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July 21, 1939 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1939-07-21

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L

Official Publication Of The Summer Session

~IaitF

Editorial
JOY
To End 'Fain

Z-323

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, JULY 21, 1939

PRICE FIVE C

i

Speaks Here Monday

Latin America
Conference
Starts Today

Bibliographical

Experts

Gather In Conference
On Research Material
Luncheon At Union

To Open

Sessionl

*' * *
Mi chaelid-es,
Beirut Mentor,
To Speak Here
Near East Theologist To Be
One Of Three Guests
At Religious Conference
Prof. George P. Michaelides of the
Near East School of Theology, Beirut,
Lebanon, will be one of the three spe-
cial guest speakers at the Fifth An-
nual Conference on Religion to be
held here next week.
Other speakers are Dr. Paul Har-
rison, medical missionary to Arabia,
and Rabbi James Heller of Cincin-
nati.
Professor Michaelides will deliver
five addresses to members of the
conference. He will speak at a lun-
cheon meeting at 12:15 p.m. Monday
in the Union on the topic "Where Re-
ligions Meet." At 3 p.m. Monday in
Alumni Memorial Hall he will speak
on "Orthodox in The Near East."
"Nationalism and Religion" will be
the subject of an address to be de-
livered on the regular series of Sum-
mer Session lectures at 5 p.m. Tues-
day in the Rackham Lecture Hall.
At 3 p.m. Wednesday he will speak
in Alumni Memorial Hall on "Mos-
lems in the Near East." His final
talk will be given at 3 p.m. Thurs-
day also in Alumni Memorial Hall
on "Near East Social Movements."
Professor Michaelides, an Ameri-
can citizen, is of Greek Orthodox
training and background. He is' a
graduate of both International Uni-
versity in Constantinople and of Co-
lumbia Teachers' College. He has al-
(Continued on Page 3)
Chief Of Police
FoheyPasses
Funeral Services Sjated
For MondayMorning
Chief of Police Lewis' W. Fohey
died early yesterday of a kidney ail-
ment at St. Joseph's Mercy Hospital.
He was 56 years old.
Head of the local force since 1933,
Fohey had been on an indefinite
leave of absence since May 29. Acting
Chief of Police Norman Cook has been
performing his duties. Since July 4,
Chief Fohey has been undergoing
treatment at the hospital.
A member of the Ann Arbor police
force since July 7, 1920, Chief Fohey
worked his way up from a patrol-
man to a position as sergeant. In 1933,
following the death of Chief Thomas
O'Brien, he was made Chief of
Police.
Funeral services will be held at 10
a.m. Monday in St. Thomas Catholic
chapel.

The second of three conferences
on Latin-American studies being
sponsored by the Latin-American In-
stitute will open today, with sessions
lasting through tomorrow night and
Sunday.,
More than 40 representatives of
libraries and bibliographical agencies
of the country have been invited to
participate in the program, that of
the Conference on Bibliography and
Research Materials in the Field of
Latin-American Studies. Dr. Lewis
Hanke of the Library of Congress and
editor of the "Handbook of Latin-
American Studies," will direct the
proceedings.
Sessions, which will begin with a
noon luncheon at the Union, are
open only to the appointed dele-
gates.
Will Examine Material
Members of the conference are
here to examine existing bibliograph-
ical material on Latin-American
studies and to discover the tools
most needed. One of the important
objectives is the consideration of or-
ganizing research materials on a
regional basis, with certain libraries
and institutions specializing in vari-
ous phases of the field. Preparation
of the handbook of Brazilian studies
will be one of the topics of discus-
sion.
Today's program includes the lun-
cheon this noon and a dinner to be
held at 6:54 p.m. at the League. Meet-
ings will -be held during the after-
noon and evening in the East Confer-
ence Room of the Rackham Building.
Members may also attend the Sum-
mer Session lecture at 5 p.m. being
sponsored by the Institute, at which
Prof. Robert S. Patt of the University
of Chicago will explain "Areas of
International Concern in Latin
America."
Scholars Are Here
Delegates who are here for the Con-
ference represent most of the schol-
ars of the country who are interested
in Latin-American studies. Besides
Dr. Hanke participants include
Charles E. Babcock of the Pan
American Union, Prof. Samuel F.
Bemis of Yale University, Robert
Binkley of the Social Scence Research
Council, Ruth Butler of the New-
berry Library, Carlos Castaneda of
the University of Texas and Robert
Chamberlain'of the Carnegie Insti-
tution of Washington.
Donald Coney of the University of
Texas will attend, as will Prof. Isaac
Cox of Northwestern University,
Prof. Theodore Currier of Fisk Uni-
(Continued on Page 3)
Librarians To Hold
SupperOn Sunday
The Library Science Supper was
not held yesterday as reported in the
Daily, but will be held at 6:30 p.m.
Sunday in the League Garden.
Faculty and students of the de-
partment wlil attend. The cost will
be 45 cents.
Guests from the faculty will in-
clude two visiting professors, Mrs.
Catherine Pierce of the Reference
Bibliography Department of Swarth-
more, Pa., and Miss Florence Curtis,
former director of the Hampton In-
stitute Library School.

