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June 24, 1940 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1940-06-24

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Weather
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Editorial
The Old
Order Changes.

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Official Publication Of The Summer Session
VOL. L. No. 1 Z-323 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, MONDAY, JUNE 24, 1940
Record nrollment een s ession

PRiCE FIE CENTS
pens

England Refuses To Recognize Bordeaux Government

I

---_._

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Armistice
Conditions
Revealed
Committee Is Organized
In London To Continue
Resistance; Alpine Units
Seek EscapeTo Africa
LONDON, June 23.-(P)-The Bri-
tish radio broadcast a statement to-
night that the British Government
could "no longer regard the Bordeaux
Government as the government of
an independent country."
The announcer said that the Bri-
tish Government found that the
terms of the German armistice were
"in contravention of agreements
solemnly made between the Allied
governments" and reduced the Bor-
deaux Government "to a state of
complete subjection to the enemy
and deprived it of all liberty and all
right- to represent free French citii-
zens."
Broadcast In Frencli
The statement was broadcast in
French and a later official transla-
tion said that it was made "on au-
thority of His Majesty's Govern-
ment."
The formation of a French Na-
tional Committee in London to con-
tinue the war against Germany was
announced over the British radio
tonight by French Gen. Charles de
Gaulle.
"The war is not lost," he said,
"Long live France!"
Petain Is 'Amazed'
De Gaulle, undersecretary of war
in Premier Paul Reynaud's Cabinet,
spoke shortly after Marshal Premier
Henri Philippe Petain in a broadcast
from France expressed "sorrowful
amazement" at Prime Minister Win-
ston Churchill's statement on the
British Government's "grief and
amazement" at France's acceptance
of Germany's armistice terms.
Alpine Army Carries on
It was reported from Chancy on'
the French-Swiss border that many
French units in the Alps facing the
Italian frontier were heading toward
Toulon today, seeking a way out to
North Africa.
General de Gaulle's London broad-
cast calling on Frenchmeh to carry
on was reported to have made a deep
impression on the French Alpine
Army-the only army France now
has that is intact.
Reports coming from the Balearic
Islands indicated that whole squad-
rons of French planes were winging
across the Mediterranean, presum-
ably to the French protectorate of
Morocco.
Armistice Terms Make
France Germany's Ally
LONDON, June 23.-P)--France
must submit to military occupation
of more than half her continental
territory by German troops and
turn over all her fleet and arms to,
German quartermasters, it was dis-
closed today by the British Govern-,
ment which said these armistice
terms robbed the French of all in-,
dependence.
Dismayed by the prospect, the
British Government repudiated the
French Government of Marshal
Premier Petain at Bordeaux and
announced that it would deal hence-
forth with a French National Com-
mittee formed in London.
Under the armistice France is re-
quired to surrender her arms, muni-
tions and Atlantic coastline, and be-
comes in effect a passive ally of Ger-
many for the battle of Britain.

Italians Ready To Take
French Mediterranean
GENEVA, June 23.--P)--Fascist
sources here said tonight that the
whole Mediterranean coast of France
would be occupied by Italian troops
by agreement with Germany and
that after the war a semi-indepen-

Senior Professor Dies

Summer Play season Opens
Wednesday With 'The Critic'

PROF. ARTHUR L. CROSS
* . *
Funeral Rites
Held Yesterday
For Dr. Cross
English History Authority,
41 Years At University,
Will Be Buried Today
Services were held yesterday in St.
Andrews Episcopal Church for Prof.
Arthur Lyons Cross; senior member,
of the history department faculty,
who died shortly after noon Friday
in University Hospital, following a
brief illness.
Interment will be held this after-
noon at Newton, Mass. The Rev.
Henry Lewis officiated at yester-
day's services.
English History
Professor Cross, a noted author-
ity on English history, had been a
member of the University faculty for
41 years. Coming here as an in-
structor in history in 1899, he was
promoted through the ranks until he
attained full professorship in 1911.
He was named Richard Hudson pro-
fessor of English history.
Born Nov. 14, 1873, in Portland,
Me., Professor Cross was the son of
Emerlous D. and Charlotte C. (Noyes)
Cross. He studied at Harvard Uni-
versity where he received his Bach-
elor of Arts, Master of Arts and
Doctor of Philosophy degrees, and
subsequently at the Universities of
Berlin and Freiburg in Germany. Be-
fore coming to Michigan he was in-
structor of history at Harvard from
1895 to 1897 and from 1897 to 1899.
Apostles Club
Professor Cross was unmarried and
lived in Ann Arbor at the Cutting
Apartments on State Street. He
was the oldest active living member
of the Apostles Club.
Author of several books, Professor
Cross also contributed regularly to
the American Historical Review and
other periodicals. He wrote "The
Anglican Episcopate and the Ameri-
can Colonies," "A History of England
and Greater Britain" and "A Short-
er History of England and Greater
Britain" among other works. He also
edited selected documents from the
Shelbourne papers in the William L.
Clements Library .and a chapter on
Great Britain and Ireland in "A
Guide to Historical Literature."

