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July 31, 1936 - Image 4

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1936-07-31

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PAIGE FOIM

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

MAY, J'MY 31 ,1930

PAGE FOUR FRIDAY, JULY 31, 1936
0

OWNWOMMO

F. D. R. To Visit
Quebec To Talk
U. S. Problems
Abandoned Quoddy Dam
Project Is Visited By
President On Tour
EASTPORT, Me., July 30.-()-
President Roosevelt turned toward
Quebec late today for a conference
on American problems after a per-
sonal appearance on the eastern
shore of Maine.
Announcing a change in plans in
mid-afternoon, the President, ac-
companied by his mother and Col.
Philip B. Fleming, in charge of the
abandoned Passamaquoddy tidal
power project, left his Campobello
Island summer home by motor and
ferried over to Lubec, Maine.
Taking a circuitous route around
bays and inlets, he' motored to the
model village housing the depleted
corps of Quoddy workers. Then he
drove to nearby Eastport where the
yacht Potomac waited to take him on
a 16-mile run up Passamaquoddy Bay
to St. Andrews, N.B. There a spe-
cial train was ready for the trip for
Quebec where he will arrive tomor-
row morning.
To Honor Him
Canada has arranged to accord the
President full honors.
Riding in a closed sedan with a
secret service car in front, the Presi-
dent passed through lanes of severl
hundred persons at the Lubec dock
and went on to Quoddy village, where
he got out and inspected a model of
the entire tide-harnessing project in
the white framed exhibition house.
Leaving the house, he told scores
of citizens grouped about his car:
"I hope when I get back next year
it (Quoddy) will be going."
A Passamaquoddy Indian, carrying
a large American flag, ran behind the
President's car as he entered the vil-
lage and toured several blocks of its
hard surfaced roads.
Arrives At Eastport
Another large crowd saw him ar-
rive at the Eastport wharf and talk
briefly with Roscoe Emery, chairman;
of the city council, before boarding
the Potomac for the hour's run to St.
Andrews. He left shortly after 6 p.m.
E.S.T.;
James Roosevelt, eldest son, and;
his wife, military and naval aides
and two secretaries, were to accom-
pany him to Quebec. Mrs. Franklin;
D. Roosevelt left Campobello today byI
motor for Hyde Park.
One of the subjects the President
will take up in his talks with the
Governor General and Premier Mack-
enzie' King will be the possibility of
cooperative development by the two
countries of hydro-electric power,
both at Quoddy and on the St. Law-
rence River. Two years ago the Amer-1
ican Senate defeated the St. Lawrencet
Waterway Treaty looking to mutualt
development of the international
rapids sections of the river for power]
purposes.
Canada abandoned plans at Quod-i
dy seven years ago.
Worker Denies
Black Legion'sf
Whip Floggings
Admits That He Had Been
'Escorted' To Field Andt
Warned To Be Carefult

DETROIT, July 30. - (AP) - Robert
Penland, a steel factory worker, de-
nied from the witness stand today
that he had been flogged by the Black1
Legion for failure to attend meetings
regularly, but admitted that he had
been escorted to an Oakland County
field with what "felt like a gun at
my back" and "warned" to be onl
hand at future sessions.1
He was testifying at the trial of six,
Black Legion members charged with
having kidnaped and flogged him. j
Five Arraigned
As he took the stand in circuit courtt
at the first trial to grow out of the
Black Legion activities, five other menj
were arraigned and stood mute on
charges of having abducted and killeds
Silas Coleman, a Negro hod carrier,'
"just for the fun of it." The group
were held for trial after pleas of in-
nocent were entered for them.
The trial-in the flogging case was
without a jury, the. defendants hav-
ing waived that right. Besides Fred-t
erick A. Gulley, upon whose informa-
tion the charges were based, the de-
fendants are Earl Angstadt, Charlesl
King, Thomas F. Cox, Harold Law-
rence and Wilbur Robinson.
Asked why he did not report his ab-#
duction by the. hpoded band to the
county prosecutor, Penland said: I
"I was "afraid of trouble for myself
and my family.<
"Did you identify the defendants?"<
he was asked.
Identify Him
"No; they identified me."
In his early testimony Penland
identified Gulley, Angstadt and Coxt
c +a man mhnn + him m + fh rmet-

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the
University. Copy received at the office of the Summer Session, Room 1213
Angell Hall until 3:30: 11:00 a.m. on Saturday.