Cody Speaks
To Gathering
Of Educators
N E A Research Director
Emphasizes Evolution
Of Educational Method
Banquet In Union
Climaxes Session
Praising the University's deans for
their spirit of cooperation, Frank J.
Cody, Superintendent of Detroit Pub-
lic Schools, entertained delegates of
the Educational Conference Week
sponsored by the School of Educa-
tion with stories of his trip to San
Francisco at a banquet last night at
the Union.
In an afternoon lecture, Dr. Frank
Hubbard. acting director of the re-
search division of the National Edu-
cation Association, spoke on "Issues
of National Significance Emphasized
at the San Francisco Convention of
the National Education Association."
Dr. Hubbard pointed out the great
change that has taken place in the
handling of problems and issues since
the early years of the Association's
activity.-
In the absence of Prof. George E.
Carrothers of the School of Educa-
tion, Dr. Harlan C. Koch, assistant
director of the Bureau of Coopera-
tion with Educational Institutions,
and Dr. Edgar G. Johnston, prin-
cipal of the University High School,
spoke at 7:15 p.m. yesterday on "Uni-
versity and High School Relation-
ships."
Dr. Johnston presented a general
treatment of the issues involved, after
which Dr. Koch spoke on the rela-
tions of the University with high
schools in the State. Thereafter some
selected issues were considered and
the meeting was thrown open to gen-
eral discussion.
Earlier a panel discussion was held
on "The Advantages and Disadvan-
tages of Using a Basal Series;f,
Readers." 1Supt. Paul J. Misner of"
Glencoee, fll., presided.
On the :panel were Miss Veva Dee
Craig,Principal, North Olmstead, O.;
Mr. Manley Irwin, 'divisional: director
of instruction, Detroit publicschools;
Miss Eleanor McGourty, teacher in
the Lincoln School, Toledo, O.; Miss
Gwen Horsman, auditorium teacher,
(Continued on Page 3)"
Moss To Give
Piano Recital'
To Play Three Selections
In.ProgramTonight
Robert Moss, of Buffalo, will give
3 piano recital in the School of Music
Auditorium on Maynard Street at
8:15 p.m. today. The recital is in
partial fulfillment of the require-
ments for the degree of Master of
Music.
The program will be as follows:
Sonata, Op. 110 . . ...Beethoven
Moderato Cantabile
Allegro Molto
Adagio ma non troppo-Fuga
Pictures at an Exhibition ........
................ Moussorgsky
Promenade
1. The Gnome
2. The Old Castle
3. Children Playing in the Street
4. The Donkey Cart
5. Ballet of the Chicks in Their Shells
6. Rich and Poor

7. The Marketplace of Limoges
8. The Hut of Baba Yaga
9. The Great Gate at Kiev
Variations and Fugue on a Theme
By Handel.......:......Brahms
Moss, a student of Joseph Brink-
man, is a member of the faculty of
the music school of the University
of Texas. The public is invited to the
recital.
Madame Oshikawa
To Give Exhibitioni
Flower arranging, one of the high-
est arts of the Japanese, will be
demonstrated at 10:30 a.m. today in
the Assembly Room on the third floor
of the Rackham School by Madame
Josue Oshikawa, member of the Im-
perial Committee on Stanards of
Japan.
Madame Oshikawa is the first and
only woman ever to be placed on the
Imperial Committee, and is probably

To

d -.

The Summer Session Band will
present a concert in Hill Auditor-
ium today in conjunction with the
ice cream festival to raise funds
for medical aid to China. Directed
by Prof. William D. Revelli, the
band is made up of conductors,
supervisors, and professional musi-
cians who are in attendance at
the SummerSession. The public
ts invited without charge.
House Passes E
Bill Requiring
NLRB Inquiry
Five Man Investigating
Committee Is Created
To Study Amendments
WASHINGTON, July 20. -(R)-
The House today voted an extensive
inquiry into the National Labor Re-
lations Board, approving. over the
protests of a powprful Democratic
bloc the creation of a five-man in-
vestigating committee with full sub-
poena powers to study the whole
N.L.R.B. set-up and make any recom-
mendations for legislation.
The action, which carried the
Chamber by a vote of 253 to 135,
came as a blow to Chairman Norton
(Dem.-N.J.) of the House Labor Com-
mittee, which has been considering
amendments to the act since May 4.
Mrs. Norton denounced the reso-
lution of Representative Smith (Dem-
Va.) as one which would "usurp" the
powers of her committee, and shouted
to the House that Smith himself "is
the . last man in the world to pass
upon labor legislation."
Bloomfield Speaks
On Language Study
Of Algonkian Indian
Prof. Leonard Bloomfield, chair-
man of the department of linguistics
of the University of Chicago, tonight
will deliver the third of his series of
lectures upon the comparative study
of the Algonkian languages. The lec-
ture is scheduled for 7:30 p.m. in the
third floor amphitheatre of the Rack-
ham Building.
Having presented the outstanding
features of Algonkian sounds and in-
flections in the preceding lectures,
Dr. Bloomfield will turn tonight to
a discussion of word composition and
derivation in Algonkian.
This lecture is of particular im-
portance to students of European
languages, said Prof. C. C. Fries,
director of the Linguistic Institute,
because the methods employed by
Dr. Bloomfield with living but un-
written languages are the same as
those used by Indo-Europeanists in
the nineteenth century in the study
of Indo-European etymology. .

