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June 28, 1940 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1940-06-28

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Weather
Showers today; tomorrow
partly cloudy.

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Bk4Z!3&Z

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Editorial
Gov. Stasmen's
Keynote Speech .

Official Publication Of The Summer Session
VOL. L NO. 5ZZ-ERE ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, JUNE 28, 1940PI

PRICE FIVE CENTS

Republicans Name

Willkie On 6th Ballot

. .. .........

Rumania Bows
Before Soviet
Demand, Waits
Hungarian Bid
German, English Planes
Exchange Raids; Reich
Clamors For Retaliation
Conservatives Bury
London Peace Talk
BUCHAREST, June 27.-(A')-Ru-
mania bowed tonight to a Soviet
demand for great areas of her terri-
tory, and moved nearly 2,000,000
men into Transylvania to meet an
expected Hungarian attempt to re-
gain that former Magyar province.
Despite earlier reports that Red
troops already were on the march,
it was disclosed late tonight that
Russia had agreed to hold back from
the actual occupation of the ceded
areas-Bessarabia and Northern Bu-
covina-until the last details of the
capitulation had been worked out.
The capital was quiet tonight. The
officially censored press still was not
permitted to publish a word of the
Red ultimatum or of King Carol's
acceptance.
Whether she fights Hungary or
not, whether Bulgaria presses her
own territorial claim for Southern
Dobruja or lets it lie, Rumania,
World War heir to Balkan suprem-
acy, was well on the road to dismem-
berment.
Peace Rumors Buried
In London
LONDON, June 28 (Friday)-V)-
The Conservative Party of Britain
buried peace rumors today with a
statement that it is wholeheartedly
supporting Prime Minister Winston
Churchill and the Government's de-
termination to fight the war to a
victory.
Still dominant in British politics
despite replacement of its leader,
Neville Chamberlain, as prime min-
ister by Churchill, the party said
that suggestions a powerful faction
of the party headed by Chamber-
lain "is prepared to come to terms
with Adolf Hitler" were "rumors ob-
viously inspired from fifth column
sources."
Air Raids Continue
On Industrial Centers
BERLIN, June 27.-)-Germany
and England exchanged raid for raid
against each other's industrial and
munitions centers as 'European eyes
tonight turned speculatively toward
the Balkans where Rumania sub-
mitted to a Russian ultimatum strip-
ping it of Bessarabia and Northern
Bucovina.
Attention of press and officialdom
was directed toward the promised
forthcoming attack on England. It
was repeatedly emphasized that
England will pay "five to one, 10
to 1, 1,000 to 1" for injuries to Ger-
many's population in what the high
command described as Britain's
random bombing of non-military ob-
jectives.
Teacher Of Music
To Receive Prize
Dorothy Eckert, instructor in mu-
sic literature at the School of Music,
will be awarded the Mu Phi Epsilon
National prize for music research to-

night at the National Music Conven-
tion in Cincinnati.
Miss Eckert, who received her Mas-
ter of Music degree here in 1939, is
a past president of the local chapter
of Mu Phi Vpsilon.
Premier Hepburn Enters
U.S. Sanitarium For Cure
BATTLE CREEK, June 27.-()-
Premier Mitchell Hepburn, of Ontario
will undergo a complete physical
checkup at the Battle Creek Sani-
fn+obm xwithin ae diavs it wa an-

Heads Receiving Line

War Situation
To Be Treated
By Ehrmann

GOP Standard-Bearer

Relaxes After Bitter Struggle

History

I

Americ
At 4:]

Professor Opens
can Policy Series
15 P.M. Monday

Dewey Out
After Fifth
RollCall
New Deal Foe Nominated
Unanimously On Sixth
Balloting By Delegates
At Hectic Convention
CONVENTION HALL, PHIL-
ADELPHIA, June 28 (Friday).
--P)--The nomination of Wen-
dell L. Wilkie as the Republican
Presidential candidate was made
unanimous on the sixth ballot
early today.

