100%

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

Share

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.

June 30, 1938 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1938-16-30

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

The Weather
Lower Michigan-Mostly
cloudy and thundershow-
ers Friday; warmer on
Thursday.

M OfrA

41F

'3

Editorials
The President And The
Primaries . .

Official Publication Of The Summer Session
ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, JUNE 30, 1938

. XLVHL. No. 4

PRICE FrVE c

3iii Barclay
again Reaches
)uarter Finals

Reception For Summer Students,

Only Wolverine Qualifier
In Intercollegiate Meet Is
Succesful In Matches
Turnesa, Holy Gross,
Paces Field Today
Bill Barclay, only University of
Michigan man to qualify in the 41st
National Intercollegiate Golf champ-
ionship at Louisville, Ky., yesterday,
today stroked his way into the quar-
ter finals when he made 160-yard
eagle from a bunker to eliminate
Wilson Flohr of Dartmouth, 3 to 2.
Barclay, a semi-finalist last year,
defeated Joseph Zotkiewicz of Dayton
2 to 1 in the morning.
Willie Turnesa of Holy Cross and
Lew Oehmig of Chattanooga paced
the field into the quarter / finals
stage after a series of 24 spectacular
matches. Turnesaa turned back suc-
cessfully in the opening two rounds
of eliminations William S. Boyd of
Stanford and Bobby Jacobson of
Dartmouth, both by counts of 3 and
2.
Also successful in advancing to the
quarter-finals were Robert N. Bab-
bish of the University of Detroit,
Stanley Holditch of Georgia Tech,
John P. Burke of Georgetown Uni-
versity, Henry Castillo and Bert Mc
Dowell, both of Louisiana State.
Barclay Tuesday carded a 36 hole
total of 152 to qualify for the champ-
ionship contest. Bob Palme of Mich-
igan dropped out of the contest Tues-
day when he added a disastrous 82 to
his first 73 to dispel his chances.
41 Kappnski, Michigan captain,
carded a 158 on Tuesday while Lynn
Riess, Michigan sophomore had a
158 Jim Loar a 162, Bill Black a 164,
Ken Johnson a 166 and Tom Tussing
a 182.
Barclay today will meet McDowell
in the quarter-final eliminations.
High Tor' Has
Fin al Showing
HereTonight
Repertory Players To Give
Shaw Drama Friday In
Lydia Mendelssohn
"High Tor," Maxwell Anderson's
fantasy of the Hudson Highlands,
will have its final presentation by
the Michigan Repertory Players at
8:30 p.m. today in the Lydia Men-j
delssohn Theatre.
George Bernard Shaw's "Arms and
the Man" Will close the first week's
program with presentations at 8:30
p.m. Friday and Saturday.
The cast of "High Tor" already
given three times by the Repertory
players. includes Charles Maxwell,
Grad., as Van Van Dorn; Mary Pray,
Grad., as Lise; William Halstead of
the speech department as Arthur
Biggs; William Rice '38, as Judge
Skimmerhorn; Ellen Rothblatt '39,
as Judith; and Edward Jurist, '39, as
the Indian.
In "Arms and the Man" Shaw's
cynical attention is directed against
war, against the survival of barbarity
and militarism which from time to
time makes civilization doubt itself.
Against the background of a ro-
mantic Balkan state just emerging
from the last war, Shaw has, with
his usual dexterous wit, placed a
blustering soldier and a sighing lover
sparring for a maiden, all dancing
lightly in a musical comedy plot.
Palestine Is Tense
As Jew Is --anged

