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July 02, 1938 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1938-07-02

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SATUJRDAY, JULY

= :I- will IN I 11- M.1 11 1 is

Education Association Picks Leader

'Brother Rats'
Deliver Goods,

June Brings Sharp Upswing In Stocks

Monks, Finklehoffe
VMI Graduates

Are

(Continued from Page 1)
the blase New Yorkers thought that
"Brother Rat" was a gangster play,
and, bored by the prospect of two and
a half hours of arson, murder and
contingent violence, stayed away.
After a strenuous popularizing
campaign in the newspapers, and just
at the point where producer Abbott
was ready, because of mounting ex-
penses, to consign VMI and its va-
ried assortment of plebes and up-
per classmen to the limbo of Broad-
way flops, the play caught on. Ac-
cording to "Variety," it was "Broth-
er Rat," which really lifted Abbott
into the "success" bracket, despite
his earlier productions, for it has
made him more than any three
plays which herhas produced.
Action in the play centers around
a dizzy baseball pitcher who has the
misfortune (or good fortuine) to be
informed, just at the height of the
baseball season, by his secretly mar-
ried spouse that she is expecting a
blessed event. "How can a guy pitch
a baseball game when he is having a
baby," the bewilder.ed pitcher moans.

50
45_
35-- - _ - -
AP AVERAGE OF 60 STOCKS
IAN FEB MAR APR MAY 4 11 I8 25 30

I

F

)938 JUN E
A sharp upward swing in the last days of June gave the month a
record as having produced the greatest advance since 1933. In the final
day of trading, the market slid off slightly. This chart, based on the
Associated Press average of 60 stocks, has June widened to give the
whole picture of the upturn.

First Meeting
Of Schoohnen
Attracts 400
C. E. Murphy of St. John's
Made President, Courtis
Lectures About Europe
A record crowd of 400 attended
the first meeting of th* Men's Ed-
ucation club June 30 at the Union,
elected C. E. Hinchey, principal at
the high school at St. John's, Mich.,
president for the coming session and
listened to Prof. S. A. Courtis of
the education school lecture on
"Some Impressions of the European
Situation."
Four directors were also selected
at the meeting: E. V. Ropt, superin-
tendent of schools, Paw Paw, and a
member of the 1937 Legislature;
Julian W. Smith, principal Lake View
High School, Battle Creek; Harley
W. Holmes, superintendent of schools,
Marshall, Mich., and former Presi-
dent of the Michigan Education As-
sociation; and L. A. Packard, super-
intendent of schools, Port Huron.
Dr. Courtis has just returned from
his semester's leave of absence which
he spent in European travel. He em-
phasized the difficulty of securing
the truth concerning the actual sit-
uation in European countries and
called attention to the misrepresen-
tation of American conditions that
was prevalent in some countries of
Europe. He urged that teachers as-
sume a greater degree of responsibil-
ity for the dissemination of truth as
a basis for building friendlier under-
standings between nations. Dr. Cour-
tis also declared that there was so
much suspicion, distrust, and un-
friendliness betwee: European na-
tions that ware at any time was a
possibility. He commented on the
uniform courtesy and consideration
that was extended to the members of
his party by officials of all countries
that he visited.
The next meeting of the Club will
be held on Monday, July 11, in the
ballroom of the Michigan Union.
READ THE WANT ADS

Reuben T. Shaw, head of the science department of a Philadelphia
high school, is shown with Caroline S. Woodruff, of Castleton, Vt., whom
he succeeds as president of the National Education Association, world's
largest group of educators, following election in New York.

IN THIS CORNER... by Mel Fineberg

I

0

League managers) was
member of the clan.

another

Much to somebody's disgust, the
Yankees won't know where to put
Keller and Rosar. In spite of this
year's slump, the Yankee outfield of
Di Maggio, Selkirk, Henrick, Powell
is pullenty strong. And as for any-
body replacing Bill Dickey-tsk, tsk.
But the New York management
isn't going to let these two babies get
away. So it may be that New York
will be the hub.of next year's trad-
ing season. But Keller and Rosar
won't be the ones to be traded.
* * *
Come Again . ..

middle and distance was sacrificed
for accuracy. That's one of the rea-
sons for Bob Palmer's disasterous
second 18 when he added an 82 to
his first round 73. Bob had two out-
of-bounds shots and that meant
four added strokes without any dis-
tance.
Once the pressure was off and the
match play began, the par breaking
began.
Bill Barclay, only Michigan qua-
lifier and quarterfinalist, was beef-
ing all day in his first day of match
play. ,Bill said that he couldn't
seem to hit a ball right. Then he
stepped out and holed a beautiful
eagle three from behind a bunker.

U&eddings
r4 .and -
Engagements
The League Chapel holds the cen-
ter of the stage today as the scene
of three weddings which are of in-
terest to University society.
Wilma Beckman, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. George Beckman of Bloom-
ington, Ill.,will become the bride of
Karl J. Belser of Ann Arbor at a
ceremony performed at 4 p.m. today
in the Chapel. Mr. Belser, son of
Mrs. Emma Belser, is a graduate of
the University architectural school.
Virginia Marion Woodhead, '37,
will be married to Kenneth F. Mas-
sey of Kalamazoo at 5 p.m. today
when the wedding vows will be spo-
ken in the chapel of the League. Miss.
Woodhead, daughter of Prof. and

Mrs. Arthur E. Woodhead of Ann
Arbor, received her A.B. degree here
last year,and Mr. Massey received
his master's degree from the Uni-
versity at the same time.
Barbara Agnes Robinson, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. William G. Robin-
son of Ann Arbor, and Augustine Oli-
ver Allen, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ed-
ward 0. Allen of San Francisco will
be married at 6 p.m. today in the
Chapel. Miss R binson was gradu-
ated from the University in the class
of '35, and Mr. Allen, a graduate of
the University of California, received
his master's and Ph.D. degrees at
Harvard University.
Another wedding of interest to Ann
Arbor society took place this week
at Edon, 0. Wilma Irene Brandon,
daughter of Dr. and Mrs. E. F. Bran-
don of Edon, was married June 30 to
William Henry Bates, '39M, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Bates of Dillon,
Mont. Miss Brandon was graduated
from the University and taught in
the University School of Nursing and
Hygiene last semester. Mr. Bates is
a member of Phi Beta Pi fraternity.

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