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July 08, 1939 - Image 2

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Michigan Daily, 1939-07-08

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SATURDAY, JULY 8, 1939

___________________________________ I ________________________________________ I _______________________________________________________________________________

IE MICHIGAN DAILY

:71

A'

I I

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dited and managed by students of the University of
bigan under the authority of the Board in Control of
zblished every morning except Monday during the
versityyear and Sumxl Session,-
Member of the Associated Press
tie Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the,
for republication of all news dispatches credited to
or not otherwise credited in this newspaper. All
ts of republication of all other matters herein also
rved.
ntered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as
ind class mail matter.
ubscriptions during regular school year by carrier,
d; by mal, $4.50.
REPRESENTED FOR NATIONAL. ADVERTIStNG BY
National Advertising Service, Inc.
College Publishers Representative'
420-MADISON AVE. NEW YORK, N. Y.
CHICAGO - BOSTON Los ANSSLSĀ° - SAN" FRANCISCO ..

Member; Associated Collegiate
Editorial Staff

Robft D. Mitchell
Stin M. Swinton
Ethel Q. Norberg
JohniN. Canavan
Hary, M. Kelsey
Karl"G. Kessler
MalcolmE . Long
Har~ry L. Sonneborn:

- .. ..._ . .. 1/
"
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w

Press, 1938.39
Managing Editor
City Editor
Women's Editor
Associate Editor
Associate Editor
Associate Editor
Associate Editor
Associate Editor
Budiness Manager

Busness Staff

W. Buchen
rk

Advertising Manager

NIGHT EDITOR: MALCOLM LONG

I

The editorials published in The Michigan
Daily are written by members of the Daily
staff and represent the views of the
writers only.

Summertime
At The Uiversity
S UMMETIME at the University con-
notes more than studying. Summer-
time stands for the opportunity to get acquaint-
ed with men and women from all over the world,
to enter into all types of activities, to learn how
to' dance, how to play golf, tennis, badminton
and many other sports.
Center of summer social activities is the
League, under the direction of Miss Ethel Mc-
Cormick. I Ire, square dancing and country danc-
ing are taught by Henry Ford's teacher, Benja-
min Lovett. Miss McCormick teaches the fox--
trot, waltz and other dances to beginners an
the rhumba and tango, to the more advanced.
Bridge tournaments are held weekly as are
bridge lessons at a small charge.
Every Friday and Saturday night, special eve-
nings are held at the League. Students may come
in couples or stag. Hostesses are ever ready to
help acquaint people. Floor shows are often a
feature of the evening. Tea dances are given
every Wednesday afternoon free of charge to
students. The League is also the scene of many
lunches, teas, and parties of various organiza-
tions on campus such as the Michigan Dames and
the Faculty Women's Club.
For those desiring recreation, the Men's Intra-
aural Building and the Women's Athletic Build-
ing offer untold opportunities. Golf, tennis, bad-
minton, swimming, archery, and baseball, are
only a few of the many sports. Tournaments for
both men and women have been started and in
addition much of the equipment needed for these
activities may be rented for a small fee.
Students from countries all over the world
convene at the International Center. Open houses
are held, teas are given to acquaint foreign stu-
aents with students from the United States.
Then there are the German House and the
French House to familiarize those interested in
these foreign languages.-
- Taken as a whole, the University is offering
the student a wealth of opportunity to get out
aid do something. It does not desire grinds but
Well-rounded individuals.
-Ethel Q. Norberg
Bazil's- Colonal
Architecture
Stressing the "absolute derivation of Brazilian
architecture from Portugal," Prof. Robert C.
Smith of the University of Illinois delivered an
illustrated lecture on "Colonial Architecture in
&razil" in the Rackham Auditorium yesterday.
Brought here by the Institute of Latin-Ameri-
can Stuides for its current Symposium on Art
and Architecture, Professor Smith has just been
appointed director of Hispanic in the Library
of Congress, it was announced before the lecture.
Each national group which migrated from
Europe to South America in the era of coloniza-
tion carried its own characteristics across the
-sea to the new continent and these influences
were reflected in the architecture of the period,
Professor Smith explained. Consequently the
early Brazilian structures were bare and simple
a:Iongside the ornate forms which the Spanish
imparted to Mexican architecture. 'k
Virtually no indigenous influences are reflected
in Brazilian architecture, he pointed out. The
culture possessed by the Indians was decidedly
inferior and the Brazilians largely imitated the

