THE MICHIGAN' 'DAILY
WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 2 , 1936
-_E MIHG N AL -ENSAY __UR 8.13
To Compete In
Case Club Finals Will Be
Held On Founders' Day;
Prizes To Be Awarded
After ten weeks of practice court
trials held by members of the five
case clubs at the Law School, eight
junior semi-finalists and 20 fresh-
man finalists have been chosen to
represent their respective clubs in
further cases, to be tried in March. A
total of 100 juniors and 208 freshmen
participated in the first semester
From the junior cases, to be tried
on March 26, four finalists will be
chosen to compete in the finals on
Founders Day, later in the spring.
The finalists will share the Henry M.
Campbell Case Club award, $50 going
to each of the winners, and $25 to
each of the two runners-up. Juniors
eliminated in the semi-finals will re-
ceive $10 each, while each freshman
finalists will get a three-year sub-
scription to the Michigan Law Re-
In the junior semi-finals, Peter
Boter and Harold Klute, of Kent
club, will oppose Jacob Weissman and
William McClain, Holmes club. Clif-
ford Ashton and William C. Hartman,
Story club counsel, will oppose Elbert
R. Gilliom and T. L. Croft, Marshall
club, in the other junior case club
trial. Of these eight juniors, Weiss-
man, Ashton, Hartian and Gilliom
were freshman winners last year.
5 Freshman Finals
There will be five freshman club
final trials, with four students par-
ticipating in each, two counsels on a
side. Finals for freshman lawyers of
the Marshall and Story clubs will be
held March 9; Holmes and Kent
clubs, March 11; Cooley club, March
C. L. Moore and C. F. Poole will
oppose A. J. Buswell and R. L. Shook
in the Marshall club finals, while
Keith Bondurant and Kenneth L.
Hodge will be opposing counsel to T.
B. Estep and Daniel S. Morrison
in the Story club.
In the Holmes club, George Y. Duf-
fy and C. W. Greening will argue
against Daniel J. Gluck and Thomas
W. Thompson, while the Kent final-
ists will be Garfield Barnett and N.
W. Kimball against D. G. McDonald
and W. . Stephens.
The Cooley club, which was formed
last fall, will have as its finalists,
Richard E. Cross and Milton A. Kra-
mer against Wayne E. Babler and
James W. Bird.
Students Hear Cases
Before choosing the junior semi-
finalists and freshman finalists, five
student judges heard 25 cases pre-
sented by junior law students, and 52
by freshman. The case club judges
who served on the bench during the
first semester are Frank R. Barnako
'36L, Erle A. Kighlinger, '36L, Donald
Quaife, '36L, Marion Yoder, '36L, and
Patrick J. Quealy '36L. Quealy has
since been forced to leave school be-
cause of illness.
Five juniors, who were freshman
finalists in 1935, served as junior ad-
visers to freshmen in each of the five
clubs. They will receive $10 worth of
law books apiece for aiding the fresh-
man club members in becoming ac-
quainted with the William W. Cook
Legal Research Library. The junior
advisers were Walter F. Brackel, El-
bert R. Gilliom, William C. Hartman,
Rowe A. Balmer, and Walter N.
Program Is To
Be Held Here
Brotherhood Day will be observed
Saturday and Sunday on the
Michigan campus in what Dr. Ed-
ward W. Blakeman, counselor in re-
Crew Of Water Logged Greek Ship Saved At Sea
Party Leaders 7:15 -WJR Jimmie Allen,
y WWJ Evening Melodies.
WXYZ Captain Tir.
- CKLW Laugh Parade.
Attacks Abbott For -is 7:30-WJR Kate Smith.
'Political Rottenness'; WXYZ Lone Ranger
UresReor CKIW VaretyReve
Urges Ref orin3 7:45 --WJR Boake Carter.
___8:00-WJR "Cavalcade of America."
WWJ One Man's Family.
(Continued from Page 1) WXYZ Rendezvous.
said, was to stop the "old guard" of 8:30-WJR Burns and Alien.
SW WJ Wayne King's Music.
the party from reaching the conven- WXYZ Frank Simon's Concert Bar
tion by blocking their appointment as 9:00 w ick Roberts.
90-WJ iy Pons.
delegates inside the county, without wdreKostelanetzMsic..
WWJ Town Hall Tonight.
which appointment they cannot at- wXYZ Corn Cob Pipe Club.
tend the district or state meetings. CK Sendre F. Kely.
0:5--CKLW Ade .Kly
"Someone's neck is going to go on W9:30-WJR Ray Noble's Music.
WXYZ Twenty Thousand Years
this business," he said. Win Si Tdg Sing.
As for alignment of party leaders WWJRIdanHtBu tersGuide.
on his proposition, he said that WXYZ Jchn Charles Thomas.
Frank A. Picard, former senatorial 10C:30WR Mach of Twives.
candidate, was among those slated to WWJ Roy Shield's Music.
drop out, although he added that wXYZ Michigan State Bar
"Frank's a good sport and won't 'take CKLW Ted Fio Rito's Music.
a Walk'."110:45-WJR Three Aces.
a wak'."WXYZ Gray Gordon's Music.