DR. LOUIS A. HOPKINS
* * *
Summer Staff
To Be Honored
At Reception
Faculty, Students Invited
To Attend Annual Affair
Today In Rackham Hall
Student and faculty members of
the Summer Session are to be hon-
ored from 8:30 to 10:30 p.m. today
at a reception in the Assembly Haqll
of the Rackham Building, the re-
ceiving line being headed by. Dr.
Louis A. Hopkins, Director of the
Summer Session, and Mrs. Hopkins.
The annual reception is designed
so that Summer Session University
members may become acquainted.
There will be introducers to take
guests down the receiving line, and
punch will be served on the terrace.
Students are urged to come early,
and are asked to take the right hand
stairway or the elevator to the third
floor Assembly Hall.
Those who will receive with Dr.
and Mrs. Hopkins until 9:30 are
Dean Byrl F. Bacher, Dean and Mrs.
Edward H. Kraus, Dean and Mrs.
Clarence F. Yoakum, Dr. Charles A.
Sink, president of the School of Mu-
sic, and Mrs. Sink, and Prof. and
Mrs. Louis M. Eich.
At the end of the line tickets will
be given free of charge for therdances
at the League and Union where Earl
Stevens and Red Ritz, respectively,
will be playing. There will be host-
esses at both places. These tickets
are good for one or both of the
(Continued on Page 3)
First Summer
Vesper Sunday
Dr. Hopkins Will Speak
At Hill Auditorium
'First of a series of three Summer
Vespers will be held Sunday, July
7, as Dr. Louis Hopkins addresses
the convocation of Summer Session
students and faculty at 8 p.m. in
Hill Auditorium.
Music by the Summer Session
Chorus will also be featured on the
program as the group makes its first
appearance under the direction of
William Breach.
In the second vesper service, July
21, the Chorus will be under the di-
rection of Prof. Olaf Christiansen
of Oberlin, College. The third and
last program of the series will be
directed by Father J. Finn, Director
of Paulist Choir of New York City.
All Summer Session students and
their friends are urged to attend
the vesper services to hear the ex-
cellent musical programs that will
be presented, Mr. Kenneth Morgan,
director of the Student Religious
Association, announced.
Summer Directories
Will Be Sold Monday
Summer student directories will go
on sale at various noints on the cam-

The first in a series of weekly lec-
tures analyzing the position of the
United States in the present world
crisis will be delivered by Prof. How-
ard M. Ehrmann of the history de-
partment at 4:15 p.m. Monday in the
Rackham Lecture Hall.
Under the general heading "Ameri-
can Policy in the World Crisis," lec-
tures will be delivered at 4:15 p.m.
each Monday during the Summerl
Session, according to Dr. Louis A.
Hopkins, director. Professor Ehr-
mann will speak on "The European
Background of the Present War."
The second lecture in the series will
be delivered a week from Monday
by Prof. Lawrence Preuss of the poli-
tical science department. His sub-
ject will be announced in The Daily
next week.
Direction of the lecture series is in
the hands of a committee composed
of Prof. A. E. R. Boak of the history
department, Prof. Arthur W. Brom-
age of the political science depart-
ment. Prof. John Dawson of the Law
School and Prof. Charles F. Remer
of the economics department.
While the main body of speakers
will be drawn from specially qualified
members of the faculty, Dr. Hopkins
said, it is hoped that authorities from
other parts of the country will be able
to participate..
This series of lectures is an out-
growth of the wide popular interest
manifested in the position of the
United States in regard to the war,
Dr. Hopkins said, and the speakers
will consider problems relating to our
neutrality, such as, for example, the
application of the Monroe doctrine.
Band Positions
Are Available
Revelli Holds Rehearsals
By Appointment
Petitions in the Summer ,Session
University Band, under the direction
of Prof. William D. Revelli of the
School of Music, are still open to
anyone on the campus, it was an-
nounced yesterday.
Rehearsals are being held from 1
to 2:30 'p.m. from Monday to Friday
at the present time in the Perry
School and tryouts are being con-
ducted by Professor Revelli by -ap-
pointment.
The band, which comprises 120
members, will offer their first con-
cert at 4:15 p.m. Sunday, July 7, in
Hill Auditorium. Conductors who
will direct the band later in the year
are Erik W. Leidzen and Dr. Frank
Simon.