Faculty,
Rackham Gradua
To Be Scene o
Dance Follows 1
The Summer School re
coming students ,and f
bers of all schools and
rolled in the Summer Se
held at 8:30 p.m. tom
Horace Rackham School
Studies. A general rece
the Assembly Room on t]
will welcome all guests t
tion, while various depa
quarters will be set up
rooms, with a faculty
ceiving in each.
The Administrative R
for' the reception will:
'third floor Assembly R
Graduate School and wi
into two sections, Ethel
social director of the
nounced yesterday.
Each of the sections
guests for one hour. Fr(
until 9:30 p.m. the recei
be composed of Rege
Junius E. Beal; Vice-P
Mrs. Shirley W. Smith
dent and Mrs. Clarence
Director Louis A. Hop
Summer Session, and 1
Dean and Mrs. Wells
Dean Edward H. Kraus
F. Bacher; Prof. and M
Eich; and Prof. and MV
Leidy.
The line serving from
10:30 p.m. will includem7
Mrs. Hopkins; Dean and
Bursley; Dean Samuel T.
and Mrs. James B. Edm
Bacher; Prof. and Mr
Eich; Prof. and Mrs. Ho
is; Prof. Earl V. Moor
Mrs. Peter Okkelberg;f
Mrs. John Sundwall.
There will be dancing
to 1 a.m. in the League
the nusic of Charles Z'
band. Student hosts a
will be in attendance a
'Camrpus, Out TJ
Only One Ofo
The magazine withou
will go on sale this mor
pus," the only Summer
azine in the United Sta
initial issue.
"Campus," issue num
cludes short stories b
Purdom and Carolyn R
tices by Morlye Baer
The publication is reple
toons, according to adva
tion, and boasts five f
photographs.
"A complete record
Session activity at the1
Michigan," is the aim of
staff, headed by James
A special feature of e
cording to the editors,
Scrapings," telling of M
dentsrengaged in jobs s
the ordnary path of
ployment. A "personal
included in the list of co
MICHIGAN DAILY'
Summer Session stu
ing journalistic and b
perience may apply f
The Michigan Daily ed
at 5 p.m. and busines
p. m. any day this. w
Student PublicationsI
Maynard Street.

To Be Held Tomorrow
te School to introduce guests. Bridge games
f lAffairl; take place in the Ethel Fouutain
~f ffar;Hussey Room of the League, and
Reception prizes will be awarded. There will
be no charges at the reception.
cetion, wel- Biological Chemistry students will
'acuity mem- be received in the Blue Room on the
colleges en- third floor, as will students in the
ssion, will be Chemistry and Physics departments.
rrow in the Hygiene and Public Health' head-
of Graduate quarters and the School of Education
iving line in will be in the Reading Room on the
he third floor second floor. International Law in
to the recep- the West Wing of the Assembly
rtment head- Room, the Institute of Far Eastern
in separate Studies and the Linguistic Institute
member re- in the Men's Lounge on the second
floor and Library Science and Music
eceiving Line in the Women's Lounge on the sec-
form in the ond floor. The East Council Room
oom of the on the second floor will be head-
ll be divided quarters for the Engineering Mech-
McCormick, anics. The Renaissance Studies group
League, an- will meet in the East Conference
Room on the third floor and Speech
and Play Production will receive in
will recvpe the Women's Lounge.
ving line will
it ad Mrs
resident arsndNewStampede
;Veice-Presi-
S. Yoakum; In Exchan e-
kins of the
Es. Hopkins;
I. Bennett; to .k sSoari g
; Dean Byrl
rs. Louis M ~ '), T1~~
irs. Pauls M. Highest Prices Rea che d
On Market Since Peak
Director andto Period Of November
Mrs. Joseph
. Dana; Dean NEW YORK, June 29 - caP) - A
onson; Dean stampede of buying which exceeded
s. Louis M. anything seen in last week's record-
ward B. Lew- breaking advance swept through the
e; Prof. and Stock Exchange today, boosting in-
and Dr. and dustrial shares to the highest average
price since last November.
from 9 p.m. The fact that prices did not run
Ballroom to into a substantial selloff in the two
wick and his days of wavering on Monday and
nd hostesses Tuesday attracted buying orders
it the dance from all over the country and abroad,
brokers said, by traders and investors
who missed the rise last wek.
day, , Prices of shares in the nation's
Its Kind leading companies shot up $1 to $7,
with a few volatile issues up as much
as $10.
t a prototype Volume is Doubled
ning. "Cam- Trading in the Stock Exchange
Session mag- swelled to 2,658,690 shares, the larg-
tes, offers its est since -Oct. 29, and more than
doubled yesterday's turnover.
ber one, in- Brokers reported considerable pur-
y Catherine chasing by investment companies
oss, and ar- and from foreign sources.
and others. The Associated Press average of
te with car- 60 representative stocks gained $2.10
nce informa- to $46.90, a gain of approximately 21
ull pages of per cent in nine trading sessions,
making one of the sharpest advances
of Summer in such a brief period of time in
University of Stock Exchange history, and lifting
,the editorial the level to the highest since Mid-
Boozer. January.
Ech issue, ac- Exclusive of rails and utilities, the
is "Summer average of 30 industrial shares alone
ichigan Stu- jumped to $2.90 to $68.70, a new high
omewhat off' since last Nov. 1. This took the in-
summer em- dustrial average above the trading
" column is range in which it fluctuated from
intents. early November until March, when
the sharp spring slump developed.
Indications Favorable
TRYOUTS Wall Street analysts said that what
dents wish- business news appeared was moder-
usiness ex- ately favorable, but did not change
or work on the business outlook appreciably. The
litorial staff market was betting heavily on con-
s staff at 2 tinued business recovery the remain-
veek at the der of the year, they explained, en-
Building on couraged by indications of a change
n the underlying business trend in
the last few weeks.

