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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

May 30, 1936 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-05-30

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

SAGE TWO

TIHI MITII4AN 1DULY3

SATURDAY, MAY 30, 1936

iI - -i_ _a

SATURDAY, MAY 30, 1938

NEWS
Of The
DAY

(From The Associated Press)
The Black Legion
Reaches Grand Rapids
Grand Rapids yesterday befame the
most recent city in the limelight of
Black Legion investigations, with
Prosecutor Bartel J. Jonkman plan-
ning to reopen his investigation of
the strange death of Cornelius Van-
derveen on Christmas Day of 1934,
to deternline whether he might have
been the victim of a Black Legion
ride.
Vanderveen was found dead in his
home, horribly burned from the waist
down, and while it was suggested that
his death might have been a ritualistic
murder, an unsatisfactory verdict of
acciental death was finally arrived
at.
Evidence pointed to the fact that
the victim had been burned in the
nude, and then carefull dressed after
his death, and Coroner Harmon C.
Wolfe suggested that the agony of
the first and second degree burns
Vanderveen sucered would have pre-
vented him from dressing himself in
the socks, underwear, and two pairs
of trousers the body wore when found.
The prosecutor said he might ask
permission from East Lansing to ques-
tion witnesses with the aid of a lie
detector.
Meanwhile Congressional leaders
planned to add to their already
overburdened list .of investigations a
joint probe of the Legion, announcing
that they would take steps to set
up an investigating committee early
next week.

-Associated Press Photo.
Olivia Garvin, 19-year-old ne-
gress, accused cf the slaying of a
white man, S. E. Harlan, WPA truck
driver, is shown in jail at Hobart,
Okla., after officers saved her from
a mob of 200 led by Harlan's widow
who stormed the county jail at
Altus, Okla.
White, Sellars
To Lead, Church
Panel's Sunday
Featured among the services of Ann
Arbor churches tomorrow will be the
service at the Unitarian Church
where Prof. A. H. White and Prof. R.
W. Sellars will lead a panel discus-
sion on "The Church in War Time."
A confirmation service for 22 chil-
dren and adults will be held at 10:30
a.m. at the St. Paul's Lutheran
Church.
At 10:45 a.m. the morning worship
will be held at the Church of Christ
(Disciples) with the Rev. Fred Cowin
delivering the sermon. The guild will
meet at 5:30 p.m. for a picnic supper
and program on the Huron river.
The morning services of the First.
Presbyterian Church are at 10:45
a.m. The Rev. William P. Lemon will
preach on "The Religion of a Pa-
triot."
The Rev. Allison Ray Heaps will
speak on "Good News for the World,"
and Prof. Preston Slosson will lec-
ture on "Masaryk, Champion of Lib-
eralism" at 10:30 a.m. at the morning
services of the First Congregational
Church.
Holy Communion will be celebrated
at 8 a.m. at St. Andrews Episcopal
Church, and the morning prayer and
sermon by the Rev. Frederick W.
Leach will be held at 11 a.m. The
Rev. Henry Lewis will lead a discus-f
sion at the student meeting at 7 p.m.
in Harris Hall.

