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August 01, 1936 - Image 4

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1936-08-01

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SATURDAY, AUG. 1, 1936


Reserve Corps
Meet For Fifth
Col. Alfred H. White Heads
Officers Training Group
Of University
A group of 31 officers of the Ordi-
nance Reserve Corps of the United
States Army will, assemble here to-
morrow to begin a training period of
two weeks with Col. Alfred H. White,
Ord. Res., and chairman of the Uni-
versity chemical engineering depart-
ment, as commanding officer.
This is the fifth year in which the
camp, officially designated as the
Ordinance Reserve Officers Training
Camp at the University of Michigan,
has been held here.
The officers sent for instruction are
all graduate engineers who have pre-
viously attended training camps
where they have obtained a general
knoweldge of ordinance material.
They are brought here for technical
instruction on problems connected
with the manufacture, inspection and
loading of artillery ammunition.
The group will study the technicl
duties and legal responsibilities of an
inspector in a munitions plant,' the
poperties and manufacture of the
various explosives used as propellants
and bursting charges, and the oper-
ation of filling the shells with high
explosives and inserting the necessary
fuses and booster charges.
Teaching Staff Drawn
The teaching staff, as is the cus-
tom, will be drawn from members of
the University faculty who are also
reserve officers and are ordered to
active duty for the period of the
The 31 reserve officers ordered for
instruction range in rank from ma-
jor to second lieutenant and come
from 11 states extending from Okla-
homa on the west to Georgia and Al-
abama in the South and New York
and Pennsylvania in the East.
The student officers will live and
mess in a fraternity house adjacent
to the campus and will report at 6:30 .
a.m. each morning at the Intramural
Building for setting-up exercises. A
plunge in the pool will follow and
then will come breakfast, with classes
beginning at 8:10 a.m.l
Although the officers are assembled
here because of the superior facilities
for technical instruction, the regular
field uniform will be worn and someI
of the routine of the regular military
camp will be followed.
Announce Officers
The officers of the camp are as
Camp Commander White was in
active service for two years during the
World War as Lieutenant Colonel in
the Ordinance Department and his
work was in the field of high ex-t
plosives. He was the chief of the
technibal section of the nitrate divi-
sion under whose direction the gov-
ernment nitrate plant at Muscle
Shoals was constructed.
Maj. C. Upthegrove, Spec. Res., was
a captain in the ordinance depart-T
ment during the World War. His
main work was with the metal com-
ponents used in ammunition. He is
professor of metallurgical engineeringi
Maj. John C. Brier, Spec. Res., pro-
fessor of chemical engineering, had
experience in manufacturing explos-
ives during the war.-
Maj. Frank Mickle, Ord. Res., i
associate professor of mechanical en-
gineering here and he also was in
active service during the'World War
as first lieutenant in the ordinance1
department, acting as inspector and
supervisor of engineering tests at
various munitions plants.
Maj. John S. Worley, Q.M. Spec.
Res., is professor of transportationc

Capt. C. B. Gordy, Spec. Res., isf
associate professor of mechanical en-
Maj. R. E. Hardy, Ord. Dept., who1
is on duty with the Reserve Officers
Training Corps will act as executive
officer and as an instructor in pistol
practice. The medical officer of the
camp will pe Maj. C.' B. Pierce, Med.
Res., who in civil life is associate pro-
fessor of roentgenology in the medical
First Round In
Golf Tourney
The first round of the men's intra-
mural golf tournaments will be played
today and tomorrow, it was an-
nounceo by Ernie Smith. All players
are requested to get in touch with
their opponents to schedule the time
of their match.
Championships will be decided in
two divisions, the championship flight
and the first flight. Those having
best scores in the qualifying round
made up the first group and the
other players were placed in the sec-r
The pairings in the championship
flight, together with the qualifying1
scores of .the players in the qualify-

Stab Their Guards On W ay To Chicago Court

-Associated Press Photo.
Three men on trial in Chicago charged with murdering a policeman
made a brief dash for freedom after beating and stabbing their guards
and transferring their handcuffs to the officers. The attack occurred in
an elevator in the criminal courts building. One of the trio was cap-
tured on the roof, another as he was about to vault a fence and the
third on the steps. They are shown here in court later, left to right:
Frank Korvzykowwki, 27, Andrew Bodaci, 28, Paul Jenkot, 28.