Michigan Repertory Group
To Give Prizewinning
Plays With Local Cast
Featured in the Twelfth Annual
Season of the Michigan Repertory
Players will be seven outstanding
plays, to be presented from June 26
through August 13. The group is
sponsored by the Department of
Speech, with Professor Valentine B.
Windt as Managing Director.
Opening the season June 26, will
be "The Critic" by Richard Brinsley
Sheridan, which was presented here
during the regular Play Production
season. It is an eigtheenth centur'y
rehearsal farce satirizing the heroic
drama and Elizabethan dramatists.
Maxwell Anderson's "The Star Wa-
gon," a play of supernatural theme
emphasizing the good old days in
contrast to present harsh material-
ism will begin its run July 3.
The 1921-22 Pulitzer Prize play
"Beyond the Horizon" will follow the
Anderson production, beginning July
10. Its tense psychological conflict
won the admiration of New York
critics.
"Two On An Island," Broadway
success of the current season, will
open July 17. Its author, Elmer Rice,
has stated that it is similar in theme
and treatment to "Street Scene,"
Henry Aldrich will come to Ann
Arbor starting July 24, in "What A
Life," the high school farce, by Clif-
ford Goldsmith.
"Escape," an adventure drama by

WHITFORD KANE
the famous novelist and playwright,
John Galsworthy, will open July 31.
A special feature of this play will be
the appearance of Whitford Kane.
Kane, noted Irish actor, is fainiliar
to Ann Arbor audiences.
Concluding the season will be the
seldom-performed work of Gilbert
and Sullivan, ,the operetta "Pa-
tience." Among the most tuneful
and most difficult of Gilbert and
Sullivan works, it has been charac-
terized as a satire on the aesthetic
movement. It will open August 7.
(Continued on Page 8)

1940 GOP
Convention
Opens Today
Willkie's Growing Strength
Worries Opponents As
Delegates Await Hour
Philadelphia Filled
By Excited Throng
PHILADELPHIA, June 23. -(EP)-
The apparently growing strength of
Wendell Willkie put all other Re-
publican presidential candidates on
the alert tonight, while an excited
throng of delegates awaited the con-
vening of the 1940 convention tomor-
row.
Impartial samplers of convention-
eve opinion in the city's jam-packed
hotel lobbies came quickly to what
they considered an inescapable con-
clusion, that as of the moment the
battle lay between Willkie, Senator
Robert A. Taft of Ohio and Thomas
E. Dewey.
A lively watch was maintained for
any indications of a forming Taft-
Dewey combination, intended to
check the Willkie boom, while in
authoritative sources, it was learned
that the Dewey managers were work-
ing outta new strategy for the com-
ing battle.
It was simply to concentrate every-
thing on the first ballot. This in-
volved making all possible deals be-
fore the balloting begins, so that by
combining support to be obtained in
this way with the delegates pledged
to Dewey as the result of his state
primary victories an unexpected and
impressive showing of strength might
be made, and a possible rolling snow-
ball started. Behind such a move
lay the obvious factor that the
pledged delegates might slip away on
later ballots.
Willkie, himself, rumpled and busy,
was spotted shouldering his way
through the throng at the Benjamin
Franklin Hotel, and in a few brief'
sentences emphatically delivered his
opinion of the situation. His drive
was "coming along magnificently,"
he said. Then he added that he
would have support from all states
except three-Mississippi, Louisiana
and South Carolina-and, to cap it,
he would be nominated "damn quick."