Average Of 'C'
Will Be Asked
In Engineering
New Requirement Applies
Especially In Chemical
Engineering Department
In view of the increased technical
requirements of the engineering pro-
fession, the faculty of the engineer-
ing college in a meeting Wednesday
decided to insist upon the mainten-
ance of an average grade of "C" in
scholastic work.
This applies particularly in chemi-
cal engineering where the perform-
ance in courses is closely related to
the actual work in the industry.
According to Dean A. H. Lovell "the
delinquency committee has been len-
ient toward the backward student
during the depression because no job
was available in industry if he were
sent from college, and he could make
some progress in his studies.
"Now that technical employment
is available in good measure, the com-
mittee will return to its customary
standards and bear down heavily on
students whose performance is be-
low standard."
Prof. B. F. Bailey, head of the de-
partment of electrical engineering,
was elected a member of the Uni-
versity Council at the meeting to
represent the engineering school un-
til 1940, replacing Prof. A. H. White
of the chemical engineering depart-
ment, whose term expires this year.
The faculty approved the establish-
ment of a cooperative course between
the department of mechanical en-
gineering and the Detroit Edison Co.,
a similar arrangement having exist-
ed for eight years with the electrical
engineering department under the
administration of Prof. S. S. Atwood.
Oliver B. Bowen of Los Angeles, a
civil engineer and a former student
in engineering here, was granted the
degree of B. S. in Civil Engineering
as of his class of 1911.
Civil Service Has
Political Backing
LANSING, May 29. - (P) -A state-
ment from Dr. James K. Pollock,
chairman of the State Civil Service
Study Commission, indicated today
the commission has the support of
politicians.
"In giving jobs to a few and deny-
ing them to many, the politicians
create more enemies than friends
and say that as a result the spoils
system costs them votes," explained
Pollock.
The commission chairman declared
state employes favor the merit system
because it will add security to their
jobs.
11 :00-WJR George Givot's Radio Circus.
WWJ Russ Lyon's Music.
WXYZ Franklin Waltman.
CKLW Shep Field's Music.
I:15-WXYZ 400 Club.
11:30-WJR Frankie Masters' Music.
WWJ Dance Music.
WXYZ Baker Twins.
CKLW Joe Sander's Music.
12:00-WJR At Close of Day.
wWJ Bob Chester's Music.
WXYZ Bert Stock'ssMusic.
CKLW Al Katz' Music.
12:30-CKLW Guy Lombardo's Music.
1:00-CKLW Horace Heidt's Music.

Sox Fly As Hopwood
Winner Forgets Vow
To Change Old Sox
Arthur A. Miller, recipient of a
minor Hopwood award for drama, is
also the proud possessor of a new
pair of socks.
When he began to write his prize-
winning play, Miller vowed not to
change his socks until the awards
had been made. But upon receiving
the glad tidings, he completely for-
got his pledge.
A coterie of his friends, headed by
his frantic roommate, immediately
repaired to the nearest haberdashery
and purchased a pair of gaudy hose,
upon which were inscribed the fol-
lowing quotation: "Yours, till the
major Hopwoods." From the latest
reports, his roommate has moved
back into the room.
GuteDeits 1
ScientIif ic Work
On BlankSpt
(Continued from Page 1)

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

_ _._..__ .._ _.w. _ .

darned
lx

EMPLOYMENT WANTED
JOB WANTED: Colored porter during
summer or part time odd jobs. Call
2-2016 before 10:30. 528
SITUATION WANTED: Experienced
couple, good cook and porter for
fraternity house, first semester,
references. Call 9371. 526
EARN WHILE YOU LEARN: The
"Hoover Insurance & Trust Service"
has a few openings in Detroit and
Michigan which offer an excellent
opportunity to 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
FOR RENT
FOUR or five room apartment for
summer or school year. 209 N. In-
galls. Phone 3403. 525
SUMMER SCHOOL students: Spa-
cious cool rooms, showers, near
campus. Meals optional. 640 Oxford.
2-2605. 523
And, he concluded, anyone who wishes
to take a part in this work and feels
qualified should communicate with
him for the blank spots are numerous
and only workers are scarce.

FOR RENT: Single and double rooms
for girls for the summer term. $16
up. 1511 Washtenaw. Telephone
3851. 520
SUMMER STUDENTS: Light cool
rooms. Special rates. Porter serv-
ice. Recreation facilities. The Oaks.
915 Oakland. 7458. 504
FOR SALE
FOR SALE: Scottish terrier pups.
Registered A.K.C. Marvelous pedi-
grees. Healthy, sturdy, lovable.
Priced for quick sale. 1313 S. State.
524
All fraternity parlor, dining, kitchen,
study, and dormitory furniture and
equipment at No. 816 Tappan. On
display for sale from 3 to 5 o'clock
Saturday, June 6, 1936. Possession
given after June 16, 1936. Lewis G.
Chistman, Trustee. Phone 2-3885.
527
NOTICES
MAC'S TAXI-4289. Try our effi-
cient service. All new cabs. 3x
NOTICE: We clean, upholster, repair
and refinish furniture. Phone 8105.
A. A. Stuhlman. 15x
WARNING: Only a reliable furrier
can clean your furs and fur coat
without harming the skins. 32
years of expert fur service recom-
mends ZWERDLING'S FUR SHOP
for safe fur cleaning and storage.
Phone 8507. 16x

