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May 21, 1936 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-05-21

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

''AGE: TWO

'T f V M ITAN XA

TnvRsl).%I )rnt" it, il)d

F rm--r---Labor

NEWS
.OF THE
AY
(From The Associated Press)
The Day In Washington
Predicting that the Republican
nominee for the presidency of the
United States would be the "governor
of a typical prairie state," Postmaster
General James A. Farley, speaking
before the state Democratic conven-
tion, said he would not interfere to
.any great extent in the Michigan po-
litical battle.
Farley did not mention his "prob-
able" nominee by name, but it was be-
lieved that he was probably referring
to Gov. Alf M. Landon, the only mid-
western state executive now promi-
nent in the Republican race for the
nomination.
The postmaster-general asserted
that the election of his unmentioned
nominee would prove a "perilous ex-
periment."
In another section of his speech,
Farley lashed out at the alleged "re-
form" in leadership within the party
when he said "Do you believe the
fairy story that the Republican party
is being, reorganized? You know how
the Republican party is being fi-
nanced during the present campaign.
Does it seem likely to you that the
Dupont Liberty League, that collection
of multi-millionaires and their satel-
lite lawyers and paid propagandists,
is going to back any program that
would run counter to their own in-
terests, habits and special privileges?"
The present state Democratic con-
cention has attracted nationwide at-
tention as far as the field of politics
is concerned. Next week the Illinois
Republican convention will occupy the
center of the political stage.
-A erack at big business was added
to the convention when Mrs. Emma
Guffey ,Miller said big business
"begged Franklin Roosevelt to save
their banks and their businesses and
he did - and for a few months they
would have crowned him''king'" . .
Now these great industrialists have
-turned upon him.
The Day In Politics
Tjhe House Investigating commit-
tee of the Townsend Plan heard its
main proponent, the doctor, himself,
testify that Henry' Ford, John D.
Rocefeller, the Mellons, the Duponts
and Hearst would be eligible for his
proposed utopian $200 monthly pen-
sions.
Elderly Townsend, with his vast or-
ganization and small units behind
him, declared he would raise .the
needed cash for the pensions through
a sales tax levied on rich and poor
alike, irregardless of ability to pay.
Nettled by repeated comments and
questions on.seeming fallacies in the
plan, its champion snapped, with a
snort of disgust, "why all this non-
sense?"
A White House conference held last
night between President Roosevelt
and a group of liberal senators from
four parties set the capital aglow with
political speculations and rumors.
Regular democratic leaders were
not informed about the meeting and
a belief persisted that the conference
was called for something other than
pending legislation, for heretofore
,most of the White House legislative
conferences have included only dem-
ocrats.

Most of the solons invited were
fVom different sections of the country'
and had little in common politically
except friendliness for New Deal.
some expressed the idea that the
President was planning the little talk
possibly to sound out reaction to re-
cent moves on the part of the Admin-
istration.
Senator Norris has already an-
nounced he will support the President
for reelection while LaFollette and
Shipstead have been expected by some
men to take a similar course.
id owed.By Crash
BATON ROUGE, La.. May 20. .IP)
Marguerite Clark, widowed by a
plane crash. hore in silent grief today
the dath of Harry P. Williams, mil-
lionaire husband for whom she aban-
doned a stage and screen career.
The former acitress, her face deeply
lined, came to Baton Rouge from New
Orleans to clai:n the body of her hus-
band who fell to death last night.