STATION STATIC
-from the University Biological Station
DOUGLAS LAKE, July 7.-"Bands were play-
ing and flags were flying in Madrid," and the
University Biological Station did indeed resemble
Sunny Spain when matadors and fair senoritas
gathered in the Pteris Gardens Club House
last Saturday night for the annual masquerade
party. The program opened with a pantomime of
"Ferdinand" with Tex Hendrix acting as narra-
tor, and Ed Sturgeon playing the part of the
"bull with the delicate ego." Mrs. Funk was the
"sympathetic mother, even though she was a
cow" and Boyd Walker and Bob Lewert "ran
and jumped and butted their heads together"
while Bill Katz, John Funk, Wade Hooper, and
Louie Kuitert made stunning matadors.
After the program Dr. Hungerford, Mrs. Welch,
and Mrs. Cort acted as judges of the costume
parade. Helen Serfling as a Spanish beggar was
orne of the hits of the evening, and Professor
Sparrow of the Botany Department was pro-
nounced authentically Mexican; but the prize
was finally awarded to Barbara Benedict, who
came as a Spanish cavalier, and to her two
room-mates, Frances Hubbs and Helen Hay,
who were decked out as senoritas in everything
from wire clothes hangers to the rugs from the
cabin floor. After the judging, every one munched
peanuts and danced to the music of the camp
victrola, broadcast over the P.A. system by Master
of Ceremonies Jack Dendy.
Seventeen Advanced Ornithology students left
camp at four o'clock last Sunday morning for
Wilderness State Park, where a fishing tug picked
them up and took them to Shoe Island, Hog
Island, and Hat Island to study the gulls and
to make collections. On Hat Island an observa-
tion blind was erected, and there Dr. Pettingill
remained until Thursday to take pictures and
make records.
Sunday afternoon found Al Gleason calling
old fashioned square dances in the Club House.
Ella Heinke; Wilmer Stockard, Ed Phillips, and
Betty Chandler did "Alimen left" and "swing your
partner" with more enthusiasm than grace, while
Swede 'Harry and Peggy Oliver did the "grand
right and left" amid gales of laughter at them-
selves and their neighbors.
Tuesday, July 4, the traditional games were
played on the beach. While the youngsters of
the camp hunted candy kisses, the married men
fron Blissville demonstrated their superiority
over the bachelors from Manville in the Tug o'
War, despite the gallant efforts of Gene Ken-
aga and John Lash. The married women, cap-
tained by Dorothy Campbell, then completed the
rout by defeating Dottie Cort's Ladyville team
in the difficult feat of pouring water from the
obs rvation tower into a bucket. The honor of
Manville was redeemed, however, by foresters
En Sturgeon and Dutch Leinhardt who won the
boat-race going away.
Hamburgers and lemonade proved welcome to
the weary -contestants and all gathered, ice-
cream conesin hand, to watch the egg-throwing
contest. Gene Roelofs and Sam Held won the
prize 'for keepingtheir eggs unbroken, but not
before Fred Bromund and Chris Zarafonetis got
egg shampoos. The glorious fourth was brought
to a successful end by a baseball game between
the proletarians, or camp employees, and the
plutocrats, or just plain students. Eagle-eyed D,
Stockard called them close, as the plutocrats
won 11-9 by a seventh inning rally lead by Pitcher
Walt Sylvester.
Plans are now in progress under the chair-
manship of Tony Cordell for an "Information
Please" Party tonight. The program will be
broadcast by Dr. Melvln Griffiths, and "experts"
will be chosen from the audience by means of a
preliminary test on music, biology, and general
information., Everyone is reading 10 pages of
the dictionary, before going to bed this week!
were more elaborate by the end of the 18th cen-
tury, more comparable to the churches of
Lisbon in Portugal.
Not until the end of the 17th century, however,
did the first sign of truly normal building in
Brazil appear, he declared. The Dutch invasion

halted building until 1760 and the ensuing high
cost of living left its mark for years to follow.
When it did appear, it resembled European coun-
ter-reformation style-cold, and austere with
resemblance to earlier forms chiefly manifest
in upper structures.
By 1695 rectilinear lines were roughly taking
the form of the Roman Triumphal Arch, Pro-
fessor Smith declared. By the beginning of the
18th century Brazil had produced perfect ex-
amples 'of the Counter-reformation style in gran-
deur and majesty. However they were still be-
hind the times, he pointed out, since the mother
church was erected in the middle of the 15th
century in Europe.
Indigenous influences are reflected in the sub-
stitution of screens and gratings for glass win-
dows (due to climate), he said, while repercus-
sions of Moorish influence in Portugal carried
over in balconies with their accompanying lat-
tice work.
It was not until the beginning of the 19th
century, he explained, that the neo-classic archi-
teeture swept in predominance in Brazil.