Curtis Shows
Movie Films
Of Sun, Moon
Describes Methods Used
By Observatory To Film
Phenomena Of The Sky
Lectuire Is Third
Of Sumper Series
Motion pictures of the sun and
moon were shown yesterday by Dr.
Heber D. Curtis, director of the
University observatories, giving the
third lecture of the Summer Session
series in the Graduate School Audi-
torium.'
The pictures shown were taken at
the McMath-Hulbert Observatory at
Lake Angelus, near Pontiac, Mich.,
where a new tower telescope, which
Professor Curtis termed "the most
convenient and efficient mechanism
of its kind", was completed two years
ago.
"The motion picture technique is
very different from the ordinary as-
tronomical photography," he said.
"While the exposures for ordinary
celestial pictures last for hours-I
recall one in which I assisted which
lasted 32 hours-the motion picture
exposures are relatively short, lasting
only a few seconds or minutes."
Professor Curtis told his audience
hat while astronomers enjoy the
pictures they take from the artistic
and aesthetic point of view, they also
regard them as scientific data of
great value in technical astronomical
work.
Professor Curtis showed three reels
of pictures, including' one of an
eclipse of the sun of 1932, photo-
graphed by the McMath-Hulbert
Observatory. He described, with the
aid of the film, the extensive pre-
parations made for the camera study
of the eclipse prior to .its occurence,
preparations which included repeat-
ed drills of each menxer of the .Qb-.
servatory staff in his special duty: for
the day.
A sun-spot in eruption furnished
one of the most interesting of the
pictures shown. Professor Curtis
called the sun "nothing but an ordin-
ary star-a run-of-the-mill conser-
vation celestial citizen," which, if
projected 10,000 light years from the
earth, would be merely one more pin-
point in the great galaxy of the
Milky Way.
Navy Assigns
Cont Lructioni
Of Ten Ships
Billion - Dollar Expansion
Program Starts; Craft To
Cost $23,000,000
WASHINGTON,June 29-(')-The
Navy started its billion-dollar fleet
expansion program today by assign-
ing to four navy yards the construc-
tion of ten auxiliary craft expected
to cost $23,000,000.
At the same time the army received
$48,000,000 of public works funds
for barracks and other buildings.
Largest of the ships the navy or-
dered was a 9,000-ton. $12,600,000
submarine tender, which was award-
ed to the Mare Island, Calif., Navy
Yard. A $1,746,000 contract for its
Diesel machinery was given to the
American Locomotive Company, Au-
burn, N. Y.

The other craft included two small
seaplane tenders, two mine-sweepers
and five harbor tugs, distributed
among the Norfolk, Va., Charleston,
S.C., and Bremerton, Wash., yards.
The ten new auxiliary craft will
increase to 67 the total number of
.hips of all types under consruction.
This number includes two 35,000-ton
battleships. Since last July 1, 32 war
vessels have been commissioned.
In the next year, the Navy expects
to spend more than $200,000,000 on
warship construction and enlarge-
ment of facilities of its own plants,
expanding faster than at any time
since the immediate post-war period.
Penal Code Modernized
By French Government
PARIS, June 29.-(U?)-The French
nvernment today changed its nenal

Chinese Fear New Jap Thrust
As 50 Are Killed In Tokyo Storm
/H NA O 'HAN HAi
OfA- IroNA C NP uc
tteno ao lng Han i
CHUN6 CNA
CHANG SHA
K W A N G S 1. NA
CAN AI IS kN~-
ia Sea-
Believe Hankow-Canton Railway ine in Danger
Japan Bans Production For Home Use
Of Iron And Cotton Products
Fear of a new Japanese thrust into the heart of Chinasouth of the
Yangtze to cut the magli ine of comrunication linking Hankow with the
outside world was expressed by Chinese militarists, as Japan's worst storm
in 60 years yesterday flattened Tokyo houses, killing more than 50 persons.
Chinese suspected that Japanese-. were planning to cut the Hankow-
Canton railway, source of supplies from the .outside world, in Hunan
province about 250 miles west of Hankow. -- .
As China quaked in expectation of thie Japanese offensive, Japani con-
fident of her greatest asset in prosecution of the war on China-the patriotic
temper oV'her people--again tightened her economic belt-.
While meteorologists last night is-*