Free Two, Hold
One I eBankin
FraudCharges
Lord And Walsh Released;
Wilkinis To Face Federal
Trial In Flint Case
DETROIT, May 20. -- UP) - Two
former Detroit bankers, Robert O.
Lord and James W. Walsh, were freed
today from banking law charges in
the Flint bank case, but Judge Patrick
T. Stone ordered the third defendant,
Herbert R. Wilkin, to remain on trial
in Federal court.
When Prosecutor Guy K. Bard rest-
ed his case at noon, Judge Stone dis-
missed the charges against Lord and
Walsh, holding that evidence pre-
sented against them was "insuffi-
cient."
The trio had been indicted on three
counts charging false entry, false
report and conspiracy. The govern-
ment charged that $600,000 in bills
payable was eliminated illegally from
a report to the Federal Reserve board
as to the condition of the Union In-
dustrial Trust & Savings Bank of Flint
on Dec. 31, 1931.
Wilkin formerly was vice-president
and cashier of the bank, a unit of the
Guardian Detroit Union Group, Inc.
Lord was president of the Guardian
group and Walsh executive vice-pres-
ident.
Judge Stone denied a motion for
a directed verdict of acquittal for
Wilkin but dismissed the conspiracy
count against him because Wilkin re-
mained the only defendant.
As the defense opened its case in-
dications were that the trial would
be completed this week.
Judge Stone announced his ruling
releasing Lord and Walsh after re-
fusing for the second time to admit
letters and telegrams dealing with
1930 transactions.
Bard then agreed that there was no
evidence in the record showing an
"overt act" on' the part of Lord or
Walsh.
"I am satisfied," Judge Stone said,
"that the Court of Appeals would not
sustain a verdict of guilty on this
evidence in respect to Walsh and
Lord."
Statistics Show
Drop In April
Relief Expense
Dwindling direct relief rolls in
Washtenaw County were reflected in
smaller expenditures in the county
welfare relief administration during
April, according to figures made
public yesterday.
The local units' share of the bill was
cut from $8,948.30 to $7,181.35, with
the number of cases dropping from
819 to 711 and the number of persons
on direct relief falling from 2,189
to 1,775 between March and April.
Ann Arbor was presented with a
bill for $3,323.35 for unemployables
and an additional $982.50 for employ-
ables who have not been taken on by
the WPA. There were 272 cases in
the former category and 102 in the
latter, representing 902 persons.
Division of the case load by units
shows the cities and several townships
carrying a disproportionate number
of relief clients.
Detailed statements sent to each
city or township showed the amounts
spent for food, shelter and other ne-
cessities for each individual case. Over
the county as a whole the largest ex-
penditure was 57.6 per cent of costs for
food.

Jobless Graduates
Almost all the Michigan graduates
between the ages of 25 and 40 who
have been seeking employment
through the University Bureau of Oc-
cupational Information during the
depression years have been placed
in government, business, or teaching
positions in the last few months, ac-
cording to Dr. T. Luther Purdom, di-
rector of the bureau. The number of
placements in all fields, Dr. Purdom
said, show a "tremendous increase"
over last year.
The bureau announced yesterday
that 0. L. Tinklepaugh of the Vick
Chemical Co. of New York and H. W.
Schafer of the B.CD. Office Equip-
mient Co. of Detroit would be at the
University during the week to inter-
view students who are seeking posi-
tions. Other companies will send
representatives to Ann Arbor in the
near future for the same purpose.

Star Of 'Libel'