'Gown & Qown
By STAN M. SWINTON
UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL, June 8. (By Special
Nurse)--It started in painful simplicity. The
managing editor came up and said:
"Stan, how about playing on The Daily base-
ball team?"
Frankly, I was a trifle doubtful. A lineup in-
cluding such athletes as Debs Harvey, Ethel
Norbeg, Veitch Purdom, Francis McMahon,
Ellen Jones, and Paul Park very possibly might
not win an undue number of contests. However,
he reassured me. "In the first place," he said,
"Dad hires the referee and in the second place
I have arranged for Milo Sukup, Varsity out-
fielder; Ed Frutig, football star; Doug Hayes,
veteran quarter-miler, and a few other letter-
winners to turn editorial writers for the after-
noon."
"Will you start me?" I asked cleverly. Captains
have a peculiar trick of shunting me off as water
boy or spigot man. I didn't even make the starting
line-up at the last Sphinx party, although after
the second keg I did get on the field long enough
to carry away the second-baseman.
"Cross my heart," he said.
So not unmindful of the time I made two
hits in a single afternoon when playing with the
Eberbach School Third Grade Eagles, I accepted
and immediately sought out Mr. Edward Frutig,
a brawny gentleman who serves as my circle of
acquaintances in the athletic world.
"How," I inquired with a certain intensity,
"does one train?"
He curled a contemptuous lip and said "Op
beer, black coffee and cigarettes. You should
be in perfect shape."
I took his advice and trained religiously, con-
centrating on the beer and making sure I didn't
overdo the black coffee and cigarettes.
Came the game. Frankly, an important story
almost kept me from taking part but the veteran
captain had it fixed with the head waiter not to
serve me until afterthe game, so I decided to
play. On the field, things ran something less
than smoothly. The referee promptly forgot that
our captain's father hired him and spent the
afternoon shouting "Strike" whenever I came
near the plate. Also, our team's support was dis-
appointing. When we came up, the fans fres
quently shouted "C'mon, Reds." Naturally The
Daily team took the thing as encouragement
meant for them. Our pride received a blow when
we found the opposing team was known as the
Tappan Reds!
These Tappan Reds; usually well informed
circles report, are something less than amateur..
Certainly there is an inexplicable resemblance
between the first baseman and Joe DiMaggio.
Also, while casting no aspersions on anyone, I
must say the pitcher started quite distinctly
when I asked if he wasn't really Bob Feller.
At the plate, I had some little difficulty, being
under the impression that if I leaped backwards
with a shocked expression the impression would
be conveyed that the ball was so far inside it had
barely escaped maiming me. I showed consider-
able Thespianic ability in leaping backward nine
times with the net result that I struck out thrice.
But in the field things were different! The first
ball which came out was travelling at consider-
able speed so I avoided it while several gentle-
men scampered around the bases. The second
time the ball came it was in the air. I have se.
several baseball movies produced by MGM, so
I knew precisely what to do. I scampered to the
left and vaguely thrust my gloved hand upward.
For a moment nothing happened and then sud-
denly something fell into it. I stood there ex-
changing looks of mutual surprise with the ball
until someone shouted "three outs makes an in-
ning, Swinton. Get the *?&*! in here."
So I went to bat. This time the pitcher, whose
conscience had been troubling him, walked me.
I bowed graciously and went to first base and a
little beyond. The pitcher frowned on this, how-
ever, and I leaped into the dust around first base,
ripping a few ounces of bone and blood loose
and ripping my trousers. Then I stood up and
looked around for praise. Instead I saw Mr.
Frutig.
"Aren't those my new pants you just slid into
first with?" he asked. He looked a trifle grim

about the whole thing.
I looked down, saw he was right. They were
his pants I was wearing and Mr. Frutig turned
out to be a very large gentleman and an excellent
fighter. I do not mean to imply by this that I
will not be out there on the field when the next
game arrives. I will be-second seat from the left
in the pressbox. In the meantime I've clipped a
large number of photographs showing the gifts
his teammates gave Lou Gehrig when HE retired
from the baseball world. Hope they get the idea!
Solve Manpower Shortage
Jews between the ages of 18 and 35 were sum-
moned June 30 to report for work on Germany's
double-lane superhighways. Jews hitherto were
forced from all occupations bringing them to-
gether with Aryans. The order reflected a serious
shortage of manpower in Germany.
Film Gets Attention
The Public Health Service's film "Three Coun-
ties Against Syphilis" has attracted so much pub-
lic interest that 12 additional copies have been
added to the 23 in circulation.