Wendell L. Willkie

orld Conflict
Will Dominate
ParleyJuly 19
Four Faculty Men To Open
Discussions With Views
On War; Panels Follow
The 1940 Summer Parley, one of
the three student-faculty parleys held,
at the University each year to dis-
cuss problems of current interest,
will be conducted July 19 and 20,
under the auspices of the Student
Senate.
Parley Topics
Topics which will be discussed at
the Parley include the present world
conflict, the national elections, edu-
cation, religion and civil liberties. At
the first meeting keynoting speeches
by four members of the faculty will
be given on the war. One will advo-
cate limited intervention, another
complete participation, a third non-
intervention, and the last an abso-
lutely pacifist attitude.
The other parleys presented this
year were the Winter Parley in Janu-
ary which dealt with "The Causes and
Effects of the Second World War"
and the Spring Parley in April which
considered "Democracy Through the
Students' Eyes." These parleys are
designed primarily to bring members
of the faculty, students and towns-
people to consider the significant
events of the day.
40 Of Faculty Invited
More than 40 members of the facul-
ty have been invited to participate in
each of the panels together with a
student chairman and a number of
student advisers.
Students taking charge of the Par-
ley are Helen Corman, '41, general
chairman; Tom Downs, personnel,
'40L; Norman A. Schorr, '40, steering
committee; Anabel Hill, '41, posters
and programs,

Dr. Yoakum Speaks
At Rackham School
Dedication In Ypsi
The quarter million dollar Rack-
ham School of Special Education in
Ypsilanti was dedicated yesterday,
prior to the opening of a special edu-
cation conference there today.
University officials on the didica-
tion program included Dean Clarence
S. Yoakum of the graduate school,
who spoke on "The Rackham Fund
in Michigan Education."
Participating in the conferences to-
morrow will be Dean James B. Ed-
monson, of the education school, Dr.
J. Brown Farrior of the University
Hospital, Prof. Clifford Woody of the
education school, Dr. Max Peet of the
University Hospital and Dr. Fritz
Redl of the education school.
Formal dedication ceremonies, pre-
sided over by President John M. Mun-
son of the Michigan State Normal
College, were held yesterday after-
noon in the Pease Auditorium on the
Normal school campus in Ypsilanti.
Purdom To Explain
Placement Bureau
Functions and facilities of the
Bureau of Appointments and Accu-
pational Information will be ex-
plained by Dr. Luther T. Purdom,
director of the Bureau, at 7 p.m.
Monday in the Lecture Hall of the
Rackham Building.
The meeting of job aspirants is
being held primarily for students
not now registered with the Bureau.
Dr. Purdom will explain the work-
ings of the Bureau to all students
interested, along with an outline of
what registrants may expect to ob-
tain through the facilities of the
bureau.

Visit To Detroit
Will Be Second
Summer Trip

Radio
New
To

Station
Fisher
Be Inte

WJR, Zoo,
Building,
rest Points

A trip to Detroit to visit various
places of interest in the city will
comprise the second in a series of
Summer Session excursions at 8 a.m.
tomorrow.
Expenses, covering bus fare and
luncheon, will be two dollars for
members of the party who will leave
from in front of Angell Hall at 8
a.m. All reservations must be made
in Room 1213 Angell Hall before
5 p.m. today.
Important institutions in down-
town Detroit will be the main ob-
jectives of the all-day tour. Travel-
ing in special motorbuses, the party
will visit such places as the Detroit
Institute of Arts; Belle Isle Park in
the Detroit River; the new Fisher
Building and the Detroit Zoological
Park.
At the Detroit Institute of Arts
a staff member will give a brief talk
in the lecture hall and will serve
as guide through the various col-
lections. The group will be given
the opportunity to see many exam-
ples of modern and medieval Euro-
pean Art; late and early Latin and
Greek Art; Asiatic Art; and colonial,
19th century, and contemporary
American Art.