Coughlin Free
To Lecture On
Political Beliefs
Pope Pius Sends Greetings
To Detroit Clergy After
Session WithGallagher

6:00-WJR Stevenson Sports.
WWJ Ty Tyson.
wXYZ King's Jesters.
CKLW Blackstone Trio.
6:15-WJR Carl Rupp,
wwJ Dinner Music.
WXYZ Day in Review."
CKLW Joe Gentile.
s6:30-wJR Dinner Music.
WWJ Heinie's Grenadiers.
wXYZ Key Ring.

F. D. R. Urges
U. S.-Canadian
'Frank Dealing'
President talks In Quebec
And Asks For Friendly
Relations Of Countries
QUEBEC, July 31. - W) -- Cement-
ing anew America's friendship for her
neighbor on the north, President
Roosevelt in a speech there today
called for "frank dealing" and a
"spirit cf give and take" in settling all
problems facing the world.
Standing on a platform covered
with American and British flags at
the foot of the monument to Wolfe
and Montcalm on Dufferin Terrace,.
the American Chief Executive, speak-
ing in English and French, responded
to a big ovation and official greetings
by holdig up dispute-free Canadian-
American relations as a fine example
for other nations to follow.
It was a gala throng that turned
out to greet with pomp and fanfare
the first American President to pay
an official call here. Thousands
spread out on the broad terrace heard
his address and those of Lord Tweeds-
muir, governor-general; Premier Mac-
Kenzie King, and other ranking Ca-
nadian officials.
21-Gun Salute
Scarlet-coated troops, mounted and
on foot, served as a guard of honor
at the depot and at the terrace, where
a 21-gun salute echoed over the St.
Lawrence from the Citadel, summer
residence of the governor-general,
as the President was being welcomed.
Red and blue uniformed Royal Cana-
dian Mounted Police assisted secret
service men in protecting him.
After the speech-making the Pres-
ident went to the citadel for a private
luncheon given by the governor-gen-
eral and Lady Tweedsmuir and for
conferences on problems affecting the
two countries with Lord Tweedsmuir
and the premier.
"In the soltion of grave problems
that face the world today," the Pres-
ident said in his terrace address,
"Frank dealing, cooperation and a
spirit of give and take between na-
tions is more important than ever
Share Democratic Government
"The United States and Canada
and, indeed, all parts of the British
empire share a democratic form of
government which comes to us from
common sources. We have adapted
these institutions to our own needs
and our own special conditions, but
fundamentally they are the same."
The President, amid applause, re-
ferred to the Canadian-American re-
ciprocal trade agreement signed last
autumn as "tangible evidence of the
desire of the people of both countries
to practice what they preach when
they speak of the good neighbor."
Lord Tweedsmuir eypressed the
hope Canadian-American goodwill
and friendship would "grow into a
still closer understanding and be-
come that strongest of human crea-
tions, a thing about which men do
not argue but which can be taken
for granted."
Prof. Patterson Speaks
At French Club Meeting
Prof. Warner F. Patterson of the
French department was guest speaker
at the weekly meeting of the French
Club, held Thursday, July 30, at Le
Foyer Francais.
His subject was Louis Trieze, le Roi
Meconnu. Mary Lou Mitze, graduate
student, played the piano and the
meeting was concluded with French
songs and games.
Dinner guests of the French house
were Prof. and Mrs. Patterson and

Prof. William A. McLaughlin, also
of the French department. Professor
Anthony Jobin will speak at next
week's meeting on 'Les Francais au

-Associated Press Photo.
While Americans fled from Madrid to Valencia to board the U.S.
cruiser Quincy both sides in the Spanish civil war claimed control of
the seaport city. Meanwhile, rebels said more than 2,000 loyal troops
were ambushed and slain by machine gun fire outside of Zaragoza where
troops of both sides had been concentrating for a decisive battle. The
government claimed victories at La Linea and San Roque, but made
little other gains on rebel territory, indicated by the shaded portion i
of tih map.
Pollock Attacks Embezzlement
In Michigan SystemnOf Payrolls
. .Y