Marcia Connell
Jibes At 'Perils'
Of 'High Life'

Local Beauty Queen Calls
Ann Arbor As 'Wicked'
As New York
(Special to The Daily)
NEW YORK, July 20.-Marcia
Connell, 20 year old University of
Michigan graduate who was judged
the most beautiful girl attending any
Big Ten .jniversity, isn't half.. as
shocked at Gov. Luren D. Dickinson
over that awful night life in the
big town.
"Humph," she snorted, "I haven't
seen any more drinking here than in
Detroit."
"In fact," she continued, "I don't
see much difference between night
life here and that on campus in Ann
Arbor."
Marcia, a Phi Beta Kappa student
and member of Delta Gamma soror-
ity, is here acting as a guide at a
World Fair exhibit. She was chosen
to represent Michigan.
Michigan's Heikkinen
Sure Of All-Star Post
(By Associated Press)

Finance

For Battle Scarred China

Ice Cream Festival Toda

Medical Aid

administered by the Finance Minis-
try, was killed by a rifle bullet on
Polish territory about 300 feet from
Danzig soil.
This statement said the shooting
was witnessed by the soldier's wife,
the wife of another soldier and by a
15-year-old boy near the Polish com-
munity of Trzpionki.
The Polish witnesses said that from
his home near his post Budziewicz
saw two Danzig storm troopers and
a Danzig customs officer cross the
border. He niounted his bicycle to
ask the Danzigers for authorization
to cross the frontier.
Prison Ja un t
Awaits Students
On Excursion
Eighth Summer Journey
To Leave Angell Hall
At 8 A.M. Tomorrow
Members of the University student-
body and faculty will have their
first opportunity in two years to visit
the State Prison of Southern Michi-
gan at Jackson, when busloads of
excursionists on*the eighth Summer
Session Excursion leave Angell Hall
at 8 a.m. tomorrow.
The group will return about 12:30
p.m. Reservations mrust be made in
the office of the Summer Session by
5 p.m. today. The trip has been sub-
stituted for one to the General Mo-
tors Proving Grounds at Milford,
which was originally szheduled. Cost
of the trip, which covers transpor-
tation to and from the prison, is
$1..25.
The prison, one of the newest in
the country, houses more than five
thousand convicts in moden cells.
In the lobby of the prison is a store
where articles made by the inmates
are sold at low prices to visitors.
Compulsory schooling is a feature of
the prison, and the visitors will see
classes in session, as well as the prison
shops and recreation yards.
The modern kitchen, efficient to an
amazing degree, was designed by
Prof. Philip Potts of the engineering
college.