Kenneth MacKenna, noted screen
star, concludes his starring en-
gagement with the Dramatic Sea-
son with the 'Friday matinee and
evening performance of "Libel!"
now current at the Lydia Mendel-
ssohn Theatre. Mr. MacKenna
plays the role of the shell-shocked
Sir Mark Ledden in "Libel!" and
has scored a brilliant success.
EVENING RADIO
PROGRAMS
6:00- -WJRl Stevenson Spot;. WJ yTsn
WXYZEasy Aces.
CKLW Omar The Myric.
6:15--WJR Ji mmy Allen.
WWJ Human Side of the Newm.
WXYZ Day In Review.
CKLW Sportcaster.
6:30-WJR Kate Smith.
WWJ Bulletins.
WXYZ Dance Music.
CKLW Rhythm Rambhing. .
6:45--WJR Boake Carter.
WWJ Dinner Music.
WXYZ Music is my Hobby.
CKLW Song Recital.
7:00 --WJR Alexander Gray:
Mark Warow's Music.
WWJ Rudy Vallee's Variety H1our.
WXYZ Pittsburgh Symphony Or-
ehestra.
7:30 -WJR Arthur N. Curtis.
WXYZ Don Orlando.
CKLW Little Symphony.
8:00-WJR Walter O'Kefe: Gle Gray's
Music.
WWJ The Showboat.
wxYz Death Valley Days.
CKLW Moderne Ensemble.
8:15--CKLW Melody Treasure lunt.
8 :30-WJR Musical program,
WXYZ Ferde Grofe's Music,
8:45-WJR Musical.
WXYZ Bob Chester's Music.
CKLW Serenade.
9:00-WJR Horace Hedt's Brigaders.
WWJ Bing Crosby: Jimmy
Dorsey's :Music.
WXYZ Big Broadcast.
CKLW Recital Hall.
9:30--WJR March of Time.
WXYZ Adventures of the Hornet.
CKLW Col. George Drew.
10:00-WJR Duncan Moore.
WWJ Amos and Andy
WXYZ Murray Van Waggoner.
CKLW Scores: News.
10:15-WJR Rhythm.
WWJ Tiger Highlights: Evening
Melodies.
- WXYZ RussMorgan's Music.
CKLW Kay Kyser's Music.
10:30-WJR Songs You Remember.
WXYZ Anthony Trini's 'Musi.
CKLW Griff Williams' Music.
10:45-WWJ Jesse Crawford.
11:00-WJR Abe Lyman's Music.
WXYZ Baker Twins.
WWJ Russ Lyon's Music.
CKLW Orville Knapp's Music.
11 :30-WJR Milton Kellem's Music.
WWJ Dance Music.
WXYZ George Olsen's Music.
CKLWHorace Heidt's Music.
11:45-WJR Solay and his Violin.
12:0O--WJR At Close of Day.
WWJ: Bob Chester's Music.
WXYZ Lowry Clark's Musih.
CKLW Bob Nolan's Msic.
12 :30-CKLW Joe Sander's Music.
1 :00-CKLW Ted Weems' Music.
Wlsnack Stays
As SCA Head;
Others Elected
Announcement was made yesterday
of the reelection of William Wilsnack,
'37 of New York City, as president of
the Student Christian Association for
next year. Wilsnack, who has been
connected with the SCA for the past
3 years, has also been elected as sec-
retary of the Executive Coucil of
the State Student Y.M.C.A.
It was also announced yesterday
that the term of Ira M. Smith, Reg-
istrar of the University, as chairman
of the SCA Board of Trustees has
expired. Mr. Smith has served in
this capacity for the past 10 years.
The Board at its meeting yesterday
named Emory J. Hyde, president of
the University Alumni Association, to
replace Mr. Smith as a member of
the group.
Other officers of the SCA for next
year will be: vice-presidents,. Rose
Perrin, '37. of Riverton, Wyo and
Richard Clark, '37, of Villa Park.
Ill.: corresponding secretary, Janetl
McLand, '37SM, of Springfield, Ill:
and recording secretary, Dorothea
Gerisch, '38A of Detroit.

Farmer - Labor
Party Formed
In ThisCounty
Official Delegates From
Union Groups Take Step
Toward National Scale
A Farmer-Labor Party for Wash-
tenaw County was organized this week
by 42 official delgates from county
labor unions, farmers' organizations
and civic groups meeting at Labor
Hall, who contended that America is
capable of insuring to the farmer, the
laborer and the pr'ofessional a decent
standard of living, security and free-I
dom, which they say those groups do
not haN.
Maintaining that one per cent of
the population holds 59 per cent of
the nation's wealth and that it is
these interests that dominate the Re-
publican and Democratic Parties, the
Farmer-Labor Party, now organizing
on a national scale, is committed to a
policy of materially improving the lot
of the other 99 per cent.
An organizational committee was
elected and arrangements were made
to send delegates to the state-wide
convention at Owosso next Sunday.
The following principles and de-
mands are part of the platform that
the conference approved:
Social insurance legislation cover-
ing unemployment and sickness and
applying to mothers, widows and the
aged to be paid by government funds
collected from corporate and surplus
wealth. Higher wages for workers,
the six hour day and the 30 hour week.
Governient recognit ion of the right
to organize, to employ collective bar-
gaining, the strike, and the picket.
Relief to impoverished farmers, a
muoratorium on mortgages of poor
farmers, increased farm prices at the
expense of the food and dairy trusts.
Complete freedom of speech, the
press and assembly. Constitutional
amendment givinig Congress powers
to enact all types of social legislation.
Abolition of child labor, free pri-
inary, secondary and college educa-
tion for all. Increased pay and the
right of tenure for teachers. Lawsj
preventing discrimination against 1
Negroes, the persecution, illegal ar-
rests and shooting of Negroes by Po-
lice and a Federal Anti-Lynching law.
Repeal of sales tax laws, graduated
income taxes applying heavily to high
incomes.
Adelphi Gives
Annual Award
ToWeipert, '38