CONVENTION HALL, PHILA-
DELPIA, June 28 (Friday) -(P)-
Wendell Willkie, the 48-year-old
political miracle man, stampeded
the Republican National Convention
early today into a sixth-vote nom-
ination as its 1940 Presidential can-
didate.
The Indiana-born utilities execu-
tive, who has fought the New Deal
up hill and down dale for years,
surged into the Convention with
105 votes on the first ballot and
gained by big jumps on each suc-
ceeding roll call until the nomina-
tion was his.
Running third at the start to
Thomas E. Dewey and Senator Rob-
ert A. Taft, he quickly passed both,
and then he and Taft left Dewey
so far to the rear that during the
fifth ballot the New York district
attorney withdrew and released his
delegates.
Noisy Crowd
It was a spectacular noisy crowd
that watched Willkie reach the last
rung of his brief and abrupt rise
from dark horse to Convention stam-
peder and Republican nominee.
From the start it was for Willkie.
It shouted for him, it yelled for him,
stamped and applauded every time
a single gain for its candidate was
registered. Taft had his supporters
in the galleries, too, but judging by
the noise, they were badly outnum-
bered at all times.
The break to Willkie came abrupt-
ly on the last three ballots.pGov.
Alf M. Landon, the 1936 nominee,
announced that his Kansas delega-
tion had swung solidly from Sen-
ator Capper to Willkie. On the same
roll call Willkie bagged 75 New York
votes, where he had had only a few
of them before.
Willkie Off To Lead
When the sixth call of the roll
began the race had narrowed down
to one between Willkie and Taft,
and the former got away to a lead.
Sensing the moment it had been
awaiting, the moment in which a
possible future President of the
United States was being made, the
crowd leaned forward.
Finally, Virginia's vote gave Will-
kie 303 votes-two more than were
required.
Emery Loses
To Princeton
Ace,_3 And 2
Page Removes Wolverine
Player From National
CollegiateGolf Tourney
The University of Michigan and
the National Collegiate Golf Tour-
nament parted company yesterday.
The pair lost their last connecting
link in yesterday's second round of
match play as Jack Emery, the only
Wolverine in the field, was removed
from it by Princeton's Peter Page,
president-elect of the College Golf
Association.
Emery couldn't win a hole on the
entire outgoing nine. He halved sev-
en of them, but Page took the third
and fifth with dazzling threes. Em-
ery took four shots on each of these
holes.
The Michigan representative re-
duced Page's lead to a single point
as he fired a four to win the tenth
hale -Pa cam hack to win th

Marckwardt Traces Dixie Speech
InNorth; Sturtevant To TalkMonday

Linguistics Scholar
Folk Speech In
Region; Continue

Treatsl
Lakes
Survey

To the student of American speech
Dixie's northern boundary is not the
Mason and Dixon line, said Prof.
Albert H. Marckwardt Thursday in
discussing "The Survey of Folk
Speech in the Great Lakes Area" be-
fore the Linguistic Institute lunch-
eon conference.
The pronunciation "greazy," he
pointed out, "is a southern character-
istic found through Indiana as far
north as Fort Wayne." Similarly
the Hoosier will speak of a "pulley-
bone," using a term common in
North Carolina and Virginia, instead
of saving "wishbone" the word gen-

Wisconsin. Of each informant, Pro-
fessor Marckwardt explained, the
field worker asksrabout 550 questions
during several interviews totalling
seven or eight hours. The replies
provide information, often uncon-
sciously revealed, about local pro-
nunciatiois, grammatical peculiari-
ties, and 'regional names for objects.
Pronunciation is recorded in a com-
plex phonetic transcription.
Supported by a grant from the
Rackham Research Fund, the project
in itself will produce by. the end of
the current year more than 50 field
records gathered from such inform-
ants, Dr. Marckwardt said. Recent
aid from the University of Wiscon-
sin and Ohio State University in
the supplying of an investigator to
carry on additional work in those

Laryngeal Theory Lecture
By Yale Professor Opens
Institute Program Today
Demonstrating a specific applica-
tion of the recently accepted theory
that has revolutionized study in the
Indo-European languages, Prof. E. H.
Sturtevant of Yale University will
open the Linguistic Institute weekly
lecture series at 7:30 p.m.. today in
the Amphitheatre of the Rackham
Building. He will discuss the topic,
"The Greek 'kappa'-perfects and the
laryngeal theory."
Professor Sturtevant, a member of
the summer faculty and assistant

Dr. Kahn Is Assigned
To Station In France
Dr. Edgar Kahn, noted brain sur-
geon, who .was recently granted a
leave of absence from the University
Hospital to do medical work in the
war zone in France, has been as-
signed to Pau, France, it was an-
nounced yesterday.
Dr. Kahn has been engaged by
the Red Cross, and will work on
both wounded civilians and soldiers.
He arrived in Lisbon, Portugal, by
plane Sunday, whence he will pro-
ceed to Pau, which is located in Gas-
cony near the Spanish border.
U.S. Planes Off On Trip
To Central America
PANAMA, June 27.-(/P)-An un-
specified number of U.S. Army planes
will take off at dawn tomorrow on
a trip to Central American capitals.
They are to return July 2.
Official sources said it was "routine
training."
Daily Positions Available
Students interested in gaining
nr-nnccininvl m nunan.n, vnpri anent

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