Summer Session Band's
Free Concert To Open
Open Air Celebration
Outdoor Dancing
To Be Featured
The Sumr Session's most im-
portant social event, the giant out-
door ice cream festival, proceeds from
which will be used for medical aid to
war-tomn China, will begin at 8 p..,
today on the mall between the League
and Hill Auditorium.
Preceding the evening's festivities,
the Summer Session band will play
a concert at 7:45 p.m. in Hill Audi-
torium. There will be no charge for
the concert.
Booths And Tables Built
Booths and tables for couple have
been built and ice cream, cake and
soft drinks will be served at the fes-
tival. Chinese delicacies will be made
and sold at a special booth. Chinese
souvenirs, including chop sticks, fans,
Chinaware, candy and imported teas,
will be available.
A selected group _f musicians and
dancers under the direction of James
Johnson will give a demonstration
of square and old time dancing on
the Rackham steps. Later in the
evening Earl Stevens will play for
outdoor dancing.
A Chinese floor -show will be pre-
sented at 9 p.m. both nights. Susie
Lu and Mary Eo-Yang will give a
demonstration of a shuttle-cock
match; T. T. Yu and C. C. Shen will
present a Chinese concert on an
oriental violin and flute and Utah
Tsao will give a shadow boxing dance,
a slow motionpantoitne set to'music
relating a story.
To Show Mve
Saturday night the festival will be
preceded by a showing of "The 400
Million" at 7:30 p.m. in Hill Auditor-.
ium. More than 500 tickets for the
motion picture, which won critical
acclaim in New York, were sold yes-
terday, the first day they were on
sale. They are priced at 25 cents and
will remain on sale today.
Cooperating in the festival today
are the League Council, the Women's.
Education Club, the Chinese Stu-
dents Club and other campus organi-
zations. A; committee composed of
students and faculty members is in
charge."
Latin American
Danger Ar ea s
ProbedToday
Prof. Platt Of Chicago
To Sift Internation al
Problems In Lecture
In a second discussion on the Lat-
in-American political scene, the In-
stitute of Latin-American Studies
will bring a distinguished guest lec-
turer here for the regular Summer
Session lecture at 5 p.m. today in
the Rackham Building.
Prof. Robert S. Platt of the Uni-
versity of Chicago will speak on
"Areas of International Concern in
Latin America." Pr'ofessor Platt is
here in conjunction with the series
of conferences on Latin-American re-
search being conducted by the In-
stitute this Weekend.
Professor Platt, who is one of the
leading American geographers, will
present material -from his own ob-
servations. He has traveled widely
over South America in collecting ma-
terials and has made a detailed study
of certain areas. His latest trip was
an air journey ui the Amazon River
and into Ecuador and Peru, where
he gathered information concerning
the Ecuadorian-Peruvian-Colombian

boundary dispute.
. He has been a leader in the field
of Latin-American studies and was
responsible for the original meeting
that led to the development of the
Committee on Latin-American Stu-
dies in 1933. He has made numerous
trips to South America for observa-
tion, study and contribution and
has written several articles on the

Michigan's All-American Ralph
Heikkinen was second in the running
today for the number one guard post
on the All-Star Football team which
will face the professional champion
New York Giants, Aug. 30.
A total of 207,308 votes places
Heikkinen about 17,000 votes be-
hind Francis Twedell of Minnesota
and about 20,000 votes ahead of Ed
Bock of Iowa State, virtually assur-
ing him a place in the starting line-
up.

Community Should Aid Teacher
Adjustment, Dr. Jordan Asserts

I 11 Ili

System Of Accents Described
By Hockett InLinguistic I
With an explanation of what has two interlocking systems.
been termed "Trager's law," Dr. uses both stress and quant
Charles Hockett, a member of the is, there are some words whi
Linguistic Institute, gave a brief alike except for vowel lei
have different meanings, an
analysis of various systems of ac- also the use of stress as in
cent before the regular Institute Chinese uses two systems,r
luncheon conference yesterday noon. stress. Swedish is of unt
"Accentual contrast," defined Dr. terest because it uses on
Hockett, "is any difference between composed of both pitch a
syllables which is not based on vo- and then another based on
calic structure nor on a difference in So far, however, no lingu
the matrices in which the syllables succeeded in discovering
are found. It is, then, a difference guage which makes use of
in stress, or in quqantity, or in pitch." possible accentual system
Linguistic research has revealed, simple statement, resulting

Talk
German
ity; that
ich sound
ngth but
d there is
English.
pitch and
usual in-
e system
nd stress
quantity.
gists have
any lan-
all three
ns. This
from the
nt .- n-

Success in training the child for
adjustment to life situations comes
not only through the type of influ-
ence given him through games and
readings, but mainly through the ex-
emplification in the teacher of what
it is hoped will be developed in the
child.
Hence the great importance to
each pupil and to the community of
the emotional maturity and stability
of the teacher. And it is the respon-
sibility of the community, Dr. Paul
Jordan of the department of psychi-
atry said yesterday in a Summer Ses-
sion lecture, to see that some of the
causes of fatigue, depression, irrita-
bdlity and other emotional problems
in the teacher which affect the pupil
relationship are prevented.
Pointing out that teachers as a
class are fundamentally of a higher
emotionally stability, Dr. Jordan ex-
plained that certain stresses encoun-
tered by everybody tend to reflect

under certain requirements, and the
possibility of retirement on a pen-
sion. He suggested that teachers be
stimulated to take graduate work
periodically to help decrease feelings
of inadequacy to perform the work;
that teachers be enabled to marry
under certain circumstances; and
that personal counselors for the
teachers be provided.
The "real and only" function of
education, Dr. Jordan stated, is the
training of the child so that he will
be able to react successfully to the
complex problems and frustrations
with which he will be confronted.
This is the composite result of the
experience both in the home and in
the school, he said, and where cer-
tain necessary and desirable quali-
ties are not encouraged in the home,
they must be brought out by the
school.
"But even though his reading
should be the most suitable for this,
purpose," Dr. Jordan_ said, "even

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