Franco Raises
British Hopes
For Cessation
Of' Bombings
Note En Route To London
Said To Carry Proposal
To End Attack On Ships
Plan May Establish
Safe Neutral Port
LONDON, June 29-(AP)-Action in
Rome and Burgos tonight raised Brit-
ish hopes that the long list of Insur-
gent air raids on British ships trad-
ing with Government Spain might be
ended soon.
Informed quarters said Sir Robert
M. Hodgson, British commercial
agent at Burgos, would arrive in Lon-
don tomorrow bearing a proposal
from Insurgent Generalissimo Franco
for establishment of a neutral port
through which non-military cargoes
could enter Government territory.
These sources said Franco's note,
containing the proposal, also would
state that British ships have not been
bombed deliberately. Hodgson will
confer with Prime Minister Cham-
berlain and Foreign Secretary Vis-
count Halifax before a reply is draft-
ed

t(
t)
IK

Informed persons expressed doubt
hat Britain would accept Franco's
terms. Some quarters pinned their
aith on Premier Mussolini's inter-
cession with Franco on behalf of
'legitimate" British shipping which
was disclosed in Rome.
Another new factor in the tangled
situation was the sudden ordering of
the British destroyers Imogen and
:sis from Gibraltar to Mallorca,
Franco's Balearic Island air base. The
Admiralty called it a "routine" move-
nent in connection with the Medi-
terranean "Piracy" patrol.
While warships may visit Mallorca
at any time, the move.was convtrued -
widely as a "gesture" for the benefit
of Franco and to quiet anti-Chamber-
lain clamor in the British Parliament.
An Italian spokesman, the Fascist
ditor, Virginio Gayda, outlining con-
versations atRome last night between
Lord Perth, the British ambassador,
and Foreign Minister Count Galeazzo
Ciano, said Ciano assured the British
that Franco already had taken mea-
sures which should satisfy London.
The editor said Ciano told 'Lord
Perth that measures taken by Franco
included:
Oi-ders that British ships be spared
attack while navigating;
Or'ders that the British flag be
respected s'o far as possible in Span-
ish ports, and

sued warnings that a typhoon was I
approaching to add to Japan's woes,a
the government published a banb
against production for home use of at
long list of cotton and iron products.
The decree was designed in part b
to promote export trade, particularlya
in cotton textiles, without increasingt
imports of raw materials-a device
to expand financial resources to meet
war costs.L
The move brought wild excitemento
to textile markets as manufacturersi
fought to buy up raw cotton. Ex-v
port manufacturers were happy butn
retailers-with a prospective, sharp
curtailment of domestic sales-were
in near panic.
The scramble of retailers for every
available bolt of finished cloth added
to the market tumult, causing scenes
like those in an American depart-
ment store basement on bargain day.
The Government declared the ban
was "absolutely necessary" and, with
a warning against hoarding or
profiteering, announced a corps of
"economic detectives" had been set
up.
With an already sizeable chunk of
land in China vertical shading on the
accompanying -snap, Japan charted a
"no man's land" for foreigners-this
line extending north from Pakhoi tot
French Club
Meets Tonight
Koella, Thieme, Rosselet
To Address Members
The first meeting o fthe Summer,
Session French Club will be held at
8 p.m. today at the French House,
"Le Foyer Francais," 1414 Washte-
naw Ave.'
Prof. Hugo P. Thieme, chairman of
the Romance Languages Department
and Mr. Charles E. Koella, of the Ro-
mance Languages department, direc-
tor of the Club, will give addresses of
welcome to the members.
Mlle. Jeanne Rosselet, director of
"Le Foyer Francais," will give an in-
formal talk on "Un Voyage de Va-
cances dans le Sud-Quest de la
France." MIle. Rosselet, a native of
Geneva, Switzerland, is head of the
French Department at Goucher Col-
lege, Baltimore, Md. Following the