Map Showing Possessions Of bpyalists, Rkebels


Bay of Biacay R ANCE
/ //~ I///////// /'I' FR OM AMS('S/I
/*COROoA Mediferraneafl
CLAIMjr, Sea
(ljo C C oo so a
J'tdlbA[ s A MILES l'

The discussion several days ago of
desensitization contained the state-
ment that the only noticable effect
would be a slight stain which in the
case of a thin negative might be of
value. I have bene asked as the re-
sult of this, how a stain might help.
First of all you must understand that
the stain in question is a perfectly
even one, not .a.streak or spot which
would by all means be detrimental.
The greatest. effect obtained from
most intensifiers is an even stain not
an increase in contrast. I don't mean
to say that all intensifiers fail to pro-
duce an increase in contrast, but
those that do, produce a more noti-
cable increase in density than con-
trast. By building up the density
they increase the printing time and
it becomes easier to work with the
film. In the case of most underex-
posed negative, the shadows are 'too
thin to print. Although an increase
in contrast would mean an increase
in the difference between parts of the
shadows, the increase in contrast be-
tween shadow and highlight would
be more noticeable, and this makes it
even more difficult to print. So it is
safe to say that the best effect of
intensification is the increase in den-
sity. And an even coating of red ink
would probably be just as good. This
would lead you to believe that I do
not approve of intensification, I want
you to understand that I do believe
that intensification has some very
good uses, but there is a strong ten-
dency to use it at the wrong time, and
to use a poor formula.
Most people are under the impres-
sion that an intensifier can be used to
speed up a film. This illusion is very
wrong, no intensifier that has been
produced will bring out any part of
the image that failed to show up dur-
ing development. And in most cases
decreasing the printing light or
staining the negative will give re-
sults as good as most intensifiers.
The best from of intensification is
the physical intensifier, Which is a
modified physical developer and it
deposits silver on the image thus
building it up.
The chromium and mercuric in-
tensifiers work along similar lines but
fail to wvork nearly as well. They are
an advantage with under developed
negatives, but practically no use on
an under exposure.

Professor Charges Names
Of Fictitious Persons On
State Payroll
(Continued on Page 4)

may be desirable and should be con-
"Certainly employees should be


CASTEL GANDOLFO, Italy, July I CKLW Irving Cann's Music.
31.-(P)---Father Charles E. Coughlin, 6 :45-wIR Musical Program.
WWJ Sports Parade.
Detroit radio priest, may continue wXYZ Rubinoff-Peerce.
his political activity without Vatican 7:00-WJR Gov. Fitzgerald.
interference, it appeared tonight. WWz TorRavazksMusic.
Pope Pius, receiving Bishop Michael CKLW Band Plays On.
Gallagher of Detroit at his summer 7:15 WJRSaturdayswing session
home here today, sent his blessing to wXJ ZSandlotters.
1 7:30--WJR Columbia Workshop.
the clergy of Detroit-which includes wwJ Meredith wilson's Music
Father Coughlin. WXYZ Goldman Band.
CKLW Sherlock Holmes
The radio priest was not discussed Adventures.
by name during the audience, and 8:00-wJRJ runa Castagna Orches
prelates tonight said this meant the I KWWJ Jamboree.
CKLW Maurice Spitalny's Mus
Pope would take no action.J JSmith Ballew: VictorY
The pontiff would, the prelates as- 83:30-WJR Salon Moderne.
serted, leave the question to Bishop WXYZ Ntional Barn Dance.
Gallagher. There was no doubt, they CKLW Griff williams' Music.
added, but that the bishop would 9:00-WJR Your Hit Parade.
nprmit Fifh~r Coghlin to n e CKLW Ozzie Nelson's Music.