VOL. XLV No. 27I
FRIDAY, JULY 31, 1936 !
Notices
Special Matinee: There will be a
special matinee performance of "The
Old Maid" on Saturday afternoon at
3 p.m. in the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre. The prices will be 50 cents
for main floor and 35 cents for the
balcony.
Northern State Teachers College
picnic at Portage Lake today.
Meet at 4:30 p.m. in front of
Angell Hall. Please make reserva-
tions with Dorothy Johnson, phone
8694, between 10 a.m. and 1 p.m.
Thursday. State whether or not you
will need transportation.
Graduate School: All Graduate
School students who expect to com-
plete their work for a degree at the
close of the present Summer Session
should call at the office of the Grad-
uate School, 1006 Angell Hall, to
check their records and to secure the
proper blank to be used in paying the
diploma fee. The fee should be paid
not later than Saturday, Aug. 1.
C. S. Yoakum, Dean.
Students from other colleges, en-
rolled in the Summer Session, who
wish to transfer to the College of
Literature, Science and the Arts for
the year 1936-37, should call at Room
1210 Angell Hall for application
blanks for regular admission.
The Michigan Dames invite the
wives and children of all students and
internes to attend a social after-
noon at the Ann Arbor Island today
at 5 p.m. A pot-luck tea will be
served. Please bring either sand-
wiches or cookies and your own cups
and plates. The committee will pro-
vide the drink.
University High School Demon-
stration Assembly: The third demon-
stration assembly of the University
High School Summer Session will be
presented Friday morning, July 31, at
11 a.m. in the University High School
auditorium. The program will be pre-
sented by pupils in the Social Studies
and French classes. It will consist of
the following: an original historical
sketch written and performed by the
members of the Social Studies class;
and a typical French lesson by the be-
ginning French class. All Summer
Session students who are interested
are cordially invited to attend the as-
sembly.
University Bureau of Appointments
and Occupational Information: Due
to the fact that we have been unable
to take care of the calls coming to
the office this week, the office wiill be
closed to students Friday afternoon.
I shall be glad to see the students
whom we have been unable to see,
next Tuesday evening between 7 and
10 p.m. in my office.,
T. Luther Purdom.
Weekly Reading Hour: For the pro-
gram on Monday 'evening, Aug. 3 at
7 p.m. in Room 302 Mason Hall Pro-
fessor Hollister will read from the1
newer poetry. The public is cordial-
ly invited.
Excursion No. 9: Schools of the1
Cranbrook Foundation, Bloomfield
Hills. Reservations for this visit to;
the finest group of private schools in
the Middle West must be made be-
fore .4:30 p.m., today, in Room 1213,
Angell Hall. Busses leave at 8 from
in front of Angell Hall, State St., and,
will return to Ann Arbor soon after
noon. Round trip bus tickets cost
$1.25.
The University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Information
has received announcement of De-
troit Civil Service Examinations for