V laied Direetory

IM-1

wi

r

Iu

EYES examined, best glasses made at
lowest prices. Oculist, U. of M.
graduate, 44 years practice. 549
Packard. Phone 2-1866. 13x
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
gam. Phone for appointments.
2-3640. lox

for study. The solidified remnants
of violent prehistoric volcanic activity,
in the form of dikes and plugs, will'
be examined for foreign fragments.
These, it is hoped, may shed some
light on minerals lying far beneath
the surface of.the earth.
In the field of archeology the an-r
cient Indians of the region will form
a subject of investigation. From one
burial cave of the earliest known
group, the Basket Makers, has al-
ready been taken every type of relic
ever found associated with that cul-
ture. Further search of the Black
Mesa, south of the present operations,
may disclose a "missing link" bridg-
ing a gap of three centuries in the
history of the Pueblo Indians and
their descendants, the Hopis.
Ethnologists interested in the ;od-
ern native of the Southwest propose
to record by picture and notes the
peculiar customs of the Navajos,
Hopis, Paiutes and other inhabitants
of the area. The ability which the
more sedentary tribes have displayed
in supporting themselves from crops
grown under such unfavorable con-
ditions will also be studied, according
to present plans.
Obviously, Dr. Gpthe added after
presenting this outline of the expedi-
tion's plans, there is more than a
plentiful amount of work to be done.

-- _ _

MICHIGAN

STARTING
SUNDAY

1

Washington-
Passamaquoddy Again
The ugly spectres of the Passama-
quoddy tide harnessing project and
the Florida Ship Canal reared up
again in the Senate yesterday, as ad-
ministration efforts to change those
presidential projects into Congres-
sional appropriations blocked im-
mediate approval of the first de-
ficiency bill for relief, currently set
at $2,370,000,000 and gave omen of a
heated fight over the two orphanned
projects today.
New Deal spokesman tried to in-
ject into the deficiency bill an amend-
ment which would authorize new al-
locations to the projects if they were
approved by boards of engineers, ap-
pointed to study them by none other
than President Roosevelt. Senator
Vandenberg of Michigan as usual led
the fight against the amendment, say-
ing that it would obligate the govern-
,ment to continue the projects for a
year if the engineers approved them,
an "absurd" arrangement unelss
Congress was "ready to see them
through completely."
Senators Add
One Per Cent
Boost To Tax

Also SAM STOLLER
MICKEY MOUSE Cartoon with PAUL TOMPKINS

Finance Committee Raises
Rate On Incomes From
$6,000 To $50,000
WASHINGTON, May 29.-( P)-De-
ciding suddenly on a one per cent
boost in the rate on all individual in-
come surtax brackets between $6,000
and $50,000, the Senate Finance
committee today wrote this increase
into its drastic revision of the House
tax bill and sent the battle-scarred
measure to the Senate.
As it emerged from weeks in com-
mittee, the revenue program carried
only fragments of President Roose-
velt's original tax suggestions. It
ignored the chief executive's newly
reiterated proposal for steep levies on
undistributed corporation profits.
Acting Chairman King (Dem.,
Utah) reported to newsmen that the
committee had voted down by a 13
to 5 margin a final attempt by Sen-
ator 'Black (Dem., Ala.) to swerve it
over toward the higher undivided
corporate profits tax recommended
by the President.
Immediately, thereafter the com-
mittee ratified an agreement on the
much revised compromise, on which
the chief executive frowned at a'
Tuesday night conference with Demo-
cratic committeemen.
The committee's action served to
transfer the conflict over the bill to
the Senate floor. Leaders planned to
start it through a crossfire of debate
early next week. But with some Sen-
ators already serving notice that they