DirectorGreets
New Students

Eight Hopwood
Prizes Offered
This Summer
Students Taking English
And Journalistic Courses
Are EligibleTo Enter
Eight Hopwood awards of $75 for
first place and $50 for second place
for the best dramas, essays, novels
and poems written by students will
be presented during the 1940 Sum-
mer Session.
Only regularly enrolled students
who have been doing passing work
in all courses and who are taking
at least one course either in Eng-
lish composition or journalism will
be eligible to compete. Winners of
major Hopwood awards in the past
are ineligible. In addition no manu-
script that wins an award will be
eligible for competition in any other
Hopwood contest.
Other rules require students en-
tering the contest to submit three
copies of their work typed double
spaced on eight and one-half by 11
inch paper. The manuscript must
be bound, must contain a nom de
plume and the title and a statement
informing the judges which category
it is in. The real name of the con-
testant and his nom de plume must
be placed in a sealed envelope ac-
companying the work.
The judges, who will be selected
from the staff of the University,
will distribute prizes at 5 p.m. Thurs-
day of the last week of the Session.

Collegate Golf
Crown Lures
Eilt 'M' Men
National Collegiate Battle
At Vermont's Ekwanok
Attracts Captain Palmer
By DAVID I. ZEITLIN
Eight University of Michigan golf-
ers will be in the huge field which
tees off on the splendid Ekwanok
course in the heart of Vermont's
Green Mountains today as play gets
under way in the 43rd annual battle
for the collegiate links world's indi-
vidual and team championships.
Rivaling the National Open itself
as a provider of thrilling play and
nerve-shattering competition, the Na-
tional Collegiate event will have only
one defending winner on hand to
defend laurels attained a year ago at
Des Moines' Wakonda course. The
crown wearer in the field is Eddie
Twiggs' Stanford squad, which will
be seeking its third successive team
title.
The other titlists have been gradu-
ated out of their respective schools
and out of competition. They are
Northwestern's Sid Richardson, 1931
medalist, and voluble Vincent D'An-
toni of Tulane, the individual cham-
pion.
Michigan's squad of eight which
rates as a "Dark Horse" threat will
be paced by retiring Capt. Bob Pal-
mer and Capt.-Elect Goodwin Clarke.
This pair wlil be joined on the first
five by Jack Emery, the sawed-off
socker from Detroit, Bill Black and
David Osler, veterans.
Varsity Coach Ray Courtright, who
(Continued on Page 3)
L nguii ~stic Institute
Begins Fifth Season
Opening for its fifth summer in
Ann Arbor, the Linguistic Institute
sponsored by the University and the
Linguistic Society of America will
offer a wide range of study of var-
ious aspects of linguistics and a ser-
ies of luncheon and lecture programs.
Directed by Prof. C. C. Fries,
the Inesiute illnrp nt: mimpC-

* * *
It is a privilege indeed to wel-
come the students and visiting
members of the faculty to the Uni-
versity of Michigan for our forty-
seventh Summer Session. The
splendid cooperation of the regu-
lar members of the faculty in
building the program for thissum-
mer assures me of their desire to
make your sojourn with us pro-
fitable and pleasurable. I com-
mend to you the special lectures
and entertainments which have
been arranged for your enjoy-
ment. Any changes which occur
will be announced on the official
bulletin boards and in the col-
umns of the Michigan Daily. The
Daily will serve as your morn-
ing newspaper with brief ac-
counts of matters of national and
international importance :nd will
keep you posted concerning the
activities within our University
community. You should read the
OFFICIAL BULLETIN published
within The Daily to inform your-
self concerning changes in class
schedules or other important an-
nouncements.
In addition to the plays, con-
certs and social occasions which
have been arranged, I recommend
to you the lectures which are an-
nounced by the committee in
charge of the Graduate Study
Course in American Culture and
Institutions. This course of lec-
tures begins July 1, and continues
throughout a period of five weeks.
A special emphasis has been
planned for each of the five suc-
ceeding weeks as follows: Region-
al Varieties of Cultural Develop-
ment, Religion and Education, Lit-
erature and Art, Commerce and
Industry, Government and Poli-
tics. The lecturers are outstand-
ing authorities upon the subjects
which they will discuss. In these
times of international stress, it
seems appropriate that we should
cherish the fundamental elements
of our American culture.
To you students who are regis-
tered in the stations away from
Ann Arbor may I express to you
also my wish for happy summer
work in your chosen fields.
-LOUIS A. HOPKINS

