F*ITE I-VfirH-iGxN oxity
FRIDAY, JUNE 5,
Republican Leaders Devise Final Convention Plans
(From The Associated Press)
OHaru Losses Fight
To Regain Office
LANSING, Mich., June 4. -- UP --
Elmer B. O'Hara, Demopratic State
Central Committee chairman, lost
his fight in the Supreme Court to-
day to oust Henry A. Montgomery
as Wayne County clerk and regain
the office himself.
O'Hara had been removed as clerk
by the judges of the Wayne County
Circuit Court after his conviction in
Macomb County for bribery. He later
was convicted also of fraud in con-
nection with the 1934 election re-
O'Hara contended in his petition to
the Supreme Court that his removal
was not based on legal grounds be-
cause he had appealed the Macomb
County conviction.. The conviction
ultimately was set aside.
The high court ruled today, how-
ever, that the judges have the right
to declare an office vacant after its
incumbent has been convicted of a
felony, regardless of the future- dis-
pensation of the case.
Black Legion Quiz
Three grand jury inquiries in Mich-
igan counties accused the dreaded
Black Legion of flogging as the se-
crets of the night riding terror were
being told to the various investigating
Earl Angstadt, Ecorse, who is em-
ployed in a steel mill, said that he
had been a member of the Black
Knights of Ohio before he came to
this state but that there was a wide
difference between this organization
and the Black Legion.
"In Ohio the Black Knights are
vigilantes and work in close harmony
with law officials," he said. "My fa-
ther and grandfather were members
there. I was 21 when my father in-
structed me on the ritual before I
was admitted to membership. Here
in Michigan they are a different out-
One of the witnesses said that he
was induced at the point of a gun
to take the oath of the Black Le-
gion after he had been compelled
to attend the meeting through a
Paris Strike Can Be
Solved By Inflation
(Continued r'om Page 1)
out, Dr. Winnacker said, or, if they
were, they were only partly success-
ful in lowering the cost of living. The
French worker thus found his stand-
ard of living, not too high in the first
place, Dr. Winnacker declared, con-
siderably the worse off.
"The recent elections in France in
April and May, Dr. Winnacker point-
ed out, "which turned out to be a vic-
tory for the heft, seemed to indicate,
I think, to the worker that he would
find a government sympathetic with
his case. Hence the strike to raise
his living condition to its pre-depres-
This present strike crisis, repeated
Dr. Winnacker, can be settled by the
employers granting the higher wages
which the workers ask, or by the
French government changing its
policy from deflation to inflation, or
an easy money policy, which the
French call "re-flation."
Case Of Loed
JOLIET, Ill., June 4.-6P)-Exactly
one hour after a jury received the
case of 21 year old convict James
Day, charged with murdering "thrill
killer" Richard Loeb. Day was free
tcnight to go back to his cell and
complete hik prison term for lar-
A jury of twelve men acquitted him
j the penitentiary ra7kr-slay ng';
itself a bloody sequel to the sensa-
tional kidnap murder of Bobby
Franks in Chicago 12 years ago, after
deliberating 53 minutes.
The jurors retired at 3:25 p.m.
(E.S.T.) and their decision was an-
liounced at 4:25 p.m.
Ignoring the state demands for
an added prison term, the jurors up-
held Day's plea from the witness
stand that he hacked the partner
of Nathan Leopold to death in self-
defense after Loeb had "hounded"
him for 14 months with indecent pro-
-Associated Press Photo
The arrangements committee of the Republican National Convention is shown in session in Cleveland with
Chairman Henry P. Fletcher as final plans were male for the session's opening there June 9. Seated,
left to right: Mrs. John E. Hillman, Colo.; Ralph Williams, Ore.; Fletcher; Charles D. Hilles, N. Y.; Mrs.
Manley F sten, Minn.; standing left to right: Daniel E. Pomercy, N.J.; Frank Smith, Ill.; Ezra Whitla,
Ida.; Mrs. Paul Fitz Simons, R. I.; W. S. Hallahan, W. Va.; J. Henry Roraback, Conn.; Mrs. Grace Burling-
ham, Mo.; George de B. Kleim, N. J..
LAUNDRY 2-1044. Sox darned
Careful work at low price. lx
MAC'S TAXI-4289. Try our ef i-
cient service. All new cabs. 3x
wYES 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.
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
NOTICE: We clean, upholster, repair
and refinish furniture. Phone 8105.
