consti-
tution were Richard T. Frankensteen,
Wyndham Mortimer and Ed Hall.
Walter N. Wells was suspended for
three months dating from June 13,
the day President Homer Martin sus-
pended the four and also Secretary-
Treasurer George F. Addes.
Addes was tried by the Board first,
and removed from office and expelled
from the UAW a month ago.
Martin charged the five officers
with conspiring to "disrupt" the
Union and turn it over to the Com-
munists.
The disciplined officers retaliated
with charges that Martin's adminis-
tration was dominated by Jay Love-
stone, head of the Independent Com-
munist Labor League.
Although the Board assured the
defendants of "adequate protection"
in an ultimatum demanding their
presence at the trial by 11:30 a. m.,
Sugar said the suspended officers de-
cided to remain away from the head-
quarters because of advice from a
sympathetic board member that "the
situation looks bad."
Linguists End
Activities Here
Lectures Of This Week
Conclude Program
Two luncheon conferences and two
evening lectures constitute the full
program offered during the coming
week by the Linguistic Institute.
With the exception of a final round-
table discussion August 16 for the
purpose of making plans for next
year, this program is the concluding
one of the summer for Institute
speakers.
Dr. Mary Helen Meader will appear
on the first luncheon program, speak-
ing at 12:10 p. m. Tuesday at the
Michigan Union on "The Emergence
of Language in the Infant and Child."
The conference on Thursday will
have two speakers, Dr. Carl Voegelin
and Dr. Zellig Harris, who will report
on the Siouan project which has been
carried on this summer with native
Indian informants.
The first evening lecture, Wednes-
day at 7:30, will be given by Profes-
sors L. H. Strong and N. L. Willey
and is entitled, "The Theories of the
Lautverschiebung from an Anatomi-
cal Point of View." At 7:30 p. m.
Friday Prof. E. H. Sturtevant of Yale
University will speak on "The Indo-
Hittite Hypothesis." Both lectures
will be in the amphitheater of the
Rackham building.

In

ientucky

i

The Winner (?)

i
I
i

SEN. ALBEN W. BARKLEY

Barkley Is Leading
Chandler By 32,244

Tigers Oust
'Black Mike'
As Manager
DETROIT. Aug. _6- (A) - Gordonc
Stanley (Mickey) Cochrane, who
managed the Detroit Tigers to Ameri-
can League pennants in 1934 and
1935, was removed tonight as thet
leader of the club, a victim of what
owner Walter 0. Briggs termed1
'Baseball."
Announcement of the dismissal was
made by Owner Briggs, who said het
and Cochrane had reached the part-t
ing of the ways at a conference fol-
lowing Deto's 14° to 8 Loss -at the,
h~ands of the Boston Red Sox today.1
Delmar Baker, a native of Sher-i
wood, Ore., and a member of theI
Tiger organization since 1914 when1
he joined the club as a catcher, was;
named the new manager by Owner
Briggs. He was given a contract for
the balance of this year and one for1
next year.
Owner Briggs said that Cochrane
(reputed to be the highest paid man-
ager in baseball with an annual sal-
ary of $45,000) would be given his
pay for the balance of the season.
"There is nothing that I can say
at this 'time except that I am out,"
Cochrane, said after Briggs had an-
nounced the change in management.
Asked if he had any plans for the
future, Cochrane indicated he would
take a vacation for about a month
before seeking a new connection.
"I haven't had time to think of
anything, I tell you," Cochrane said.
"I was notified after the game thats
I was through. I want to get my
bearings before I say anything."
A statement issued by Briggs said
that he and Cochrane conferred to-
day and "It was agreed he (Cochrane)
would no longer continue his connec-
tion with the Detroit Baseball Com-
pany."
"I regret sincerely," the statement
said, "the termination of our base-
ball relationship, both from a per-
sonal standpoint and because of the
contribution which Mickey Cochrane
(Continued on Page 3)
Keniston Talks
Here Monday
To Address Conference On
Renaissance
Prof. Heyward Keniston of the
University of Chicago will lecture
in conjunction with the Graduate
Conference Studies at 4:30 p. M. to-
morrow in the Graduate School Audi-
torium. His subject will be "The Lit-
erary Renaissance in Spain."
Professor Keniston is a noted
authority on Spanish literature and
the author of several books, among
them, "The Dante Traditionin the
Fourteenth and Fifteenth Centuries"
and "Garcilaso de la Vega." He has
also edited many of the work of de
la Vega.
Further activities of the Confer-
ence for the week include a luncheon