EVENING RADIO
PROGRAMS
6:00-WJR Stevenson Sports.
WWJ Ty Tyson.
WXYZ King's Jesters.
CKLW Vincent York's Music.
6:15-WJR Rhythm Review.
WWJ Human Side of News.
WXYZ Day in Review.
CKLW Joe Gentile.
11:30--WJR Musical.
WWJDinner Hour.
WXYZ Key Ring.
CKLW Sherlock Holmes.
6:45-WJR Carl Rupp's Music.
wXYZ Rubinoff-Peerce.
7:00-WJR Ziegfeld Follies of the Air.
WWJ The Last March.
WXYZ Town Talk.
CKLW Al Kavelin's Music.
7 :15-WXYZ Sandlotters.
7:30--CKLW Oklahoma Bob Albright.
WWJ Springtime.
WXYZ Boston Symphony Orchestra.
CKLW Oklahoma Bob Albright.
8 :00-WJR Salon Moderne.
WJ Frank Pay Callin'.
8:15-CKLW S. S. Queen Mary.
8:30-WJR Strange as it Seems.
WWJ Smith Ballew: Guests.
WXYZ National Barn Dance.
CKLW Let's Go to Music Hall.
8 :45-WJR Sports on Parade.
9:00-WJR "Your Hit Parade."
CKLW Titans Of Science.
9 :30-WVWJ Dance Music.
WXYZ Ferde Grofe's Music.
CKLW Lloyd Huntley's Music.
9:45-WXYZ Anthony Trini's Music.
CKLW Sophie Tucker.
10:00-WJR Nick Lucas' Music.
WWJ Sport Celebrities.
WXYZ Lowry Clark's Music.
CKLW Baseball Scores: News.
10:15-WJR Transcontinental Dash Finish.
WXZD Bob Chester's Music.
WWJ Dance Music.
CKLW Kay Kyser's Music.
10:30-WJR Rackets Expose.
WWJ Dance Music.
wXYZ S. S. Queen Mary Broadcast.
CKLW Griff Williams' Music.

cc ro uIS JUST AS
SILENT.
And this noiseless operation of Electrolux is evidence of
its.basically different refrigerating method-no machinery
at all. It's the key to every one of the famous Electrolux
advantages.

Opening TODAY
at 3:15 and 8:15

roinorrow Night
at 8:15!
The Climax
of the Season

4 Days Starting Today
Continuous Performance
1:00 to 11 P.M.
Balcony 25c Orchestra 35c
UISTORY7MA(ING
P4 lIRT iR AVYA L S
UN A III ST O RY-
MAKING DRAMAi
Vast as the continlent in
its scope! Vital as al1
humanity in its story

The Distinguished Screen Star
IAN KEITH
in Shakespeare's
"HAMLET"'
with ESTELLE WINWOOD
Costumes by Norman-Bel Geddes
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre
NIGHTS-75c, $1 and $1.50; MATS. 50c & 75c
Phone 6300

cash helped us" .
"We were putting off a visit to the dentist
because we already owed him a largeN
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. ton. Now we renav a sma1l amnunt

f No moving parts to wear
* Lasting efficiency
*,Continued low operating
cast
* Fullest food protection
* Savings that pay for it
THERE'S good rea-
son for the silence -
the permanent silence-
of Electrolux. It hasn't
a single moving part! A
tiny gas flame does all
the work. -
This simplicity ac-
counts also for the great-
er efficiency of Electro-
lux .. . and for the ever-
growing popularity of
this modern gas refrigerator!
Already, Electrolux has been the
choice for more than half a mil-
lion American homes and anart-

11

,, d ELECTROLUX
SERVEL97Iar

move cannot wear or
cause trouble!
Remember, too: the
constant, steady cold
of Electrolux-24 hours a
day, winter and summer
-keeps perishables and
left-overs fresh for days.
Owners find that sav-
ings on food bills and
refrigerating cost actu-
ally pay for Electrolux,
See the beautiful new 1936 mod-
els for yourself. Inspect the many
worthwhile Electrolux conven-
:nrno th at nc uilin, v .l

THE

starring
EDWARD ARNOLD
(By arrangement ithB B . P.Sctuberg)
With
LEE TRACY
BINNIE BARNES
Katharine Alexander

are Electrolux Refrigerators.
Electrolux runs for only a few
pennies a day ... and this cost
will n he mnrac l ah

i

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