A. A. Stuhlman. 15x
UNFURNISHED modern apartment
wanted for next fall. 3 or 4 rooms.
Young couple. To occupy about
Sept. 1. Box 130. 536
EMPLOYMENT wanted by experi-
enced couple as cook and porter for
fraternity house. First semester
reference. Phone 9371. 542
WHITE lady will take full charge
cooking in fraternity next semester,
references. Box 129. 530
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: One pair of gold, rimmed
CAMPERS ATTENTION: I have
some good used folding cots, mat-
tresses and blankets for sale rea-
ARE YOU MOVING AWAY? I have
some barrels and strong wooden
boxes for packing purposes.
1929 Chevrolet Sedan: Good tires
and in, fair mnewhanical condition.
It should give you no trouble in
driving home. Priced to sell, $50.
Ralph T. Swezey, 513 Thompson
St. Phone 8327; 543
ALL FRATERNITY parlor, dining,
kitchen, study, and dormitory fur-
niture 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. Christman, Trustee.
Phone 2-3885. 546
WARDROBE TRUNK. Nearly new.
Full size Hartmann, only $11. 1919
FOR SALE: Master's gown and hood.
Michigan colors. First class con-
dition. $15.00. Phone 8885. 539
PEONY bloom for sale. Phone 3926.
1003 Brooks St. 533
FOR RENT: Apartment. Southeast
location. Frigidaire and water soft-
ener. Phone 8507. 16x
FOR RENT: Single and double rooms
for girls for the summer term. $16
up. 1511 Washtenaw. Telephone
- 3851. 520
NEW four-room furnished apartment
near campus. Accommodates 4.
Shower, 332 East Jefferson. Apart-
ment 4. 535
600,000 Volt Transformer
Moved Into East Physics Bldg.
Marking another stage in the de-
velopment of the large atom-smash-
ing vacuum tube, the first three sec-
tions of a huge, five-part iransiorm-
er were moved into the large, high-
voltage room of the East Physics
The three sections, which stand 1(
feet high, are constructed to suppl
600,000 volts. The newly-arrivec
transformers, together with two more
which have yet to be added, will
complete an apparatus that will pro-
vide one million volts for the 16 ft
pyrex glass vacuum tube.
"Although the construction com-
menced last fall, it is not expected tc
be completed until next month," said
Dr. H. R. Crane, of the physics de-
partment, who is in charge of the
Besides making it possible to de-
termine the nuclear force which binds
a proton, which is a positive particle,
with a neutron, which has no charge
at all, the apparatus will open the
way to many other experiments of
this sort. Neutrons, obtained from
the nucleus of the atom, are expected
to be used in biological and medical
experiments by the staff of the Uni-
versity Hospital, who are anxiously
awaiting the completion of this pow-
erful "linear ion accelerator."
"Lest it be misunderstood," stated
Dr. Crane, "it should be made clear
that this set-up and the cyclotron
are two different apparatuses alto-
gether. The main thing in common
is the fact that each of them has,
for its object of attack, the subject
of nuclear disintegration. They ne-
cessitate, however, a completely dif-
ferent mode of approach," and it is
highly improbable that the two
groups of experimenters will ever en-
croach upon each others' territory.
The field of atomic physics is much
too large for that."'
Another function of the tube will
be to provide high-energy gamma
rays-rays of a type which can be
obtained in no other way artificially.
3 Million Gallons
Of Water Bought
Daily For Campus
When the "putt-putt-putt' of a
gasoline engine interrupts your class,
and the professor stalks across the
floor and shuts the windows with a
bang, then you can be sure it is one
of the power lawnmowers used to
cut the grass on campus.
Every spring the buildings and
grounds department gives the cam-
pus its annual cleaning. The de-
partment has about 61 in its per-
snnel, but only 10 of this number
work on the grounds during the time
when there is a great deal of work
to be done. They are kept busy with
raking, mowing, sprinkling, and car-
ing for shrubs and trees.
Grass Sprinkled At Night
There are approximately 40 acres
to the campus proper so that gives
each man about four acres to keep
up. Sprinkling is always done at
night to prevent the grass from burn-
ing, but trees and shrubs are watered
during the day. The University buys
about 3,000,000 gallons of water every
day for use on the entire campus.1
From this amount hardly 150,0001
gallons is used to keep the campus
in a verdant state. The water is
carried through 1,000 feet of hose,
or 20 sections 50 feet long. The
hose is also used for concrete work,
flushing sewers, and in other work
where water is needed.
If the amount of noise made is any
sign of the most work accomplished,
then mowing takes the prize. Five
gasoline and half a dozen hand mow-
ers take ca'e of the grass cutting.
The lawns are kept short so that a
large part of the weeds will be killed.
Dandelions seem to be the most nu-
merous in spite of constant cutting.
Between 300 and 400 pounds of grass
The only other known source of these
radiations is the cosmic ray.
"Although these gamma rays have
a voltage of 16,000,000, six times
greater than the most energetic gam-
ma rays shot out by naturally-occur-
ing radioactive elements, strangely
enough, they cannot penetrate lead
nearly so far as the 2,600,000 volt rays
of thorium--thorium which is a com-
mon source for gamma radiation,"
asserted Dr. Crane. "This is ex-
plained," he continued, "by the fact
that these high energy radiations lose
their energy in giving birth to posi-
tive-negative electron pairs; in other
words, radiant energy is converted in-
As for the positive electrons men-
tioned above, the ordinary physics
student would be immediately non-
plussed, for to him an electron is, by
definition, a negative particle. Nev-
ertheless, the electron with the posi-
tive charge does exist-but not for
long; as a matter of fact, about one
ten-millionth of a second. This posi-
tive electron exists, according to Dr.
Crane, only while it is moving with a
great velocity, and, as soon as it
comes to rest, it combines with the
first negative electron it meets, and
the result-mutual annihilation. In
this process mass is converted back
into radiant energy.
While on the subject, Dr. Crane
said that neutrons are also thought
to have a relatively short life. They,
however, are not annihilated like the
positive electrons, but are captured
within a fraction of a second, by the
heavy nucleus of some atom.
Instr ctor, Self
BETHLEHEM, Pa, June 4.- UP)---
A Lehigh University senior and ath-
lete, envisioning failure on the eve
of graduation, shot and killed one
of his teachers today, then committed
Two bullets, in the chest, one near
his heart, killed Charles Wesley Phy,
27, an instructor in the English de-
partment. Wesley L. Clow, 23, of
Pine Castle, Fla., the student,2shot
himself in the head.
Clow, rated just below a passing
grade, demanded a re-examination
of the young instructor. Harry Snave-
ly, of Lancaster, Pa., another stu-
dent and the only other person in
the recitation room, said the in-
structor told Clow he needed writ-
ten approval from the dean.
"Well," muttered Clow.
Phy, apparently sighting a pistol,
shouted, "Oh, don't," Snavely re-
Several shots rang out.
Phy, wounded, ran from the room,
collapsed in a downstairs corridor.
He died in a hospital. Clow stepped
outside the room and shot himself.
He died about a half hour after
A. L. Mansure
Arthur L. Mansure, '36, 1502 Cam-
bridge Road was awarded today the
Margaret KraussRamsdell Fellow-
ship for Methodist students of the
The fellowship is given to any Uni-
vesrity student who has been active
in the work of the First Methodist
Episcopal Church of Ann Arbor, or
in the Wesley Foundation located in
Stalker Hall. It is given to the stu-
dent to pursue graduate studies in
this country or abroad in religious
education or in preparation for the
ministry. The fellowship amounts to
Mansure has been very active in
church work and was student treas-
urer of the Wesley Foundation for
two years. He is a member of Delta
Sigma Pi, professional business fra-
ternity. Mansure is planning to at-
tend the Boston University School of
The Fellowsnip Fund was created
in 1933 by Dean and Mrs. Edward H.
Kraus and Edward T. Ramsdell, in
memory of Margaret Kraus Rams-
dell whose death occurred after an
accident on-Dec. 21, 1931.
The receivers of the fellowships are
chosen by a committee consisting of
the dean of the Graduate School, the
dean of the College of the literary
college, the minister of the First
Methodist Episcopal Church, the di-1
rector of the Wesley Foundation, and1
a fifth member chosen by the other
Senior students, who have not al-
ready done so, are urged to take ad-
vantage of the opportunity to have
themselves thoroughly examined and
receive any necessary medical at-
tention at the Health Service before
graduation. By obtaining prescrip-
tions for glasses and the health
certificates which many employers are
demanding, a great deal of future in-
convenience can be avoided.
SEARCH FOR STORM VICTIMS
DETROIT, June 4. -- (P)-Search
continued in Lake Erie Thursday for
a second victim of Tuesday's storm
after Captain James Grubb of the
Point Pelee Life Saving Station re-
covered the body of Capt. Guy Mc-
Cormick a mile off the point. With a
cousin, Albert McCormick, Capt. Mc-
Cormick left Leamington, Ont., with
a tug-load of gasoline for Pelee
Island half an hour before the storm
glasses, in a blue and silver case SUMMER STUDENTS: Light cool
from Dr. Hugh Connally, Detroit. rooms. Special rates. Porter service.
Badly needed and will appreciate- Recreation facilities. The Oaks. 915
return. Fred Warner Neal. Mich- Oakland. 7458. 504
igan Daily. tfb
--___ . FOR RENT: Ground floor student
SILVER ring with topaz. Lost near apartment, suitable for three, and
Olivia Avenue. Finder please call several rooms. Phone 2-1982. 917
7110. Reward. 544 East Huron. 537
Charging that he was beaten with a
billiard cue by an employe of the
Michigan Theatre duhrg a "theatre
rush" after a football pep meeting
last Oct. 11, Paul L. Wolff, '39, of
Hartford, Mich., is bringing a $5,000
damage suit agai ist the Butterfield
Wolff lost three teeth in the fracas
which occurreu the night before the
Indiana game. He claims that he
had not beern in the "rush" but had
merely entered the theatre "to see
what was going on."
Wolff's attorney, Edward F. Don-
lin, does not- believe that the case
will be tried until next fall should a
jury be demanded.
Two One-Act Plays
Earn Camp Funds
6:00-WJR Stevenson Sports.
WWJ T~y Tyson.
WXYZ Key Ring.
CKLW Omar the Mystic,
6;15-WJR Jimmy Allen.
WWJ Dinner Music.
WXYZ Day in Review.
CKLW Joe Gentile.
6:30--WJR Fray and Baum.
WXYZ The Lone Ranger.
CKLW Melody Lane.
6 :45-WJR Boake Carter.
WWJ Rhythm Review.
CKLW Song Recital.
7:00-WJR Lennie Hayton's Music,
WWJ Jessica Dragonette:
Rosario Bourdon's Ensemble.
WXYZ Irene Rich.
CKLW Phil Marley's Music.
7:15-WXYZ Alice Sheldon.
7:30-WJR Broadway varieties.
WXZ Frank Fay Calling.
CKLW Variety Revue.
8:00-WJR Hollywood Hotel.
WWJ Waltz Time.
WXYZ Music Guild.
CKLW Pop Concert.
8:30-WWJ Court of Human Relations.
WXYZ Fred Waring's Pennsylvanians.
CKLW Horace Heidt's Music.
8:45-CKLW Bryant Field.
9 :00-WJR Andre Kostelanet' Music.
WWJ Richard Himber's Champions.
WXYZ Harry Heilmann.
CKLW Witches Tales.
9 :15-WXYZ Musical Romances.
9 :30-WJR March of Time.
WWJ Marion Talley: Orchestra.
wXYZ Bob Chester's Music.
CKLW Enoch Light's Music.
'9 :45-WJR Rubinoff-Peerce.
WWJ Peter Wiggle.
CKLW Guy Lombardo's Music.
10:00-WJR Duncan Moore.
WWJ Amos and Andy.
WXYZ Lowry Clark's Music.
CKLW Baseball Scores: News.
10 :15-WJR Rhythm.
wwJ Tiger Highlights: Evening Mel-
WXYZ Ink Spots.
CKLW Griff Williams Music.
10:30-WJR Clyde Lucas' Music.
WXYZ Ted Weems' Music.
CKLW Mal Hallett's Music.
10:45--WWJ Jesse Crawford.
11:00--WJR Frankie Masters' Music.
WXYZ Anthony Trini's Music.
CKLW Al Kevelin's Music.
11 :15-WWJ Dance Music.
wXYZ Sport Grams.
CKLW Mystery Lady.
11 :30-WTJR Rob Crosby's Music.
WWJ Bob Chester's Music.
WXYZ Hollywool Debs.
CKLW Sophie Tucker's Music.
12:00-WWJ Russ Lyon's Music.
WXYZ Bert Stock's Music.
CKLW Clyde Trask's Music.
12:30-CKLW Joe Sander's Music.
1:00-CKLW Guy Lombardo's Music.
Bromage Will Make Field Study
Of Irish City Manager System
A comprehensive study of the city from the International City Man-
manager plan in what he termed "one ages' Association.
of the finest laboratories in the world Professor Bromage intends also to
study why the central control of gov-
ernment has been increased and to
Prof. Arthur W. Bromage of the po- determine whether this increase has
litical science department on his been a successful experiment. Other
visit to Ireland next fall. problems included in Professor Brom-
The scrutiny of the managerial age's field study will be the determin-
systemn will form a part of Professor ation of how extensively pressure
Bromage's field study of the local groups operate in local and Irish
governments in the Irish Free State. Free State politics and of the rela-
This type of a study has never before tionship of natural community areas
been recorded, according to Professor to local political areas.
Bromage. Professor Bromage will leave Ann
The aim of his project, Professor - -
Bromage said yesterday, will be "to
study local government in the Irish
Free State from other bases than the
purely structural approach to po-
litical science." Professor Bromage
will analyze the structure, functions W rite Y oi
and finances of the administrative
counties, county boroughs, boroughs,
urban district councils and all other
agencies that constitute local gov-
ernment in Ireland. And tell him PLAT
One of the most important aspects
of his study will be an attempt to have a lot full of "g
ascertain why the city manager sys-
tem has been introduced in local to you) that sell fo
units and what have been its effects,
said Professor Bromage. can motor home wit
The city manager system, accord-
ing to Professor Bromage, has de- plenty of mnoney in
veloped extensively in the Irish Free
State, and with Canada, it provides yoU will have the cap
one of the finest laboratories in the
world in which to study the man-
agerial system of local government.
Professor Bromage said that he also
intended to find out just how far Come down and
the Irish method of local government
has departed from the English sys-
In order to learn more about the
politicians and civil servants in Ire- PLA T T -W I
land, Professor Bromage will inter-
view many of the political figures and DODGE - PLYMOU
officials in the local governmental
systems. He has letters of introduc-
allopies" (Used Cars
3r $25 to $75. You
h your pals and save
getting there. Then
r for the summer ...
see for yourself.
TH MOTOR CARS
ACROSS FROM FIRE DEPT.
_, _ t__ il
SENIOR LIT., HONOR GUARD
The following appointments for the
Senior Literary Honor Guard were
made yesterday by Russel Runquist,
president of the senior class: John C.
McCarthy, Dewit C. Snyder, Allen
Ward, Nicholas Anikeen, Loyal Fish-
er, Brend Von Bremen, John Banis-
ter, and Henry Conlin.
Arbor immediately after .the close of
the University's Summer Session, and
since he has sabbatical leave the first
semester of the coming academic
year, will remain until February.
There has been some talk about a
new constitution for the Irish Free
State, Professor Bromage said, and if
a new one is drafted, he hopes to
witness the proceedings.
df~11Li''V~f+ Tfi~~ff°TT'TT~A'P .fITY7V~~l.T
commaV11Vi uhN1U l v llLUrVEN to omn f
Members of the graduating class tion tmany of
are reminded that the Commence- and other office
inent exercises will be held on Sat-
urday, June 20 this year, instead of,
on the following Monday, as has pre-
viously been the custom. Diplomas Opening
will be distributed directly after the
exercises at the Intramural Athletic
Building. at 8:15!
Ii Matinee Toda'
Let Ns Fill Your adTmro
1 t U Iu and Tomorro
PICNIC ORI)FP a 3:15!
SPECIAL BREAKFASTS Tonight at 8:1
the city managers
holders in Ireland
Now - DOUBLE BILL
A Blizzard of Blondes
GENEVI EVE TOBIN
GLENDA FAI RELL
i -- ___._ ___..._____ ....._.._ ___ -. _ __-.._._. __._._._._. __ __. _.. _ _ __ ___._.__. ._._ "___. __._ ._.. . ...J
Last Times Today
Two original one-act folk-dramas,
"The Mustard Seed" by John Beuret,
and "Where The Tree Falleth" by
Harold Whitehall, were presented by
the Hampstead Community Players
and John. Beuret last night at Pat-
LUNCHEONS - DINNERS
including a large variety of
Hot Weather dishes and
Toasted Sandwiches - . . at
The Comedy Success of the Season- I
The Brilliant Stage and Screen Star
11 A ;11