LA UNDRY

LAUNDRY 2-1044. Sox
Careful work at low price.
FOR SALE

darned
lx

FOR SALE: Apartment upright piano.
Will sell at low price. Reasonable
terms offered. 502
FOR RENT
FOR RENT: Suite with private bath
and shower. Continuous hot water.
Also garage. Dial 8544. 422 E.
Washington. 505
SUMMER STUDENTS: Light cool
rooms. Special rates. Porter serv-
ice. Recreation facilities. The Oaks.
915 Oakland. 7458. 504
FOR RENT: Four or five room fur-
nished apartment for summer or
year. 209 N. Ingalls. Phone 3403.
501
EMPLOYMENT
EARN WHILE YOU LEARN: The
"Hoover Insurance & Trust Service"
has a few openings in Detroit and
Michigan which offer an excellent
opportunity 11o earn while receiving
a thorough practical business train-
ing. Juniors and seniors aspiring to
a business career should write, Da-
vid R. Hoover, 848 Michigan Build-
ing, Detroit. 17x
LOST ANJD FOUND
LOST: Duling May Festival: Lady's
gold wrist watch with link band.
Reward. 2-2637. r1(64
NOTICES
STUDENT T 'IYPING.: E xpertly dots{
with reasonable rates. 321 E. Lib-
erty. Apartment 2. 499
WARNING: Only a reliable furrier
can clean your furs and fur coat
without harming the skins. 32
years of expert fur service recom-
mends ZWERDTIJNG'S FUR SHOP
for safe fur cleaning and storage.
Phone 8507. 16x
New .Xnieiiijmr r
Featured in the June issue of Con-
temporary, which goes on sale to-
day, will be an article by James Green
on the recent peace strike in colleges
over the country.
Other articles deal with the Spring
Parley, the problem of propaganda
drama and the question of movies as
art, the latter written by Harold
Whitehall, head of the Art Cinema
League. Other features include a
short story, "Summer Day," by F.
Randall Jones, winner of a Hopwood
Award last year, and poetry by Otto

SELL YOUR OLD CLOTHES: We'll
buy old and new suits and over-
coats for $3 to $20. Also highest
prices for saxophones and type-
writers. Don't sell before you see
dam. Phone for appointments.
2-3640. lox
EYES examined, best glasses made at
lowest prices. Oculist, U. of M.
graduate, 44 years practice. 549
Packard. Phone 2-1866. 13x
Social Dancing
Class Tonight
3 p.m., enroll now. Ter-
race Garden Studio in
Wuerth9Theatre Bldg.
-hone 9695.

(lassifid

Ship1p

NOTICE: We clean, upholster, repair
Pad refinish furniture. Phonec 8105.
A. A. Stuhilman. 15x
MAC'S TAXI-4289. Try our effi-
cient service. All new cabs. ;fx
ONE THIRD OFF on all fur work.
E. L. Greenbaum. 448 Spring Street.
Phone 9625. 14x
MAJESTIC- NOW

by

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handle laundry 7)
ery easily and J.L0 s
notify the folks
g your laundry
and ask them to

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return it the same way. If you wish,
you can ship "collect:" It saves time
and detail, and loose change.
Railway Express is fast and depend-
able and can be relied upon to get
your laundry back as fresh and in as
good condition as when it left home.
So think the idea over and telephone
Railway Express. Our motor truck
will pick up the package at your door
at no extra charge.
For service or information telephone
RAILWAY EXPRESS AGENCY, INC.
Ann Arbor R.R. Depot, 420 S. Ashley St., Phone 7101
Depot Office: Mich. Central R R. Ph. 5714 Ann Arbor
RA AY CEXPRESS
AGENCY INC.

