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November 07, 1934 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-11-07

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

TUE. IMJIIGAN TDATLY

PAG~E THRE

.. .. . . . .

Here Are even Victorious Candidates In Yesterday's Heavy .

tlloting

ROBERT LaFOLLETTE
Re-Elected Senator From Wisconsin
(Dem.)

DAVID WALSH ALBERT C. RITCHIE
Elected Senator From Massachusetts Leading For Governor of Maryland

HERBERT H. LEHMAN VICTOR DONAHEY
Elected Governor Of New York Elected Senator From Ohio
(Dem. (Dem.)

FRANK F. MERRIAM
Elected Governor Of California
(Rep.)

JAMES M. CURLEY
Elected Governor Of Massachusetts
(Dem.)

(Dem.)

(Dem.)

Class Elections
To Be Held By
juniors Today
Fraternity - Independent
And Washtenaw Slates
Are Announced

Ann ArborVotes By Wards

1st 3rd 4th 5th
Ward Ward Ward Ward

6th 7th-1 7th-21
Ward Ward Ward

(Continued from Page 1)
silon. Joel Newman, Phi Beta Delta,
and Betty Cavender, Helen Newberry
independent, for the committee posi-
tions.
Denying any connection whatever
with the old State Street party, which
will definitely not be represented in
today's election, the group has issued
a plugger in which they claim to be
"the only organized representative
party on ourcampus"r and to have
the support of 26 fraternities, sorori-
ties, and dormitories.
Officers of the Fraternity-Inde-
pendent faction stated last night that
this was the first time in the history
of the J-Hop election that an inde-
pendent had been nominated for the
chairmanship.
The Washtenaw-Coalition party
will be lead by Russell Coward, Theta
Chi, as the nominee for the class
presidency. Hazel Hanlon, Alpha
Chi Omega, Ruth Rich, Delta Delta
Delta, and Benjamin Charin, Phi
Sigma Delta, are the candidates for
the vice-presidency, secretaryship,
and treasurer's position, respectively.
Edward Litchfield, Trigon, will
head the J-Hop slate for this party,
while the candidates for committee
positions are Helen Zeck, Mosher-
Jordan independent, Dorothy Roth,
Pi Beta Phi, Irving Levitt, Kappa Nu,
and William R. Dixon, Kappa Sigma.
Pluggers issued by this party list 38
fraternities, sororities, and dormitor-
ties which have presumably pledged
their support to the party.
Juniors in the engineering college
will elect, in addition to the four tra-
ditional officers, three J-Hop commit-
teemen and two representatives to the
honor council.
The New Deal party has nominated
Richard James, Alpha Delta Phi and
Triangles, for the presidency, with
Cedric Sweet, independent and Tri-
angles, James Goodrich, independent,
and William DaLee, Alpha Chi Sigma,
named as candidates for vice-presi-
dent, secretary, and treasurer, re-'
spectively.
This faction has also selected Al-
fred Davock, Psi Upsilon, Floyd Gus-
tafson, Sigma Chi, and Robert Heu-
sel, Lambda Chi Alpha, as nominees
for the J-Hop committee positions.
William Eason, independent, and
Richard Joslin, Alpha Delta Phi, and
Triangles have been nominated for
the honor council posts.
The Fraternity-Independent polit-
ical group has announced that Nelson
Droulard, Theta Xi and Triangles, will
head their slate as the candidate for
the class presidency. Robert Reed-
Hill, Theta Xi, has been nominated
for the vice-presidency, Lawrence
David, independent, for the secretary-
ship, and Albert Hartsig, independent
for treasurer.
Foster Campbell, Phi Gamma Delta,
Charles Marschner, Delta Upsilon,
and Charles Frick, Sigma Nu, are the1
nominees of this party for the J-Hop
committee positions, while, as can-
didates for the honor council, the fac-
tion has selected Sheldon Drennan,
Alpha Delta Phi, and William Eason,
independent.
Hilty announced the following vot-
ing times and polling places for the
various schools and colleges
Literary college: 4:30 to 5:45 p.m.
in Room 25 of Angell Hall.
Engineering college: 2:30 to 3:30
p.m. in Room 348 of West Engineering
building.
Medical school: 11 to 11:30 p.m. in
the amphitheatre of the University
Hospital.
Law School: 4 to 5:15 p.m. in Room
102 of Hutchins Hall.
Education school: 4:30 to 5 p.m. in
Room 2436 of the University elemen-

Governor
Fitzgerald (R) ............499
Lacy (D)...... .......283
U. S. Senator
Vandenberg (R) ..........505
Picard (D).............64
Representative 2nd Dist.
Lehr (D) t ................ 299
Michener (R) ........,...467
State Senator, 12th Dist.
Moore (R) ............ .439
McDonald (D) ..........317
State Representative
Burr (R) ................500
Ennen (D)............242
Sheriff
Andres (R).............596
Steffe (D) ...............180
Prosecuting Attorney
Rapp (R) ..............434
ILehman (D) ............342
A recount was begun at 6:30

522
604

451 116 277 327 5441
411 136 782 496 12031

691 446 127 775 561 1247
483 447 138 301 325 506
656 435 125 834 521 1256
482 438 134 252 339 498

519 391 113 780 455 1034
517 465 162 382 359 694

668 445
440 393

127 724 488 11871
99 310 306 5101

English Cla's s
Hears Author
Discuss Book
Last night the members of Prof. E.
A. Walter's English 153 class were af-
forded the opportunity of hearing an
author read to them a preview of his
book, which less than a month ago
was accepted for publication.
The author was Forester A. Blake,
'33, composition class, who made a
special trip to Ann Arbor in 'order
that the class might hear parts of his
"Riding The Mustang Trail," recently
accepted by Scribner's for immediatef
publication.
The book, dealing with the round-
ing up and driving of wild mustangs
from the Mescalero Apache Indian
Reservation in New Mexico, through
New Mexico and part of Texas, into
Felt, Okla., was written and rewritten
time and time again while Mr. Blake
was a member of Professor Walter'sC
class.
Mr. Blake collected the material for
his book during the summer of 1932,
when for 24 days-he lived the story he
describes.
Professor Walter, commenting on
the book, cited its vivid description
and action, together with its abun-
dance of natural humor. In addition
to his book Mr. Blake has had ac-
cepted for Scribner's magazine one of
its most striking parts, which will ap-
pear under the title of "<Stampede."