The general sentiment, he felt, was 11:00-WJR Bulletins.
that Frank Murphy should run for wXYZ Baker Twins.
,governor on the Democratic ticket, 1CKL~W Star Dust.
1:15-WJR Songs You Remember.
and that Senator Couzens should seek 1 wJ Dance Music.
WXYZ Biagini's Music.
reelection on the Democratic ticket. CKLW Dance Music.
The national delegation, he added, 11:30 WWJGeorge Kavanagh's Music,
would be instructed for Roosevelt. XYZ Lowry Clark.
CKLW Freddy Martin's Music.
Abbott, when questioned yesterday 11:45 WJR Bob Clarke.
WXYZ Enoch Light's Music.
about the altercation, said that Pro- CKL Stan Meyer's Music,
fCrr M fivk~n hd atd n nr- __
For Details On
Columbia University, through its
alumni secretary, C. E. Lovejoy, yes-
terday sent a request to the Michi-.
gan Alumni Association for detailed
information regarding the Michigan
Alumni Ten Year Plan instituted
here in 1927. The communication ad-
dressed to T. Hawley Tapping, gen-
eral secretary, inquired about the
definite projects launched by Mich-
igan alumni clubs, mentioning that
the same plan was being contemplat-
ed at Columbia.
The purpose of this plan that has
functioned here so successful, is to
offer alumni an opportunity to do a
specific job which is their own. Some
of these projects are endowment
funds for library purchases, scholar-
ship funds available to students from
the locality in which the supporting
club is located, and fellowship funds.
Those alumni not in clubs can co-
operate throughttheir alumni class,
DISTINGUISHED ALUMNUS DIES
Dr. Howard Bement, '96, headmas-
ter of Asheville School in Asheville,
I N.C., died last Friday night in FMor-
ida, it was learned hereyesterday.
Dr. Bement was a member of Zeta Psi
fraternity in his undergraduate days.
-Associated Press Photo.
Carrying their few personal belongings in sacks and trunks members of the crew of the water-logged
Greek freighter, Stephanos Costomenis (top), took to lifeboats and were picked up by the S.S. City of Newport
News in dangerous waters off the coast of Norfolk, Va.
Dies In New York
Word has been received here of the
death on Monday of John Perry Mit-
chell, Jr., former professor in the
School of Business Administration.
Mitchell, who was 36 years old, lived
in New York city where he was as-
sistant director of education on the
general education board of the
He was appointed to the faculty in
the school year 1924-1925 as assist-
ant professor of business policy. In
addition to his teaching duties he was
appointed secretary of the School of
Business administration in 1927.
(Continued from Page 4)
on "A New Method Applied to Prob-
lems in Vibration." Review of Liter-
ature. Meeting will be in Room 307
West Engineering Bldg., on Thursday,
Feb. 27, at 4:00 p.m. All interested
are cordially invited to attend.
Drama Section of the Dames Club
regular monthiv meeting Thursrlhv.
Feb. 27, at the League, 8:00 p.m. The
English play "Touch Wood" is to oe
read. Mrs. Don W. Hayne is in charge
of the meeting.
Bunting Talks On
Diets In Dentistry
Prof. Russell W. Bunting, of the
dental school, spoke last night at
the monthly dinner meeting of the
Washtenaw Dental Society held at
the Union. He presented an illustrat-
ed lecture on "Diet as It Relates to
During the paper, Professor Bunt-
ing gave special attention to the
questions of whether calcium, phos-
phorus, cod liver oil, viosterol or
orange juice should be used to con-
torl decay of the teeth, and what
effect sugar consumption has. on
essori viuys ens naa acreU in poor I
taste in criticizing him as chairman
of the meeting. "He came up after
the meeting and tried to apologize,
but I pushed him away and wouldn't
listen to him."
This Professor Muyskens denied
vehemently, saying that he had told
Abbott he was "sorry" but had "had
to do it," and wanted to tell him that
there was nothing personal in the
attack, which had been for the "good
of the party."
On the subject of the Comstock
walkout, Professor Muyskens said he
was sorry that Comstock had retired
from the party on such a controver-
sial ground as patronage, holding
that the former governor should have
retired two years ago with the real-
ization that he could no longer lead
the party, and should be content to
take a back seat like a gentleman.
Secretarial and Business
- - j Day and Evening Classes
Classes Now Forming - Free Placement Service
Hamilton Business College
State and William Streets
tak a acksea lie agenlemn. L
ligious education, terms an unusual
Student representatives of the four
religious traditions, the Protestant,
Jewish, Catholic, and Eastern, are
working in conjunction with the
faculty committee on religious edu-
cation to complete plans for a varied
program this week-end, statd Dr.
The Right Rev. John A. Ryan, Pro-
fessor of Moral Theology and Indus-
trial Ethics at Catholic University in
Washington, has been secured for
the guest lecturer. He is coming
especially as a guest of the Catholic
The observance of Brotherhood
Day will start with a Faculty lun-
cheon at noon Saturday in the Union.
Father Ryan will give an address on
"The Church in Contemporaneous
Life." He will deliver the sermon at
the regular Sunday morning service
of the St. Mary's chapel at 10 a.m.,
and will give a public lecture at 8