Architectural Designers (Senior Ar-
chitectural Draftsmen, Junior Archi-
tectural Engineers, and Assistant Ar-
chitectural Engineer), salary, $2,640
to $3,600; Structural Designers (Sen-
ior Structural Engineering Drafts-
men, Junior Structural Engineers,
and Assistant Structural Engineer),
salary, $2,640 to $3,600; 'Civil Engi-
neering (Sanitary) Designers (Senior
Civil Engineering Draftsmen, Junior
Civil Engineers, Junior Assistant
Civil Engineers, Assistant Civil Engi-
neers), salary, $2,640 to $3,600; Me-
chanical Equipment Designers (Sen-
ior Mechanical Engineering Drafts-
men, Junior Mechanical Engineers-
Mechanical Equipment Design), sal-
ary, $2,640 to $2,880; Electrical
Equipment Designers (Senior Elec-
trical Engineering Draftsmen), sal-
ary, $2,640; Associate Sanitary Engi-
neer (Plumbing Inspection), salary,
$4,200. Applicants must be residents
of Detroit. For further information
concerning these examinations call at
201 Mason Hall, office hours, 9 to 12
a.m. and 2 to 4 p.m.
The Graduate Outing Club will
meet at Lane Hall on Sunday, Aug.
0 of 9 lna .1 - +1_ .1

Those planning to go who have cars
call 4367. A refund will be made to
those furnishing cars. All graduate
students are cordially invited to at-
tend all meetings of the club during
the summer. This week Professor
Rufus has kindly offered his cottageI
at Crooked Lake for the club's en-
joyment.

Finland, Japan
Ask For 1940
Olympic Games
Avery Brundage Gets Post
On Games Committee As
Jahnke Is Ousted
BERLIN, July 30.-(AP)-The big-
gest pre-Olympic battle tonight was
being waged between Japan and Fin-

