SATRAY, AUG. 1, 19.16
THE lICHIGAN DAILY
(From The Associated Press)
Cost Of Living
Hurts U. S. Labor
LANSING, July 31.-(/)-The
State Emergency Relief Admin-
istration said today the rising
cost of living is cutting deeply
into pay increases labor receives
A bulletin released today said
a survey of conditions last May
disclosed that although payrolls
were $1,189,078 larger than in
the previous month, "increases
in the cost of the various items
of the wage earner's budget ef-
fected a reduction of 1 per cent
in real wages."
No Townsend Candidate
In Third District
BATTLE CREEK, July 31.-(P)
-The Townsend Clubs' advisory
board decided today to endorse
no candidate in the third con-
gressional district until after the
Rep. Verner W. Main won the
Republican nomination and was
elected last year, with support of
the Townsend Clubs, but he an-
nounced recently that he was
waiving such endorsement this
year. He said he could not con-
scientiously champion the de-
mand of the Townsend organi-
zation for a $200 monthly pen-
sion, but that he would continue
to support the McGroarty Bill,
which incorporates part of the
Townsend Pension Plan.
In English Channel
ST. HELIER, Jersey, England,
July 31.-(P)-An airplane carry-
ing eight passengers, a pilot and a
radio operator was missing to-
night in stormy weather on a
short hop from Guernsey to Jer-
sey Island in the English Chan-
The Jersey Airways amphibian
plane took off at'7 p.m. on a flight
normally requiring 2 minutes,
but had not arrived here at 10
By Brucker Here
MContnued from Pae 1)
miners to a new set of homes, while
the mines are in danger of closing
down without financial aid, and where
.thousands of dollars were spent on
a golf course 30 miles from the near-
est town, when roads are badly need-
His organization tour has carried
him through nearly 40 counties in the
past six weeks, he stated, and Bruck-
er-for-Senator committees are al-
ready at work in all but five of the
83 counties in the state, with complete
organization of the state hoped for
by tonight. "The elements indicate
an old-fashioned Republican land-
slide," he added.
The committee named to campaign
for him in this county will be headed
by Roscoe Bonisteel, of Ann Arbor.
Other iembers named are Mayor
and Mrs. Ray Burrill of Ypsilanti,
County Welfare Commissioner Ever-
ett De Ryck of Milan, Dr. Lee David-
son of Manchester, Paul Maroney of
Chelsea, Mark Sugden, of Salina, and
Ray Dolph, Horace G. Pettiman, Mrs.
Maria Peel, and Mrs. Mabel Blum, of
Brucker told the group that he
hoped to address night meetings in
both Ypsilanti and Ann Arbor during
his more intensive campaigning be-
fore the primaries and in October,
and to make a complete circuit of
the county each time. 4
Among those who attended the
meeting were Regent Junius E. Beal,
Carl E. Stuhrberg, local attorney who
arranged the get-together, former
Banking Commissioner Rudolph E.
Reichert, and William Laird, city at-
Gulf Of Mexico,
Coastal Property Suffers;
PENSACOLA, Fla., July 31. - (P) -
A midsummer hurricane whirled out
of the Gulf of Mexico across a sparse-
ly settled area 40 miles east of here
today, inflicting heavy damage on
some coastal property and leaving
three vessels unaccounted for.
Forewarned, residents and vaca-
tionists moved to safety from exposed
resort centers and no loss of life was
reported immediately from the winds
which reached as high as '100 miles
an hour. Pensacola escaped dam-
Ships unreported were the two-
masted fishing smack Bob, carrying
a crew of six; the steamer Tarpon
with a crew of 15 bound from Apala-
chicola to Panama City; and the 38-
foot auxiliary schooner Ketchum of
Blow Strikes At Dawn
While the coast guard sought to
ascertain their whereabouts, divi-
sional headquarters at Jacksonville
suggested the ships might have put
in at isolated points to escape the
The blow, striking first about dawn,
was the second appearance of a trop-
ical hurricane which started in the
Caribbean, swept across the southern
tip of the state Tuesday night, and
recurved with increasing intensity in
Two deaths were attributed to the
first appearance of the storm. A
lineman was electrocuted and a deck-
The resort colonies of Fort Walton
and Valparaiso bore the brunt of the
storm felt along a 75-mile stretch
of the coast today. Winds of 85 miles
an hour struck Fort Walton and an
army radio station said at Valparaiso
the maximum velocity was 90 to 100
miles an hour there.
Fort Walton's wharves were car-
ried away by tides eight feet above
,normal. More than 2,000 persons,
including many on vacation, deserted
Gunnery Base Damaged
The United States gunnery base at
Valparaiso was badly damaged and
the Pensacola-Valparaiso highway
was under water in places. Cotton,
corn and tung oil trees suffered heav-
The banana boat Malva from Hon-
duras was beached at Panama City
and the vessel Malosa unmoored. Mu-
nicipally owned fishing docks were
battered down, streets flooded and
electric and water service was inter-
A hastily erected short wave radio
kept Panama City in communication
with the outside.
Codeball, squash, and horseshoe
pitching championships were decid-
ed this week in the men's intramural
L. W. Olson won the Codeball title,
defeating J. Sookne, 2 to 1, in the
E. Espeilie won the horseshoe toss-
ing championship by conquering over
N. Ostich, 2-0, in the finals. Espelie
entered the final round by defeating
Mills, while Ostich Peat Olson in the
George Duffy is the squash cham-,
pion. The former University varsity
football manager took over Ewing in3
L. Luoto is ahead in the intramural
swimming meet which has 10 events.
With about half' of the events com-
pleted, Luoto has scored 500 points.
He took firsts in the 25 and 50-yard
back stroke, two seconds, and two
thirds. R. Harrison, who is in sec-
ond place with 460 points, won the
50-yard breast stroke, and has taken,
three seconds and two thirds.
Winning first in the 25 and 50-
yard free style swim, and registering
two seconds and one fourth, G. Moss
has pulled up to third place. The
fourth notch is held by J. Edmonds
who won first place in the 25-yard
breast stroke. The next events will
be held at 4:45 p.m. Monday.
Principals In Astor Fight For Child Custody
By Poisoned Gum DAILY OFFIC]
I rPublication in the Bulletin is con
nds iq n ase University. Copy received at the ofmi
Angell Hall until 3:30. 11:00 a.m. on
ST. PAUL, July 31-(P)-John P.
Peifer, convicted Kincap plotter in VOL. XLV No. 28
the sensation - marked William SATURDAY, AUG. 1, 1936
Jr., case, ended his life in his jail;
cell--presumably by chewing poison- Notices
ed gum-two hours after he had Episcopal Students: There will be
been sentenced to serve 30 years in the regular student meeting Sunday,
prison, evening. Cars will leave St. An-
The former St. Paul tight club op- drew's Church at 5 p.m. Supper and
erator, branded by a Federal court swimming. All students and their
jury the "fingerman" in the $100,000 friends are cordially invited.
abduction, thus became the second
suicide growing out of the three-year Saint Andrew's Episcopal Church:
old crime. Services Sunday morning are: 8 a.m.
The first was "Stir Crazy" Willie oly Communion; 11 a.m. kinder-
Sharkey, Chicago Touhy gang mem- garten; 11 a.m. Holy Communion and
uer, who hanged himself with his
necktie in his cell here two years ago
after he and fellow gangsters had
been acquitted on charges of kidnap-
Three jailers, summoned by fellow
prisoners when Peifer appeared to be
in convulsions called in rescue squads
which attempted to revive him. But
their efforts were futile.
--Associated Press Photo.
Mary Astor, screen beauty, and her divorced husband, Dr. Franklyn
Thorpe, paid close attention while sensational testimony was being
given in the Los Angeles court healing by which Miss Aster hopes to re-
gain custody of their four-year-old daughter. Top, the actress is shown
in conference with her attorney, Roland Rich Woolley; center, Dr.
Thorpe (right) turned to pass a remark to his attorney, Joseph Ander-
son. Below, Miss Astor and Ruth Chatterton (right), actress, are shown
chatting in a lobby during a recess.
Place advertisements with Classified
Advertising Department. Phone 2-1214.
The classified columns close at five
o'clock previous to day of insertion.
Box numbers may be secured at no
Cash in advance 1He per reading line
(on basis of five average words to line)
for one or two insertions. 10c per read-
ing line for three or more insertions.
Minimum three lines per insertion.
Telephone rate - 15c per reading line
for two or more insertions. Minimum
three lines per insertion.
10% discount if paid within ten days
from the date of last insertion.
2 lines daily, college year ...........7e
By Contract, per line - 2 lines daily,
one month ....................8c
4 lines E.O.D., 2 months............8c
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The above rates are per reading line
based on eight reading lines per inch
Ionic type, upper and lower case. Add
6c per line to above rates for all capital.
letters. Add 6c per line to above for
bold face, upper and ower case. Add
10c per line to above rates for bold face
The above rates are for 71 point type.
FOR SALE: Conn B Flat trumpet.
Just like new. Will sacrifice for
quick sale. Also Deluxe Plymouth
coupe, '33, radio and heater. Box
LAUNDRY WANTED: Student Co-
ed. Men's shirts 10c. Silks, wools,
our specialty. All bundles done sep-
arately. No markings. Personal sat-
isfaction guaranteed. Call for and
deliver. Phone 5594 any time until
7 o'clock. Silver Laundry, 607 E.
LAUNDRY 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price. 1x
READ THE WANT ADS
sermon by the Rev. Frederick W.
Congregational Church: 10:45 a.m.
service of worship with sermon by the
minister, Rev. Allison Ray Heaps.
Subject, "Let Us Pray." Soloist, Grace
First Methodist Church: Morning
worship service at 10:45 a.m. Dr. C.
W. Brashares will preach on "Beyond
Science." This sermon concludes the
series on the theme "What do you
think of the Christian Task?"
Stalker Hall: Wesleyan Guild meet-
ing at 6 p.m. in the vestry of the
Methodist Church. Miss Adelaide
Adams will give an illustrated talk
on "Christianity's Contribution to
Art." Fellowship Hour following the
meeting. All Summer Session stu-
dents and their friends are cordially
invited to meet at this hour.
Trinity Lutheran Church, E. Wil-
liam at S. Fifth Ave., Henry O. Yoder,
Church worship service will be held
at 9:15 a.m. The pastor will use as
his theme "What aileth thee?" Ap-
propriate music will be rendered with
the regular liturgical service.
First Baptist Church, Sunday 10:45
a.m. The morning worship and ser-
mon by Rev. Howard R. Chapman.
The communion service will be held.
The Roger Williams Students Guild
will hold its final meeting at 6 p.m.
Sunday evening. A brief program
and social hour. Friends on the cam-
pus are cordially invited.
The Lutheran Students in the sum-
mer school will have an outing this
Sunday at Whitmore Lake. You are
asked to meet at Zion Lutheran
Church at 3 p.m. The church is
located at the corner of E. Washing-
ton and S. Fifth Ave. Bring 25 cents
for eats. Call 23680 or 5665 so that
the committee can make sufficient
plans for food and transportation. If
you are married bring your family.
The Graduate Outing Club will
meet at Lane Hall on Sunday, Aug.
2, at 2 p.m. sharp where they will
be taken to Crooked Lake for swim-
ming, games and picnic supper. The
approximate cost will be 40 cents.
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
structive notice to all members of the
ce of the Summer Session, Room 1213
Rufus has kindly offered his cottage
at Crooked Lake for the club's en-
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 the
newer poetry. The public is cordial-
Graduation Recital: Miss Florence
Leach from Wauregan, Conn., will
give a violin recital Monday evening,
Aug. 3, at 8:30 p.m. in the School of
Music Auditorium. Miss Leach is on
the faculty of the Colby Junior Col-
lege, New London, N. H. This recital
is in partial fulfillment of the re-
quirements for a Master of Music
School of Music Graduate Stud-
ents: Convocation of all graduate
students in the School of Music, Mon-
day, Aug. 3, 5 p.m. School of Music
Auditorium. This meeting takes
precedence over School of Music
Political Science 152S: Assignment
is as follows: Ogg, European Goven-
ment and Politics, pp. 844-887; Hill
and Stoke, pp. 517-595; Lenin, State
Edward H. Litchfield, Assistant
in Political Science Dept.
University Lectures: Prof. R. A.
Fisher, Director of the Galton Lab-
oratories, University of London, will
give three lectures on mathematical
,statistics and its applications. The
subjects and dates are as follows:
Tuesday, Aug. 4: The value of de-
sign in experimentation.