covered. The latest was that of a
payroll clerk at one of the State hos-
pitals about three years ago who, for
a number of months, added a half-
dozen mythical names to the payroll
after it had been signed by the super-
"The total of the Auditor-General's
check to the institution bank ac-
count included salaries for these
dummies which the clerk drew out at.
his convenience. Defrauding the
State in this way is still just as easy
as it was then. Indeed, the only
time such cases come to light is when
someone is careless enough to get
"With equipment available cap-
able of issuing checks at high speed,
all payroll checks should be centrally
prepared. Even the central prepara-
tion of payrolls, from time reports
submitted by the individual agencies,

paid for time lost, for whatever rea-
son, only after' the absence has been
reported to someone in administrative
authority and a decision made by him
to approve the payment. By all
means, there should be provided some
independent machinery for insuring
that ever person paid a salary as a
State employe is a person who actual-
ly exists, that he has been appoint-
ed to a job by someone having au-
thority to do so, that he is paid at
the authorized rate, and that he is.
really engaged ,at work on the loca-
tion reported.
"Under civil service a payroll check
is made by the civil service agency
and existing irregularities and defects
are eliminated."
The commission added that State
personnel records are largely non-
existent or grossly inadequate. No
central records exist and it is nearly
impossible to tell the number and
distribution of employes, their origin,
the location of their work, and their
length of service.

his work.
The Pope expressed his hope "that
amidst actual universal troubles,'
America may stand as a nation of
peace and, respecting human rights,
may decide controversial questions by
ballot, not bullets."
Bishop Gallagher's audience lasted
twelve minutes. (Father Coughlin's1
assertion President Roosevelt was a
"liar," later retracted by public apol-
ogy, had led to reports the meeting
might deal with disciplinary action I
for the priest.)
(Bishop Gallagher, defending Fa-
ther Coughlin's right to voice polit-
ical thought, had asserted he would
not bring up the matter.)
The bishop issued a written state-
ment, at the end of his visit here,
asserting the Pope's gratification at
the "peaceful attitude of the Amer-
ican people, the strong faith of Cath-
olics in the United States and their i
perfect loyalty toward the Holy See."
Bishop Joseph Schrembs of Cleve-
land, also a visitor today, reported the
pontiff's pleasure at the asserted im-
provement in the moral quality of
American motion pictures.
Pius congratulated the Cleveland
churchmari and his American asso-
ciates in connection with their drive
for better pictures, saying:
"American bishops paved the way
for this improvement. They have
been pioneers in the cause."
Major Leagues

9 :30-WWJ Springtime.
WXYZ Henry Foster's Music.
CKLW Lloyd Huntley's Music.
9:45-CKLW DickrMessner's Music.
10:00-WJR Bob Crosby's Music.
wwJ Sport Celebrities.
WXYZ Ben Bernie's Music.
CKLW Baseball Scores: News.
10:15-wWJ Tiger Highlights:
Evening Melodies.
CKLW Horace Heidt's Music.
10:30-wJR Charles Bachman and
iHarry Wismer.
WWJ Dance Music.
WXY? Al Donahue's Music.
CKLW Griff william's Music.
10:45-WJR Hal Kemp's Music.
11 :00-WJRJan Garber's Music.
WWJ Dance Music.
WXYZ Earl Hines' Music.
CKLW Top Hatters.
11:30-wJR Benny Goodman's Music.
WWJ Dance Music.
WXYZ Henry King's Music.
CKLW Joe Sander's Music.
12:00-WWJ Dance Music.
WXYZ Les Arquette's Music.
CKLW Dick Barrie's Music.
12:30-CKLW Ozzie Nelson's Music.
1:00-CKLW Horace Heidt's Music.
Word has been received by the zo-
ology department here of the sudden
death of John A. Kaufman, 64 years
old, of Lebanon, Pa., father of Edith
Kauffman, secretary of the depart-
Mr. Kauffman was the brother of
the late Prof. C. H. Kaufman of the
University botany department.
He was active in the Grange and
prominent in the Reformed Church,
of which he was for years a trustee.
I1 .


HALLER'S Jewelry
State at Liberty


New York.....
Boston .........
St. Louis.......

W. L.
.....65 34
.....57 43
.....54 46
...52 46
.....51 46
. 4. .. 9 50
.. . 34 63
...32 66

Boston 7, Chicago 3.
Detroit 8, Washington 2.
New York 11, Cleveland 7.
St. Louis 12, Philadelphia 4.
Boston at Chicago.
Washington at Detroit.
New York at Cleveland.
Philadelphia at St. Louis.


-, .



a w

St. Louis...........58
New York ..........53
Cincinnati ...........47
Boston ..............45
Philadelphia .........38

. L.

®' v w!- ww '


Buttermilk II II IU

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