Lan, rival bidders for the 1940
Comprehensive Examination in Ed- games, as Nazi Germany applied the
ucation: All candidates for the finishing touches to its $25,000,000
Teacher's Certificate (except gradu- athletic extravaganza.
ate students who will have received The heaviest oratorical guns were
an advanced degree by August) are brought into play during an all-day
required to pass a Comprehensive bombardment before the Interna-
Professional Examination covering tional Olympic committee which,
the Education courses prescribed for earlier in the day, had ousted Ernest
the Certificate. The next examina- Lee Jahncke of New Orleans by a
tion of this kind will be given in Room unanimous vote and promptly in-
1022, University High School, on stalled Avery Brundage as his suc-
Saturday, August 8 at 9 a.m. The cessor.
examination will cover Education A decision on the next games, al-
AlO, Cl, special methods, and di- ready overdue, isslated to be made by
rected teaching. secret ballot at the committee's clos-
ing sessions tomorrow afternoon.
Summer Session Students: Re- Officially Jahncke lost his place on
quests for transcripts of the work of the committee on the grounds that
this Summer Session in the College he had failed to attend two consecu-
of L.S. & A., and Schools of Arch., tive meetings of the committee. It
Educ., and Music should be filed in was recalled, however, that the New
Room 4, U. H. on or before Aug. 10. Orleans sportsman and former As-
Requests received after that date sistant Secretary of the Navy op-
will' of necessity be delayed, posed American participation if the
games were to be held in Germany.
Brundage, president of the American
Olympic committee and leader in the
iifight for participation, was suggested
as Jahnckes successor by William
May Garland of Los Angeles, another
By ROBERT L. GACH member of the International com-
mittee.
Yesterday I tried to explain why Meanwhile the odds lengthened on
development by inspection is con- Japan's hitherto well-regarded pros-
sidered better. Now I will try to give pects of winning the 1940 games as a
result of a Finnish appeal to return
you a few pointers on how to deter- the games to "Spartan Simplicity."
mine when development is completed
when working by this method. As
you surely know, there is a limit to EVENING RADIO
the density that can be built up in a R
film and also a limit to the thinnest G
image that can be printed. A per-
fectly exposed and developed nega- 6:00-WJR Stevenson Sports.
WWJ Ty Tyson.
tive will show as much as possible of WXYZ Key Ring.
the original subject, in respect to the 6C:15KW Blackstone Tio.
brightest and darkest portions. WWJ Dinner Music.
WXYZ Day in Review.
Let us assume that we have a per-6 CKLW Joe Gentile.
fectly graduated subject with a scale 6:30WWJ Bueti.
short enough to be shown on the film. WXYZ The Lone Ranger.
CKLW Rhythm Ramblings.
As development begins only the dark- 6:45-WJR Boake Carter.
est portions of the film will show up. WWJ Moorish Tales.
CKLW Song Recital.
As development is carried farther, 7:00--WJR Lennie Hayton's Music.
more and more of the image will be WWJ Jessica Dragonette: Rosaro
Bourdon's Eensembe.
seen. Don't forget, that as the thin- WXYZ Irene Rich.
ner portions show up the darker por- CKLW Vacation Express.
ner potions:15-WXYZ Kyte's Rhythmaires,
tions are getting heavier. When we 7:3-WJR Broadway Varieties.
reach the point where the darkest WXYZ Frank Fay Calling.
CKLW Guy Lombardo's Music.
portion is as heavy as you can make 8:00-WJR Hollywood Hotel.
it, any further development will WWJ Waltz Time.
WXYZ Fred Waring's Pennsylvanians.
cause the next lighter parts to be- CKLW Prancho's Music.
come just as dark and then we have 8:15-CKLW Cesare Sodero Directs.
comejus as arkand henwe hve8:3-WWJ Court of Human Relations.
lost part of the subject. Remember WXYZ Clara, Lu and Em.
we are now considering a subject that WJR Adre Kostelanetz's Music.
has a scale short enough to be shown WXYZ Harry Heilmann.
9:15-WXY7Z William Hard.
on the film. If we want a heavy neg- WWJ Arno and Woodenda,
ative then development should be CKLW Bryant Field.
carrid u t the9:30-WJR March of Time.
carried up to the point where the WWJ GreatrLakes concert.
darkest portion has reached the lim- WXYZ Ben Bernie's Music.
it. But if we want a light negative, 9:45-WJE Rdbino Re.Music.
then development should be stopped 10:00-WWJ Amos and Andy.
WJR Duncan Moore.
as soon as the lightest parts have WXYZ Escorts.
shown up enoughhto be printable. CKLW Baseball Scores: News.
1:15-WJR Musical Program.
With most films the following rules WWJ Tiger Highlights: Evening
hold true. For a heavy negative de- Melodies.
WXYZ Police Program.
velop until the darkest portions show CKLW Enric Marigeura's Music.
through at the back. For a light neg- 10 30-WJR Rhythm.
WXYZ Frank Winegar's Music.
ative stop as soon as the thinnest por- CKLW Griff Williams' Music.
tion is veiled over on the front. But 10:45-WWJ Jesse Crawford.
WJR Lions Tales; Noble Sissle's
unfortunately most subjects have a Music.
scale so much longer than the film 1:00-WJRGLeonr aGivotMusic.
that these rules alone are not enough WWJ Troupers.
WXYZ Shandor: Andy Sanlia's Music.
In most cases the highlights will CKLW Al Kavelin's Music.
show through at the back before the 11:15--WWJ Dance Music.
CKLW Mystery Lady.
shadows are anywhere near heavy 11:30-WJR Johnny Johnson's Music.
enough. And that is the reason why WWJ Dance Music.
you can get better results if you de- CKLW Joe Sander's Music.
velop your own films. The photo- 12:-WWJ Dancet'Music.
finisher has no way of knowing what CKLW Johnny Lewis' Music.
12 :30-CKLW Horace Heidt's Music.
you were shooting at and has to de- 1:00-CKLW Joe Sander's Music.
velop for a compromise that will not _-_KLWJe__ander'sMusc.
lose too much of either the shadows
or the highlights. But when doing
your own work it is possiblerto de-V
velop for good highlights or good
shadows, or when necessary you can
compromise. By ARBOR
By ABORSPRINGS
However, don't forget that perfect CONCORD or STRIFE!
exposure will overcome this disad- The present period of time is
vantage to a great extent. If you not unlike that described by
want highlights then you should give Dickens in his masterful "Tale
less exposure, and if it is an attempt of Two Cities." A spirit of social

Bt or sdtentsyo seheavier, throughout the world. This spirit
But for best results you should ex- has terminated in a bloody re-
pose and develop correctly, rather volt in Spain and threats of war
than expose right and then develop from every other quarter.
all your shots the same. Whither are we going? Where
will it all end? These are the
I want it understood that the ex- two important questions that
planations given above of the ap- confront every thinking man
pearance of the image are not 100 per # and woman today. The answer
cent correct but it is the only way might possibly be found in the
that it can be put into simple words home. If all men think more of
for use in 'this explanation, building up rather than tearing
down, peace and concord would
-- surely and truly be supreme.
People can truly say that the
A water supplied by the Arbor
Springs Water Co., of 416 West
Huron, is the finest tasting and
most refreshing summer drink
obtainable. This healthful prod-
Now Playing -- uct, while delightful in itself,
will add much to your iced teas,
coffees and other summer bev-
erages. Why not try it today?
TED D You can phone 8270 for quick
delively of a case of six 2-quart

a
t
T
1
t
J
i
1
r
i
i
i

Seven Netmen
Near Finals Of
Local Tourney
Men's Doubles Teams Will
Play This Weekend And
Determine Semi-Finalist
Seven netmen stroked their way
into the quarter-finals in matches
played this week in the intramural
men's tennis tournament. All thel
favorites came through in good style.
Edmonds defeated Brown, 6-3, 6-2;
Finley beat Briggs, 6-3, 6-3; Bell took
over Lawson, 6-1, 6-0; Jones downed
Wright, 6-1, 6-4; Thomson won over
Panzarella, 6-4, 6-1; Bacon con-
quered Frumin, 6-4, 6-1; and Phelps
won by default from Graban.
The next matches will be as fol-
lows: Edmonds vs. Finley, Bell vs.
Jones; Thomson vs. Bacon, and
Phelps vs. winner of Coleman-Srig-
ley.
The men's doubles teams will play
again this week-end to see which of
them will meet in the semi-finals
next week. Results of the last
matches are as follows: Springer-
Rosenberg defeated Lorch-Kohler, 5-
7, 6-3, 6-3; Finley-Olson won from
Neilson-Gartner, 6-4, 6-3; Kasalo-
poff-Coleman edged Briggs-Wright,
7-9, 6-4, 8-6; Thomson-Arioan elim-
inated Zimmerman-Anderson, 6-2,
6-3; Bell-Miles trounced Taylor-
Grein; and Jones-Graban beat
Routh-White, 3-6, 6-0, 6-4.
In the quarter-finals doubles
matches the following teams will
play: Springer-Rosenberg vs. Finley-
Olson; Thomson-Arioan vs. Bell-
Miles; and Jones-Graban vs. Grif-
fin-Haley.
Recent Graduates
Set Wedding Date
Announcement of the engagement
of Celia Ellen Guntrup, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. William Thomas Gun-
trup, of Detroit, to Steward Marsh
Cram, son of Mr. and Mrs. Leroy
Vernon Cram (Regent Esther M.
Cram of the University) of Flint was
announced yesterday. The wedding
will take place Aug. 29.
Miss Guntrup, who was graduated
from the University in 1935, is a
member of Kappa Kappa Gamma.
Before entering the University, she
attended Denison University.
Mr. Cram is a member of Phi Delta
Theta fraternity, Alpha Epsilon Mu
and Mimes honorary societies. He was
also a member of the Varsity Glee
Club and the Varsity Debating team.
He was graduated in 1936.

Escapes Forest Fire

-Associated Press Photo
Dr. Maxwell M. Knechtel
(above), director of a United
States geological survey crew,
escaped with slight burns from a
forest fire in the Little Rockies
forest fire in the Little Rockies.
Text Of Col. Knox's
Acceptance Speech
(Continued from Page 3)
disrupted Union. They all preferred
sacrifice to safety.
Again we reach a point where the
blazes along the trail run out. Two
ways lie ahead. One lies along the
apparently easy valleys of a regi-
mented society, maintained by a pa-
ternalistic government which falsely
promises to provide its subjects with
a security that men were wont to
purchase in the past by their own ef-
forts. The other lies along the rug-
ged heights of self-support, self-gov-
ement and self-respect.
Which will we choose? We know
the path our fathers chose. More
often than not the right way of life
is not the easy way. Because we have
always taken the self-reliant way, the
self-respecting way, American char-
acter has emerged as our greatest
national asset. Take from us every
vestige of three hundred years of
progress, leave only the raw materials
that God placed here, give us the
American character, and we would
swiftly re-construct here a civiliza-
tion as great as that we have today.
America is too young, too vigorous,
to be deceived by false promises of
an easy way.
And so I preach to you the doctrine,
not of the soft and spineless kept
citizen of a regimented state, but of
the self-respecting and self-reliant
men who made America. Which way
shall we go? The answer is in your
hands. I know what it will be. Next
November, you will choose the Amer-
ican way.

Yank Outfielder
In Hospital With
Brain Blood Clot
Hoag, Hurt In Collision
With Di Maggio, Will Be
Out For Rest Of Year
DETROIT, July 30.-(IP)-Myril
Hoag, the New York Yankee outfield-
er with the steel whip, lay in Harper
Hospital tonight with a blood clot on
the brain suffered when he collided
Tuesday with Joe Di Maggio as they
both went for a fly ball.
Dr. William E. Keane, Detroit Tig-
er Club physician, said Hoag's con-
dition was "fair." He said it ap-
peared now that Hoag was out for
the season.
Dr. Keane consulted Dr. Frederic
Schreiber, a brain specialist, and said
that a "minor operation" may be
performed. Dr. Harry F. Dibble is in
charge of the case.
Both Hoag and Di Maggio were
knocked unconscious when they
came together in the game against
Detroit, Leon Goslin, the batter get-
ting a freak home .run as a result of
the accident. Hoag left the game but
returned to action Wednesday. Di
Maggio apparently suffered no ill
effects.
First indications that Hoag was
severely injured appeared Thursday
morning when he began to suffer diz-
zy spells. He was taken to the hos-
pital and subsequently lost con-
sciousness and suffered convulsions,
Dr. Keane said.
Women's City Golf
Finals To Be Today
The Women's city golf tourney
semi-finals and finals will be played
this afternoon at Barton Hills. The
championship flight has reached the
semi-final round, while the other five
flights are in the finals.
The pairings are as follows: cham-
pionship flight, Mrs. F. Stauffer vs.
Dr. M. Bell, and Miss D. Lyndon vs.
Mrs. A. E. Boak. Consolation, Mrs.
W. Adams vs. Mrs. H. Smith, and
Mrs. B. Cushing vs. Miss J. Lange.
First flight finals, Mrs. V. Shew-
man, vs. Miss W. Courtright; conso-
lation, Mrs. J. Reach vs. Mrs. W.
Forsythe. Second flight finals, Mrs.
W. S. Peck vs. Mrs. C. F. Kessler;
consolation, Mrs. R. Dobson vs. Mrs.
F. N. Calhoon. Third flight finals,
Mrs. L. Wenzel vs. Miss M. Johnson;
consolation, Mrs. F. Staffan vs. Mrs.
S. Paup. Fourth flight finals, Mrs.
L. C. Steiner vs. Miss H. Platt; con-
solation, Mrs. C. Dey vs. Mrs. M. W.
Wheeler. Fifth flight finals, Miss E.
Parry vs. Miss M. Henderson; conso-
lation, Miss M. Scott vs. Mrs. C.
Schroth.

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