Wednesday, Aug. 5: Recent Pro-
gress in mathematical statistics.
Friday, Aug. 7: The study of in-
heritance in man. These lectures
-will be given in Room 1025 A.H. at
4:10 p.m. All interested are cordially
Summer Session Students: Re-
quests for transcripts of the work of
this Summer Session in the College
of L.S. & A., and Schools of Arch.,
Educ., and Music should be filed in
Room 4, U. H. on or before Aug. 10.
Requests received after that date
will of necessity be delayed.
Excursion No. 10: Put-In-Bay, Lake
Erie, Wednesday, Aug. 5. Reserva-
tion must be made in Room 1213 An-
gell Hall before 4:30 p.m. Tuesday,
Aug. 4. Chartered busses leave for
Detroit at 7:15 a.m. from in front
of Angell Hall and will go directly
to the "Put-in-Bay" dock at the foot
of First St. on the Detroit River. The
steamer leaves at 9 a.m. At 8 p.m.
when the steamer reaches Detroit
from Put-in-Bay busses will meet the
party and will arrive in Ann Arbor
at about 9:30 p.m. Expenses: Round
trip bus fare, $1. round trip on
steamer 75 cents; admission to caves,
30 cents; total expenses, including
meals on steamer, about $4.00.
Plot To Disease
Printer Tells Suggestion
Made To Put Typhoid
Germs In Jews' Milk
DETROIT, July 31.-UP)-An ab-
ortive plot to put typhoid germs in
milk delivered to Jews was charged to
the Black Legion today while a de-
fendant told-in another case-how
a black snake whip cracked -"per-
haps a dozen times" on the back of a
Prosecutor Duncan C. McCrea
made public the formal, statement of
William Guthrie, a Black Legion
printer, who accused -a high-ranking
Legion officer an another man-a
"chemist"-of approaching him nine
months ago with plans for breedingl
germs in Guthrie's house.
Guthrie, who said the plot never
got beyond the scheming stage, re-
ported the men talked of sending in-
fected milk and cottage cheese into
districts "most thickly populated
with their enemies."
"Did they name any particular
class of people?" Assistant Prosecutor'
William E. Dowling asked.
"They said the Jews," Guthrie re-
Guthrie's story gave a savage twist
he Great Extortion
Is A Iell Of A Flop
OMAHA, Neb., July 31.-(R')-R. A.
Alt, Chief of the Federal Bureau of
Investigation here, said Sterling Wal-
rod Powell, 16-year-old farm boy
arrested at his home one mile south
of Grant, Neb., late today, has con-
fessed to writing an extortion letter
asking $25,000 of George F. Temple,
father of Shirley Temple, juvenile
Federal officials said that the let-
ter, which the youth admitted writ-
"Unless $25,000 is dropped from an
airplane near Grant, Neb., on May
15, the life of Shirley Temple will be
Agents quoted George Temple, the
little acrtess' father, as saying the
letter apparently was lost in her fan
mail and was not opened until May
18, three days after the deadline set
in the letter.
Mr. and Mrs. Temple and their
famous daughter are now touring the
to the Black Legion investigation,
which continued today while six men
heard testimony against them in
court on charges of abducting and
flogging Robert Penland-the first
Black Legion trial.
How Penland was lashed for not
attending meetings was described in
court--by a defendant-although the
alleged victim himself has denied he
___ -- ' . 7 Tl ,_
- L ast Day jI
TOMORROW! Starts GREATER MOVIE SEASON!
THE BIG PICTURE OF 1936 -
NEVER SUCH A THRILLI
Your two most
End - of- Season
Will Continue Through August
Dtress s its-,Coats
All White and Pastel Crepes - Light Prints
Knits - Strings - Laces and Cottons
Sizes I1 to 46 - 161/2 to 261/2 Values to $16.95
String and Novelty Fabrics
Sizes 12 to 20 - Values to $16.95
SPRING and MID-SEASON
Darker Crepes - Sheers - Laces - Prints
Knits at Reductions from % to 2.
Values to $29.75
Two Groups of Spring Suits and Coats.
Values from $16.95 to $29.75
at $7.95 and $12.95
BLOUSES - SHIRTS ARTCRAFT
.$2.95 Values . . $2.00 Mostly Darker Shades.
$1.95 Values ..$1.39 $135 Values ... 95c