Ichang to Sian, then east and north E
along the Yellow river. Japan's'
bombing of Swatow, treaty port, and I
the landing of- troops on Namoa E
Island added credence to the Chinese t
belief that Japan is contemplating a t
drive on Canton, near British con-
trolled Hongkong, and Hankow.
Meanwhile Britain and France have
warned Japan to stay off Hainan
Island, bordering French Indo-China,
or they will act to support each other
in case "complications arise," in the
words of a recent British diplomatic
note.
Opening Talk
Will Be Givenr
By Bloomfield
1938 Linguistics Institute
To Hear Speech On Study
Of Primitive Languages
Prof. Leonard Bloomfield of the
University of Chicago will speak on
the study of primitive languages at
12:15 p.m. today, at the opening
luncheon conference of the 1938 Lin-
guistic Institute in the third floor as-
sembly room of the Horace H. Rack-
ham School of Graduate Studies.
Professor Bloomfield is an out-
standing scholar in the field of prim-
itive languages, and has contributed
much original research in the lan-
guages of the American Indian. He
is at present conducting a course in
the Linguistic Institute in the study
of the speech of the Algonquian
tribes.
director of the Institute, the keynot-
ing discussion by Professor Bloom-
field is unusually appropriate because
of the attention paid by science in
recent years to modern primitive
tongues as well as to the long-studied
ancient languages.
Prof J. N. Douglas Bush of the
English faculty of Harvard Univer-
sity will spak at 4:30 p.m. tomorrow
in the main auditorium of the Rack-
ham School on "Modern Theories of
the Renaissance." As the second
speaker in the Renaissance series of
lectures, Professor Bush becomes the1
, -ef mnmh r.o t, -T,, r....A f,.r~.u..

Students Of International Law
Here For Sevent iAnnual Meet

Campus Tour
Will B Today
Excursion Is Open To All
Summer Students
A tour of the campus, the first ex-
cursion of the Summer Session series,
will be conducted today by Prof.
Louis J. Rouse of the mathematics
department. There is no charge for
the excursion, and reservations are
not necessary.
The excursion is open to all regu-
larly enrolled Summer Session stu-
dents, who will meet in the lobby
of Angell Hall at 2 p.m. The group
will inspect the Cook Legal Research
Library, Law Quadrangle, Union,
General Library, Clements, Library,
Aeronautical Laboratory and Naval
Tank. The trip will end at 4:45 p.m.
On Saturday, July 2, a trip to De-
troit will be conducted by Professor
Rouse. Expenses for this trip will
total about $2, including luncheon.
Reservations must be made in Room
1213 Angell Hall before 5 p.m. to-
morrow.
Budge And Austin
Win At Wimbledon
WIMBLEDON, Eng., June 29-(ft
-Don Budge and that mechanical
rabbit, Henry Wilfred (Bunny) Aus-
tin, scampered into the finals of
the All-England tennis champion-
ships today and Wimbledon, a little
bored by their superiority, turned
its attention to tomorrow's semi-
finals in the women's section of the
tournament.
Austin. reaching the znith nf his

JERUSALEM, June 29.-(IP)-Brit-
ish airplanes, police, and troops to-
night patrolled Palestine, thrown in-
to ominous tenseness because of the
hanging of a Jew this morning-
without precedent during British rule
of the Holy Land.
Chanting the song of the Revision-
ist Party and dressed in its uniform,
19-year-old Benjamin Joseph stead-
ily walked to the gallows in the
troop-surrounded prison at Acre at 8
a.m

By HARRY L. SONNEBORN 1
Thirty-five professors, instructors1
and students from colleges from
Nova Scotia to New Mexico are gat-I
hered here this summer upon the in-t
vitation of the Carnegie EndowmentI
for International Peace to attend the
seventh annual Summer Session on
International Law.
Such men as Dr. James Brown
Scott, director of the internationalt
law division of the Carnegie Endow-1
ment for International Peace; Prof.f
Jesse S. Reeves of the political.
science department; George Grafton
Wilson, professor of international
law at Harvard University; Prof.
Percy E. Corbett of McGill Univer-
sity, authority on British-Canadian-
American relations; and George A.I
Finch, managing editor of the Ameri-I
Ila _ nirnd o Tni,.nofnal La.om

law in the relations between Great
Britain, the United States, and Can-
ada will be taught by Professor Cor-
bett, while Mr. Finch will conduct a
course in the modern sources of in-
ternational law.
The schedule for the session con-
sists of lectures and group discussions
five or six days a week, held in Room
120 Hutchins Legal Research Li-
brary and in the Alpha Delta Phi
house, which is also serving as gen-
eral office for the session.
Four public lectures will be given
in the small auditorium of the Hor-
ace H. Rackham School of Graduate
Studies. Tuesday, July 5, Professor
Wilson will speak on "War Declared
and the Use of Force." Professor Cor-
bett will speak on "Conflicting Doc-
trines on the Foundations of Inter-
naional ."M nndav .Tuly 11. Mr.

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan