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August 02, 1933 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1933-08-02

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Sgte~m Will Be
IDebate Sub jest
Prof. Densmore's C1 ass
Plans To Hold Public
Discussion Monday
Climaxing the summer's work,
Prof. Gail E. Densmore's class in de-
bate teaching and coaching, will pre-
sent a public debate at 7;30 p. m.,
Monday, August 7, in Room 4203 An-
gell Hall, on the question, "Resolved,
that the Federal government should
adopt the essential features of the
British system of radio broadcast-
ing."
The question, which is the same as
that to be debated by member schools
of the Michigan High School Debat-
ing League during the coming schol-
astic year, has been selected, Pro-
f ssor Denshore states, because of
iscurrent interest throughout the
country.
James H. McBurney, manager of
the state debating league and mem-
ber of the speech department, will
serve as judge and Henry H. Bloom-
er, of Lincoln, Ill., a member of the
class, will act as chairman.
thi contest is to serve as an ex-
hibition debate for the many teach-
ers from all parts of the country
who are taking summer training in
the teaching and coaching of de-
bating. It will be open to the gen-
eral public.
Members of the affirmative team
are: L. Wayne Smith, Grad., of Iowa
State Teacher's College; W. H.
Miley, Grad., of Otterbein College,
Westerville Ohio; and Lawrence E.
nreevoogd, Grad., of Hope College,
Holand, Mich.
Those on the negative team are:
Warren A. Guthrie, Grad,, of Ne-
braska Wesleyan University, Lincoln,
Neb.; Eva L. Hesling,. Grad., of the
University; and Paul L. Sultzbach,
of Wittenberg College, Springfield,
- Ohio.
Rooseve1h Set
To Begin War
OnrKidnaping
HYDE PARK, N. Y., Aug. 1.-P)-
President Roosevelt opened a spe-
cial inquiry into means of battling
the kidnaping racket in a conference
today with Raymond Moley, inti-
mate adviser and assistant Secretary
of State.
The Moley conference follows
closely the organization of an en-
larged bureau of investigation in the
Department of Justice. Mr. Roose-
velt'is determined to give full Fed-
eral co-operation to the states in
the drive against stealing ii human
lives.
Also, there is indication he will
suggest shortly tongovernorsof the
states a uniform method of attack
against this newest of rackets which
is flourishing at an alarming rate.
Observers here were inclined to
place double significance on the
M'oley visit. He has been at odds
with. Secretary Cordell Hull over
State Departmentpolicies,Hand per-
sistent rumors have prevailed that
Moley is to be given a new assign-
ment.
Getting down to business again
today, despite the terrific heat, the
President signed the wool textile
code providing a 40-hour week and
minimum wages of $14 in the North
and $13 in the South. It is expected,
to put 27,000 additional employes to
work. The code becomes effective
Aug. 14.
Every importance was attached to
the anti-kidnaping conference by
the President. He is known to favor

and be organizing a supper-police
force-a sort of national Scotland
Yard-to go to work with state and
local authorities against kidnaping."
There is some speculation here
over whether Moley may be given
the special assignment of drafting
the new Federal legislation desired
to aid the Government in fighting
kidnaping, and that he also will be
asked to work out with the state
governments the uniform system
which the President wants to en-
able a united attack on the racket.
In' all likelihood, such an assign-
ment probably would'transfer Mole
to the Department of Justice, but
Mr. Moley and the White House very,
recently insisted he would continue
as assistant secretary of state with
offices close to Mr. Hull.
Former Law Professor
Here Dies In Palo Alto
A former member of the law fac-
ulty of the University, and retired
chief justice of the supreme court
of the Philippine Islands, E. Finley
Johnson, 73 years old, died Monday
at his home in Palo Alto, Cal. The
death was attributed to an unex-
pected stroke.
After his graduation from the Uni-
versity Law School in 1891, the jur-
ist served on the faculty of the legal
department, first as an instructor
and later as an assistant professor
and finally as a full professor. From
1920 until 1921.he served as chief

Two Gangsters
Are Killed By
Poliee, Mobs
CHICAGO, Aug. 1 .-)-Bullets,
-fired by police in one instance and'
by gangdom enemies in the other-
brought death today to two men
once notorious in the underworld.
Eddie Maciejewski, one-time com-
panion of "Wee Willie" Doody on
vicious killing sprees and a former
member of Joe Saltis' beer gang,
was killed as he. completed a petty
$20 robbery in a beer tavern. Four
policemen shot him down, but his
two companions escaped.
Sneak killers who shot him in the.
back as he idled on a street in sub-
urban Cicero accounted for the
death of Tony Marino, protege of
Al Capone.
Marino was lolling before a ga-
rage when four men crept in through
the rear door of the building, made
their way to the front and fired
into his back and head.
Police said Marino, whose alias
was Dominic Russo, met Capone
while the gang leader was sojourn-
ing in a Philadelphia jail for carry-
ing a concealed weapon. The two
returned to Chicago together, and
Capone placed Marino in charge of
his enterprises in Cicero and other
western suburbs.
A woman welfare worker from a
relief station nearby saw the kill-
ing. She said the assassins fled in
two automobiles.
The most recent arrest of Marino
was last May when his automobile
struck and killed Sally Sirus, 19, in
Cicero. He lost a leg as a result of
the accident.

High Schools Of State Preset
Varied Problems, Congdon Says

Ti

I2 s

Observations of a high school visi-
tor run the gamut from the sublime
to the ridiculous, Dr. Wray H. Cong-
doh., assistant director of the bureau
of -co-operation with educational in-
stitutions, said recently in a School
of Education conference.
'"The University does not send out
high school inspectors throughout
the State, but school visitors," he
explained.
"In one school the visitor finds a
superintendent who has seen better
times, faced with a depleted income,
an increased enrollment to be handl-
ed by a decreased staff, a board of
trustees hardly co-operative because
of a bewildered ;community domin-
ated by a radical minority out to
protect profits, and yet this superin-
tendent appears happy," Dr. Cong-
don stated.
"Urged on by curiosity, the visitor
learns that the superintendent and
his- wifeare managing to give a lit-
tle money for food and clothing to
two members of the graduating class
who would otherwise have had to
drop out of school-that approxi-
mates the sublime."
Continuing, Dr. Congdon told of
another school in which girls of 12
or 13 years are seen replete in high-
heeled satin slippers, silk dresses,
carmined lips and finger nails, and
expensive hair waves, and boys of
the same age carry gold-platted pen
and pencil sets and brief cases. "That
approximates the ridiculous," he
said.
"The average high school teacher
observed is in serious need of much
more thorough cultural and acad-j

Congdon continued. "It is sometimes
pitiable to see the prestige of the.
teacher all but shattered because a
student from a home of culture, or
another, is able to denude the peda-,
gogue of his false pretenses of cul-
ture."
These cases should only be consid-
ered as arguments for more acad-
emic and cultural training, he point-
ed out.
Concluding, Dr. Congdon stated,
that in practically every community.
in the State it has been observed
that rich and poor alike are very
deeply beholden to their teacher,
for the manner in which they have
contributed to relief of every kind
during the period of depression.
Four Communists Are
Beheaded In Germany,
ALTOONA, Germany. Aug.1-()-
Four Communists were beheaded to-
day after being convicted of killing
Nazi demonstrators on July 17, 1932.
One of the worst affrays in Ger-
many last summer, when the Nazis
were fighting to gain power, occurred,
in Altoona, a city near Hamburg on
July 17. About 6,000 Nazis were fired
on from housetops and attics.
Pandemonium swept the Nazi line
of march and police guards also drew
fire. The Communists swarmed from
the houses and -tried to erect barri-
cades and it was more .than an hour
before order was restored. At least
12 per'sons were slain and about 50

NEW YORK, Aug.. 1. -(P)-The
draw for the Wightman Cup, tennis
matches between the United tates
and Great Britain, to be played Fri-
day and Saturday at- Forest Hills,
was made today and the burden of
American victory placed on a new-
comer to international competition.
Alice Marble, of Sacramento, Calif.
She was named with Mirs. Helen
Wills Moody, a veteran of -nine of the
10 Wightman Cup teams, and Helen
Jacobs, United States champion, to
play singles against the British and
also to pair in doubles with Mrs.
Moody. Miss Jacobs and Sarah Pal-
frey, National doubles champions,
will handle the other doubles assign-
ment.
With Mrs. Moody and Miss Jacobs
favored to win three of the four
points needed for the seventh Ameri-
can triumph in the series it appears
to be up to Miss Marble on the basis
of recent play, to either win or help
to win the other point.
LAWYER? A BLACK ONE
NEWPORT, Ky., Aug. 1.-(AP)-Au-
brey Barbour, an attorney, told Judge
A. M. Caldwell "unofficially you
probably'won't believe me, but .never-
theless this excuse for tardiness is
an honest one."
He said he was driving his automo-
bile to court when a tire blew' out.
He hailed a cab, but a tire blew out
on it, too. So he called another cab,
and just as he put a foot on the run-
ning board, a tire went flat.
And he tripped and lost the rubber
heel of a shoe on the way.
Hunter, Okla., received a tank car
of water by rail to<help -relieve the
drinking water shortage.

-Associated Press Photo
The question of what ski-jumpers do.for exercise in the summer
time has been answered. At Brighton, Mich., at least, they ski-jump!
with the mercury at 90 the boys covered the slide with straw and
made some jumps around 75 and 80feet.

Golf Tourney n
Field Is Peed
By Jean Kyer
Qualifying rounds for the annua
women's city golf tournament were
held Monday at the Barton Hills
Country club, medal honors going to
Miss Jean Kyer, runner-up in the
state tournament held recently. Miss
Kyer made the 18 holes Monday with
85 strokes, an eight-stroke margin
over her nearest opponent; Miss
Helen Gustine.
Those qualifying, for the annual
event and their respective scores fol-
low :
9.0~ -Jean -Kyer....... 42-43~85
Miss Helen Gustine .....47-46- 93
Miss Jane Cissel ........ 48-46-94
Miss Harriet Heath ....50-46-96
Mrs. Harold Scarth ....48-49-97
Mrs. H. Haller ........54-50-104
Miss Nadine Schmidt ...56-51-107
Mrs. D. E. Seeley .......55-52-107
Mrs.. M. E. Williams . .. .54-53-107
Mrs. Flora N. Brown ... . 52-55-107
Mrs. A. Boak ..........54-53-107
Mrs. J. Bergelin ........52-57-109
Mrs. Jack Brier .. ......54-56-110
Mrs. Dorothy Lyndon . .59-51-110
Mrs. H. C. Emery......55-56-111
Miss Irene Smith .......56-55-111
Mrs. Robert Gauss .......56-55-111
Mrs. J .H. Failing ......57-55-112
Miss Frederick Waldron .57-55-112
Mrs. Harold Smith ......60-52-112
Mrs. L. C. Andrews . . ....55-58-113
Miss Helen Alexander . .59-56-115
Mrs. L. G. Steiner ......58-58-116
Miss Sue Peethan.. ....59-57-116
Mrs. L. E. Wenzel .......63-54-117
Mrs. L. . Cushing .... 59-58-117
Miss Jean Seeley......63-54-117
Mrs. R. S. Hastings.....62-55-117
Mrs. S. L. LaFever..... .59-60-119'
Mrs. W. S. Peck ........56-63-119
Mrs. F. N. Calhoun.....64-56-120
Mrs. R. T. Dobson ......61-59-120'
Mrs. H. W. Jacox .......60-61-121
Mrs. C. L. Synder ......62-60-122
Miss Judy Trosper.......64-58-122
Mrs. M. B. Daniels ......61-63-124
Miss Florence Burnham 66-59-125
Mrs. Ada Gustine ......66-60-126
Mrs. Emil Arnold ....... 68-59-127
Mrs. Ray Coll ......... .66-61-127
Mrs. E. L. Eich ........63-65-128
Miss Mary Ervin .......64-64-128
Mrs. J. M. Dorsey ......65-66-131
Mrs. Clifton Dey .......72-61-123
Mrs. H. Gordon ........71-62-133
FINISH
The SumMer in a
RPir of these
LINEN
SANDALS*......*
300 Pairs
Just Like the Picture
High and Medium Heels
No
Charge

Mrs. Wayne Cowell ....71-63--134
Mrs. A. Curtis ..........65-70-135
Miss Frances Hannum . .82-60-142
Mrs. J a m e s Cissel defending
champion, was not required to qual-
ify.

emic training -than he now has," Dr. were injured.

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never kdevrted eu

.SAME

.S are

l probably know that heat is used in
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But you know too that excessive heat
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That's why there could be no truly fresh
cigarette except for scientifically developed
methods of applying heat.
Reynolds is proud of having discovered

I

V

andperfected methods for getting the

bt o tmen a s vi
W44
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With every assurance we tell you, Camels
are truly fresh. They're ma& fresh -not
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If you wish to kniow why the, swing to
Camels is nationwide and steadily growing
-switch to them for just one day -,thent
leave them, if you can.
R J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO COMPANY
Winton-Salem, N. C
Doet remove -the moisture-proof wrapping from
your package of Camels after- you open it. The
Camel Humidor Pack is protection against sweat,
dust and germs.' In offices and homes, even in,
the dry atmosphere of artificial heat, the Camel.
Humidor- Pack delivers fresh Camels and keeps
them right until the last one has been, smoked

iill,

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