DAILY=FFICIALI
Publication in the Bulletin is con-
structive notice to all members of the
University. Copy received at the office
of the Summer Session until 3:30 P.M.
11:00 A.M. on Saturday.
SATURDAY, JULY 8, 1939
VOL. XLIX. No. 11
Excursion No. 4 today. The Cran-
brook Schools. Inspection of the
five schools of the Cranbrook Foun-
dation, Bloomfield Hills, Christ
Church, and the Carilln. The trip
begins at 8:30 a.m. in front of Angell
Hall by special bus and ends at 4
p.m. Ann Arbor. A few round trip
tickets at $1.25 are still available and
may be purchased at the- bus.
The Record Concert for this week
will be held Saturday at 3 p.m. in
the Men's Lounge, second floor, east,
in the Rackham Building. The pro-
gram has been arranged bly Mr. Rich-
ard Lee and will be as follows: Lo-
hengrin, Prelude to Act One; Wag-
ner; Chaconne, Bach (Stokowski and
Philadelphia Orchestra); Fifth Sym-
phony, Tschaikowsky; Londonderry
Air (Ormandy and Philadelphia
strings). Everyone is welcome at
these weekly concerts.
The Michigan Christian Fellowship,
a campus organization, meets each
Sunday afternoon in the Fireplace
Room at Lane Hall from 4:30 to 6
p.m. This Sunday Mr. Kenneth Pike,
who is enrolled in the summer
school, will tell of his experienes
living with a native Mexican tribe
and translating the Bible into their
language. All who are interested are
invited to come. Their will be group
singing, refreshments and a time of
fellowship.
"The Good Hope" by Herman Hei-
jermans will be presented by the
Michigan Repertory Players at 8:30
p.m., this evening, at the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre. ,
Students, College of Literature, Sci-
ence and the Arts: No course may
be elected for credit after today.
E. A. Walter.
School of Education, Changes of
Elections (Undergraduates): No
course may be elected for credit after
today. No course may be dropped
without penalty after Saturday, July
22. Any changes of elections of stu-
dents enrolled in this school must be
reported at the Registrar's Office,
Room 4, University Hall.
Membership in class does not cease
nor begin until all changes have been
thus officially registered. Arrange-
ments made with instructors are not
official changes.
Diploma Applications: Graduate
Students who, at the time of regis-
tration, did not submit the blue di-
ploma application form and who ex-
pect to complete requirements for
the master's degree during the Sum-
mer Session must file such an appli-
cation in the office of the Graduate
School by July 8, 1939. Filing of an
application in any previous semeste
or Summer Session does not satisfy
this requirement.
C. S. Yoakum
League Concerts. Concerts of rec-
ords from the Carnegie Music Set are
held in the Concourse of the Michi-
gan League as follows:
Sunday, 2-4 and 7:30-9:30.
Monday, 2:30-4:30.
Tuesday, 2:30-4:30 and 7:30-9:30
Wednesday, 2:30-3:30 and 7-9.
Thursday, 2:30-4:30 and 8-10.
Friday, 2:30-4:30 and 7-9.
Saturday, 2:30-4:30 and 7:30-9.
Requests for records to be played
may be handed in at the League desk
or given to the attendant.

Graduate Outing Club will have
a picnic at Peach Mountain on Sun-
day, July 9. There will be swim-
ming at Portage Lake, where there
are various water-front facilities for
a small charge. For those who do
not wish to swim, there will be fa-
cilities for baseball, and an oppor-
tunity for hiking. The group wil
meet at the northwest entrance of
the Rackham Building at 2:30 p.m
All graduate students and faculty
members are cordially invited. The
charge for food and transportation
will be 35 cents. There will be a
meeting regardless of the weather.
Initial Vesper Service at the Rack-
ham Auditorium, 8 p.m., Sunday
July 9.
Address by Prof. Louis A. Hopkins
Director of the Summer Session
Music under the direction of Profes-
sor David Mattern of the School o
Music.
Congregational singing.
First Baptist Church, 502 E. Huron
Street.
9:30 a.m. Church School.
10:45 Morning Worship.
Rev. Paul B. Irwin of the First
Baptist Church of Flint, Michigan
will speak on "A Call to Worship."
First Church of Christ, Scientist
409 S. Division St., Sunday morning
service at 10:30. Subject: "Sacra-
ment."
Golden Text: Psalms 51:10. Sun-