Returns Are Complete In
80 Out Of 120 Counties
Haswell Leads In GOP
Forecast Complete
Vote Of 500,000
LOUISVILLE, Ky., Aug. 6-(A)
--Senator Albeni W. Barkley's
lead on returns from today's
Democratic Senatorial Primary
over Governor A. B. Chandler
was 32,244 at 11:30 p. m., Central
Standard Time tonight.
The report at this hour was
from 3,106 of the state's 4,313
precints. Eighty counties were
complete. Kentucky has 120
counties.
The tabulation gave Barkley
208,804 and Chandler 176,560.
Senator Barkley was leading in
seven of the nine Congressional
districts.
LOUISVILLE, Ky., Aug. 6.-(-
Tabulation of 2,822 of Kentucky's
4,313 precincts at 11 p.m. (CST)
gave Sen. Alben W. Barkley a lead
of 26,691 over Gov. A. B. Chandler
in today's Democratic Senatorial pri-
mary. Barkley had 190,258 votes to
163,567 for Chandler. Returns were
from 116 of the state's 120 counties,
of Which 73 are complete.
The first report from Jefferson
(Louisville) county of 36 precincts
gave Barkley 3,247 votes to 849 for
Chandler. The counting in the
county did not begin until after 9
p.m.
A check of the votes by districts
showed Barkley leading in five of
the nine congressional districts. In
the Sixth District, embracing Ken-
tucky's famous Bluegrass Region, the
vote was Chandler 20,120 and Bark-
ley 19,994. Chandler had slight leads
in the eighth and ninth districts in
the mountainous region of Eastern
Kentucky. Barkley was ahead in the
seventh district by a small margin.
In the Republican Senatorial pri-
mary John P. Haswell continued to
pick up a lead over his four oppon-
ents. Haswell continued to pick up a
lead over his four opponents. Has-
well 'had the backing of the State
Administration. Haswell's vote was
6,694 on returns from 874 precincts
in 36 counties.
In a national broadcast tonight
from his home in Versailles Governor
Chandler said "all the power of the
Federal government" had been used
"to bring about my defeat."
Barkley had the personal backing
of President Roosevelt.
Three of the eight Democratic Con-
gressmen were renomiiated without
opposition. These were Noble J.
Gregory of the first district, Beverly
M. Vincent of the second and Ed-
ward W. Creal of the fourth.
Mystery Deaths
Found Caused
By Dysentery
First Proven Cases Of
Rare Tropical Malady
Ever Known In State
OWOSSO, Aug. 6.--(M) - State
health officers today began a check-
up of ailing residents of this section,
confident they had isolated a germ
that caused the death of six persons
here.
State Health Commissioner Don W.
Gudakunst said the germ had been
identified through experiements on a
monkey as Shiga dysentery, an or-
iental or tropical disease extremely
rare in this section of the country.

He described the disease as "the
most severe of all dysentery diseases"
that spread through contaminated
water or food. It may be contracted
from fresh, uncooked food, or water
that has not been boiled, he said.
Dr. Gudakunst said the diagnosis
was the first ever made of the disease
in Michigan. It may have been
brought to this country by a carrier
from the Orient, he explained.
The commissioner said health of-

Race

Activities Begin To Taper As Exams
And End Of Six Weeks Both Take Toll

i

By MARY HELEN DAVIS
With exams looming up on the
horizon again, the activities for the
seventh week of the Summer Ses-
sion have grown sparse. There has
been a general exodus of the stu-
dents who have completed their six-
week's course and the campus is
fast growing deserted.
There are two features of interest
today. At 4:15 p.m. there is to be
a concert on the carillon and at 7:15
p.m. a vesper service is scheduled
for the Library steps. This has been
a popular feature all summer and
has drawn much interest from all.
Monday Prof. Hayward Kenniston
comes from the University of Chicago
to lecture at 4:30 in the main audi-
torium of the Graduate School on.

gram and will be of interest to all
music lovers.
Preston W. Slosson is speaking
Wednesday afternoon on The Very
Blue Danube and Thursday Profes-
sor Samuel Putman is giving a lec-
ture at 4:30 p. m. in the Graduate
School on "Rablelais; Man of the
Renaissance." Thursday at 7:00 p.m.
there is to be another carillon con-
cert at 8:30 the premiere of the Vaga-
bond King is being given. This de-
lightful musical production is run-
ning every night with Sunday as the
closing cdate. It is thought by many
to be Rudolph Friml's best work.
Friday and Saturday at 9:00 p.m.
the League is having a social evening
and in addition the Angel Hall Ob-
servatory is featuring its weekly Visi-

ater. The Michigan starts out the
week with "Tropic Holiday" starring
Dorothy Lamour and Martha Rae and
Bob Burns. Thursday, Henry Fonda
and Madeline Carrol comes with
"Blockade." -
Downtown at the Wuerth Jeanette
MacDonald in "Girl of the Golden
West" is running from Sunday,
through Tuesday when "Wives Under
Suspicion" starring Gail Patrick
comes to that house. On the same
bill is John Boles in "Romance in
the Dark." The week is concluded
with a Burns and Allen comedy en-
titled "College Swing."
The Orpheum starts out the week
with a double feature with "The Ad-
ventures of Tom Sawyer" and "Sar-

Biological
Visitor's

Station's
Day Is

11th
Today

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