Disorder And
Violence Mark
Tuesday Voting
Six Men Killed, Many Are
Arrested As Campaigns
Reach Climax
Bitter election campaigns were cli-
maxed by violence and disorders in
widely separated communities yester-
day in the nationwide voting for
f state and congressional tickets.
Andrew Kontishion, 34 years old,
died at Hazelton, Pa., the fourth vic-
tim of gunfire that mowed down a
parade of Democratic enthusiasts
Monday night in Kelayres. His
brother had submitted to a blood
transfusion in a vain effort to save
his life. Fourteen other persons
suffered wounds in the same out-
break.
Thirteen others, including the Re-
publican leader of the hard coal set-
tlement, were taken under heavy
guard to the Schuylkill County Jail
at Pottsville, and state troopers are
guarding the home of Joseph Bru-
no, the politician.
One man was shot to death and
another seriously wounded, near
Holland, Mo., when they sought to

bring Negro voters to the polls. by an election quarrel. Covert, he
Several Negroes were reported badly said, fired five times with a pistol,
beaten in the section. every bullet taking effect, and then
Another Negro, Dr. Joseph E. fled into the wooded hills.
King, of Chicago, brother of a state, Two men were taken to a Pitts-
representative seeking state senator- burgh hospital after a fight in a
ship, was reported kidnaped by two tenement district polling place of
men in an automobile. that city. The row started after a
Lon Hayslip, 61, was shot to death woman Republican watcher had
after an election quarrel at Cedar charged she had been insulted by a
Mill, near West Union, O. A has- voter who was ejected, but returned
tily organized posse followed the with a crank handle as a weapon.
fleeing slayer, Flody Covert, 48. The A voter's complaint that he had
two men, Sheriff H. E. Ogle said, been "thrown out" brought an or-
had a grudge of long standing and der for the arrest of an entire elec-
the fatal shooting was precipitated tion board at nearby Homestead.

rY

877 592 166 891 612 14231
284 283 159 171 211 3191

500
676
a.m.

339
530
today

102
162
in the

731
350
second

414 1059
415 688
ward, and no

tabulation has been received from there.

Former Regent
Clements Die s
At AgeOf 73
Was Donor And Founder
Of Clements Library Of
American History
(Continued from Page 1)
1916, American Antiquarian Society
in 1914, and the American Historical
Association in 1918.
He also belonged to the Club of
Odd Volumes in Boston and the Mich-
igan chapter of the Chi Psi fratern-
ity.
On Building Committee
In addition to his services to the
University in connection with the
Clements library, Mr. Clements was,
during the time Dr. Marion Leroy
Burton was president, a member of
the special committee of the Board
of Regents which directed the con-
struction of various new buildings.
As a member of this committee, he
spent at least three days a week in
Ann Arbor for a period of over four
years, it is reported.
The collection of documents relat-
ing to the early history of America
which now comprises the major por-
tion of the Clements library was start-
ed by Mr. Clements as a private li-
brary in his home in 1893. It is re-
ported that the lectures of the late
Prof. Moses Coit Taylor, which he
heard while a history student in the
University, furnished the inspiration
which prompted Mr. Clements to
make this collection.
Donates Documents
In 1920, he presented most of these
documents to the University. Two
year later he erected the building to
house them and specified that it
should be devoted entirely to Amer-
ican history. The cornerstone for
what is now the William Clements Li-

November Gargoyle
Is On Sale Today
Gargoyle's November issue will
appear on the campus for sale to-
day. Copies will be sold through-
out the day by staff salesmen sta-
tioned at various important points
on the campus.
The November Gargoyle is larger
than last month's number and
contains numerous new features
and articles. A considerable num-
ber of caricatures and more pho-
tography than in the past is in-
cluded in this issue.
brary of American History was laid
March 1, 1922.
He constantly added documents to
this library, and, at the time of his
death, he had a large collection of
material in his home which he was
having classified.
The documents which he presented
to the library were purchased all over
the world. The original material
dealing with the American colonies
and Revolutionary War were obtained
in England.
Among the most recent purchases
which he donated to the library were
included the letters of Benedict Ar-
nold and others of that period. Mr.
Clements is reported to have paid
$27,000 for this collection.
Exclusive of the material which is
yet unclassified, the library is said
by authorities to be one of the finest
sources of original material on Amer-
ican history in the United States.
Mr. Clements is known to have
possessed still other documents in a
private library at his home in Bay
City, where the Board of Regents as-
sembled for a meeting almost a year
ago.
PRISONERS HEAR RETURNS
OSSINING, N. Y., Nov. 6 -(P) -
Prisoners at Sing Sing penitentiary
were allowed by Warden Lewis E.
Lawes to stay up later than usual t5-
night to hear the election returns.
The prison radio system was kept
in operation beyond the regular
hours.

.

I

RUTH McGINNIS
Women's World's Professional Pocket
Billiard Champion
Never before-probably never again-will you
have an onortunity like this. Everybody invited

,-'-

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