Culture Study,
Field Research
Are Headlined
In curriculum
3,672 Already Registered;
Director Hopkins Calls
American Life Institute
Program Outstanding
A record enrollment of 5800 stu-
dents is expected to begin classes
today in all schools of the Univer-
sity's 47th annual Summer Session.
An enlarged program this year
will find students starting work si-
multaneously in field camps located
in Wyoming, Colorado and Northern
Michigan, in the four teachers col-
leges in the State, in various individ-
ual research projects scattered
throughout the United States, Alas-
ka, Puerto Rico and Mexico, and
here on the campus itself.
Registration figures at closing time
Saturday revealed that 3,672 students
had already enrolled. This is three
per cent more than the correspond-
ing 1939 figure, according to a pre-
liminary report released by Miss
Marian Williams, University statis-
tician. The final number last sum-
mer was 5,594, while the 1938 ses-
sion saw the greatest number, 5,771.
Featuring special study programs
in the American Culture Institute,
the Linguistics Institute and the
Physics Symposium, the Session,
again directed by Dr. Louis A. Hop
kins, promises to be one of the
most outstanding in the University's
history.
Seven departments of the literary
college will cooperate in sponsoring
the Graduate Study Program in
American Culture and Institutions,
described by Director Hopkins as the
most ambitious project ever attempt-
ed in a Summer Session. The pro-
gram will be devoted to an evalua-
tion and careful analysis of prin-
cipal tendencies in the development
of the American culture and will
present five series of lectures and
round tables on related subjects, each
lasting one week. The final three
weeks will be turned over to individ-
ual research and thesis work.
Prof. Howard M. Jones, of Har-
vard University, will discuss "Amer-
ican Literature as an Instrument for
Cultural Analysis," opening the first
subject to be considered, "Regional-
ism and Nationalism." Dumas Ma-
lone, editor of the Dictionary of
American Biography, will give a ser-
ies of 14 parallel lectures on out-
standing personalities in American
Cultural development. First in this
series is scheduled for July 2.
Regular courses will be offered in
the literary college, the engineering'
-college, the School of Education, the
College of Pharmacy, the School of
BusinesshAdministration, the Music
School, the Medical and Law Schools,
the Rackham School of Greduate
Studies, and the Division of Hygiene
and Public Health.
Auto Ban Goes
In Effect Today
Students Must Obtain
Permits From Dean
Rules regulating the use of auto-
moblies for the Summer Session will
become effective at 8 a.m. today, it
has been announced at the office 'of
the Dean of Students.
The official statement includes the

following rules
"No restrictions are made for the
use of cars for the following three
classifications of students: those who
are engaged during the academic
year in professional pursuits, as for
example, teachers, lawyers, phy-
sicians, nurses; those who are 26
years of age or older; and those who
have a faculty ranking of instructor.
"Students who are exempt under
the above classifications are required
to fill out the registration card deal-
ing with the use of cars in the sum-
mer with special attention to occu-
pation during the preceding year and

Co-Op Restaurant
To Feature Open
House Tomorrow
The Michigan Wolverine, student
cooperative restaurant, will hold
open house from 8 to 11 p.m. to-
morrow in its quarters at 209 S. State
Street.
Dancing will take place on the
Wolverine's raisedkdance floor and
refreshments will be served free of
charge. Non-Wolverine members as
well as members of the cooperative
are invited to attend.
The organization, which was
formed eight years ago, is designed
to provide students with board at
cost. Last year it served more than
600 people daily.
Membership in the Wolverine for
the summer is one dollar.

University To Conduct Series
Of Excursions' During Summer

Deutsches Haus To Open Second
Summer Season On Campus

A series of 10 excursions will be
conducted during the summer sess-
ion to places in and about Detroit,
Put-in-Bay Island in Lake Erie and
Niagara Falls to enable students to
visit various points of scientific, in-
dustrial and educational interest
near Ann Arbor.
On all of the trips except the first,
which consists of a tour of the cam-
pus, especially chartered buses will
be used. Reservations for the excurs-

trip helpful in acquainting them-
selves with some of the most inter-
esting features of the University.
Among the places which will be
visited are the Law Quadrangle, the
Legal Research Library, the Mich-
igan Union and the dormitories. The
group will then visit the William L.
Clements Library where Dr. Ran-
dolph Adams, director, will explain
its character and functions. Repre-
sentative books, maps and manu-
en.ina d..l.mnAi ma.1 linfa nh,

Deutsches Haus, German language
center, will open its second season
here today.
With the cooperation of the Ger-
man Department and the Dean of
Women and Dean of Students, Deut-
sches Haus will provide rooming ac-
commodations for men interested in
Activities of the Foyer Fran-

German department, to provide a
substitute for foreign travel, and
will serve as a social center for the
German Club of the Summer Ses-
sion, supplementing the curricular
activities of students of German.
It will afford those eager for reg-
ular practice in spoken German an
opportunity to improve their facil-
ity in its use, he said.
Frau Ruth Wendt, social direc-

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