NATION-WIDE RAIL-AIR

SERVICE

Victor H. Weipert, '37, was given the I Bird, Leo Kirschbaum, Harris Peck
Adelphi Honor Award at the annual and Arthur J. Carr.
banquet 'of the Adelphi House of Rep- A review of the June Contemporary
resentatives Tuesday evening. The by Professor Warner G. Rice of the
medal is presented yearly to the mem- English department appears on page
ber of the society whose activity and four of today's Daily.
achievement warrants especial com-
mendation. Weipert has been twice POLICE SEIZE FOUR MEN
speaker of Adelphi, and with Bruce DETROIT, May 20. - OP) - Police
A. Johnson, '38, received also a investigating the slaying of Charles A.
Speaker's gavel. Poole, whose body was found May 12
.Freshman debate award keys were along a road near Dearborn, held four
presented to Herbert H. Saul; Edward men for questioning today.
Macal; Saul Ziff, and Arnold H.
Kambly.
Bruce A. Johnson was reelected
Speaker for a second semester;
Thomas C. Van Sluyters, '37, was Tonight at 8 :15
elected clerk; Henry M. Foley, '38, g-
treasurer and Paul T. Schoenberger, Last iames TOMOR-
'38, sergeant-at-arms.Wa31n
The Triumphant Open-;
The banquet, the seventy-ninth an- inb of the season-
nual affair of Adelphi, was presided
over by Robert N. Sawyer, toastmas- r
ter, who was introduced by Robert H. imU x
Howard, '36L, former Speaker of with KENNETH Mac-
Adelphi. Mr. Sawyer, a former KENNA, Ernest LAW-
Speaker of Adelphi and graduate of FORD, Doris DAILTON EDDIE
the Law School, is a practicing at- and Gicorge sOMNES. GARR
torney in Monroe, Mich. "Excitingly told, handsomely
The main feature of the banquet E,
was an address delivered by Prof. I played. Fascinating, engross-
Preston W. Slosson of the History ing, and dexterously acted!"
Department who spoke on "The ( -The Doily News
People's Choice, the History of Po0y
lit ical Party Conventions." Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre
NiUl'1'S -- 75e, $1.00 and $1.50:
POOR OL) iOOVER NMAfINEES-58 ) and 15;
DETROIT, May 20. --( i) - - The )pei ig SAT. IAT. and NI(1I'I-
23rd annual congress of the National ES'[ LLE WINWOO) in "PARTY" with
Society of New England Women, Eddie GARR. Frances MADDUX and
meeting here today. heard the chair- Doris DALTON.
man of its legislative committee ex-
press regret at the change of name
of Hoover Dam to Boulder Dam.

h A

Daily 1:30 to 11 p.m.
W HITNEY
I e IF) 6- 2 e after 6
CHA'F B I CKFORD
I-LORENC[f RICE
"PR I D E OF THE
MARINES"

cash helped us"'.,
"We were putting off a visit to the dentist
because we already owed him a large'
bill. Then our next door neighbor told us how you lend
cash to single and married people -on their own signatures-
so we came to your office. We got enough to pay the old bill
and have new work done, too. Now we repay a small amount

JMPOSSIBLE?not at all. Year
after year Long Distance telephone service grows longer
in reach-shorter in the time needed for making connec-
tions-higher in quality of transmission-lower in cost.
Since the first of this year, Long Distance calling has
been made'cheaper in two ways.
1. Rates are now reduced after 7 P. M. each night on
person-to-person calls to most points. As formerly, station.
to-station rates are lower after 7 P.M.
2. The same low night rates now apply all day Sunday
on both types of service.
Just another proof that the Bell System is constantly
striving to fit telephone service more closely to your

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U f/ ~ ~ f.'~.a ~C''Y fI ~iI1

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