RADIO SPOTLIGHT
WJRt WWJ WXYZ CKLW
750 KC - CBS 920 KC - NBC Red 1240 KC - NBC Blue 1030 KC - Mutual
Saturday Afternoon
12:00 Enoch Light Soloist Noonday News News Commentator
12:15 " Stamps Organ Turf Reporter
12:30 What Price Bradcast Variety Show Xavier Cugat
12:45 " Campus Notes Fan on Street Leo Freudberg
1:00 Bull Session Dance Music u1jumsi3 uo.ioT Concert Orchestra
1:150,1111 .
1:30 Follies Matinee Rhythm Indiana Indigo Anthony Candelori
1:45 " Music Please
2:00 Merrymakers Melodies To be announced From London
2:15
2:30 Organist Vera Richardson Melodies
2:45 ,.,
3:00 Fleetwing Racc Detroit at Chicago Club Matinee Songs
3:15 "
3:30 Dancepators " To be announced
3:45 ~ ~
4:00 Syncopation Geo. Duffy Jamboree
4:15~..
4:30 Nat Brandwynne Benny Carter
4:45 ~ Spotlght,.,
5:00 Melody, Rhythm Kindergarten El Chico Jack Tegarden
5:15 " Turf Reporter
5:30 Week in Wash. Art of Living Day in Review Gene Irwin
5:45 vocal Embers Ink Spots Baseball Final _ _
Saturday Evening
6:00 News Tyson Review Luigi Romanelli Little Revue
6:15 Grace Berman"
6:30 County Seat Dance Music : Secret Agent Baseball Scores
6:45 " Friendly Music
7:00 To be announced Dick Tracy Town Talk rn
7:15 The Sadlotters Mac Turner
7:30 Professor Quiz Avalon Time Brent House Hawaii Calls
7:45
8:00 Hit Parade Vox Pop Barn Dance Jamboree
8:15 " "-
8:30 " Playhouse " Gilbert Martin
8:45 Sat. Serenade
9:00 " Camel Caravan Allen Roth Symphonic Strings
9:15 West Remembers 1"1"
9:30 ..Feature Al Donahue Moonlight Music
9:45 Doris Rhodes I* 11
10:00 News to Life Sports Parade Tommy Dorsey Freddy Martin
10:15 " Dance Music Woody Herman
10:30 Sports State Highway Isham Jones Frank Trumbauer
10:45 Sammy Kaye Dance Music
11:00 News " Rudy Vallee Reporter
11:15 Barry Wood " Eddie Duchin
11:30 Ted Weem Eastwood Blue Barron Joe Reichman
11:45 ~"
12:00 Henry King Westwood Graystone Bill Ohman
Church Worship Services will be Church. Services will be held Sunday
held in Trinity Lutheran Church this July 9 at the Michigan League Chap-
Sunday at 8:15 a.m. and 10:30 a.m. el at 10:30 a.m. and 7:30 p.m. Rev.
Rev. Henry O. Yoder will deliver the W. Stuart, instructor in Bible His-
sermon at both services. Trinity is tory at the Grand Rapids Christian
located on the corner of East Wil- High School, will conduct both serv-
liam and S. Fifth Ave. ices.
Church Worship Services will be Wesley Foundation. Class in "New
held in Zion Lutheran Church at Testament Religion" led by' Dr. E.
10:30 a.m. with sermon by the Rev. W. Blakeman at Stalker Hall at 9:45
Ernest C. Stellhorn' a m. The subject for this week will
be "New Testament Problem of Man."
Unitarian Church. Sunday, 11 a.m., Wesleyan Guild meeting at the Meth-
Rev. Lester Mondale of Evanston, odist Church at 6 p.m. Prof. Be -
Illinois, on "The Role of Imagery nett Weaver will speak on "Sources
in Mental Health." 7:30 p.m., stu- of Power." Social hour and refresh-
dent discussion. ments following the meeting. We
' will adjourn in time to attend the
Christian Ieformed and Reformed d(Continued on Page 3)
r
Dangerous romance ensnares your favorite "man In whlts~
L EW L I ONE L
Pete Smith's "BIG LEAGUERS"
"RADIO HAMS" Sportlight
WORLD ACTION NEWS
ISHOWS DAiLY 2 -4- 7 -9 P.M.

e
SfEE S THE SCREEN WITH- ITS MIGHTY DRUM..
.r
t K
,_.; .;. , I

Television is expected to prove useful
teaching medical students, enabling them
observe clinics and operations more often.

in
to

1

T oday's Events

8:00 a.m.
10:00 a.m

Excursion to Cranbrook Schools, Christ Church and Carillon at Bloomfie.
Hills. Leave from Angell Hall.
Institute of Latin-American Studies, discussion of Art Exhibit by Prof.

I

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