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August 02, 1936 - Image 3

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1936-08-02

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SUNDAY, AUG. 2, 1936

TE MICHIGAN DALY

,:
. .

i

NEWS
Of The
DAY

(From The Associated Press)
Boy Sentenced For
Drowning Playmate
PORT HURON, Aug. 1.-WP)-
An 11-year-old boy, Gordon Bai-
ley, was ordered today to be con-
fined until he reaches the age of
17 in a correction institution as a
result of the drowning of his
p1a ym a t e., Richard "Dickie"
Jloenshelt, 7, last Tuesday.
After hearing Gordon tell how
he struck "Dickie" over the head
with an oar during a quarrel in a
beat-and left him to drown in
Lak Huron-Probate Judge Clair
R. Black said.:
"I will send Gordon to the Boys
Vocational School, Lansing, if
authorities there will accept him.
If there is no rom there, I will
commit him to the Starr Co-
monwealth for boys at Albion."
The boys quarreled when Gor-
don ordered "Dickie" to get out
of the boat which Gordon had
rented
Levitt Trans fered In
Island Controversy
WASHINGTON, Aug. 1.-()-
A second controversy in 13 months
over administration of the Virgin
Islands was climaxed today by
the transfer of Federal Judge Al-
bert Levitt.
The Justice Department an-
nounced that, by direction of
President Roosevelt, Attorney
General Cummings accepted Le-
vitt's resignation and appointed
him to Cummings' staff of special
assistants here, assigned to the
office of the Solicitor General.
Levitt submitted his resigna-
tion to the President a month ago,
charging "interference" with his
court by Governor Lawrence W.
Cramer and Interior department
officials.
Officials were silent on Levitt's
request to President Roosevelt.
for an investigation of his charges
against Cramer and other offi-
cials
Two Youths Rescued
From Lake Huron
BAY CITY, Aug. 1.-(P)-Wil-
liam McMurray, 20, and John
Sheldon. 15, of East Tawas, were
brought here tonight on the S.
S. General Markham after be-
ing picked up clinging to an over-
turned boat in Saginaw Bay.
The two youths had been sail-
ing from Tawas to Point Lookout
and were reported missing Friday
night. They said their 12-foot
sail boat turned over at 8 a.m. to-
day and they had clung to the
bottom until they were rescued.
Fred Robbins, of Marine City, is
captain of the General Markham.
Landon Reviews
Kansas National Guard
FT. RILEY, Kans., Aug. 1.-()
-Gov. Alf M. Landon of Kansas
left national political affairs be-
hind today to come to a sun-
parched parade ground in the
heart of Fort Riley military reser-
e vation for his annual review of
the Kansas national guard at
Camp Whitside.
Three motorized regiments
rumbled past the Republican
Presidential candidate. He stood,
with ranking officers, on a wood-
en platform at the edge of the
sunny reviewing field. ,
Prior to the review the Gov-
ernor visited with officers and
friends in his tent and lunched
at the officers' mess.
Tuesday Landon expects to go
to his home town, Independence,
to cast his vote in the Kansas
primary election.

Buddy Myer May
Quit Baseball
DETROIT, Aug. 1.-(P)-Bud-
dy Myer, Washington infielder
and 1935 American League bat=-
ting champion, said today he may
quit baseball for the rest of the
year because of poor health.
Field captain of the Senators,
Myers has played in only a few
games during the last two
months, He has been bothered
by a stomach ailment.
"I won't make a final decision
until the team returns to Wash-
ington next week," Myer said.
"I want to talk with Mr. Griffith
(Clark Griffith, owner of the
Nats) first."
TYPEWRITING '

Quiz Druggist
In TyphoidPlot
Of Hooded Cult
Accuses High Official Of
Seeking Hand-Grenades,
Poison Gas, Needles
DETROIT, Aug. 1.-(P)-Prosecut-
or Duncan C. McCrea said tonight a
chemist questioned about a reported
Black Legion typhoid epidemic plot
has declared a high-ranking Legion
officer inquired also how to make
hand-grenades and kill people with
poison gas and hypodermic needles.
The chemist, a bacteriologist and
registered pharmacist whose name
was withheld, was questioned in the
prosecutor's office after a startling
story told by William Guthrie, a
Black Legion printer.
Held On Riot. Charge
Guthrie, who is held on a con-
spiracy to riot charge, asserted that
the same high Legion officer wanted
to breed typhoid germs in his house
and talked of infecting Jews by in-
jecting the germs through milk bot-
tle caps and also into cottage cheese.
Nothing came of either plot.
McCrea said the pharmacist ad-
mitted joining the Black Legion two
years ago and said he was afraid to
report any of the secret order's ac-
tivities to police because the terrorists
boasted also.of having a "Legionnaire
at most every post a man could go
to."
Death Methods Discussed
The high Legion officer talked, the
pharmacist said, of making bombs to
throw into meetings and automobiles,
poison gas to be introduced through
keyholes of rooms and needles to
"stick someone with in the street or
in a theatre and that would produce
death."
The pharmacist said he told the
Legion officer he did not know how
to make bombs and refused to have
any part in such plans.
Guthrie made another statement in
which he told also of inquiries about
bombs and "hypo" needles.
The high Legion officer first want-
ed bombs "knurled, similar to the
knurling on a hand grenade, ap-
parently so they would break in small
pieces," Guthrie said.
Guthrie named four places, includ-
ing a school, which the Legion of-
ficials suggested for bombing.
bengals Take
ashinoton In
13-4__Slugf est
Detroit Moves Into Third
Place; Simmons Collects
Two Homers
Continued from Page )
ington battery, Simmons singled,
went to second on a wild pitch and
scored on Owens' double. Rogell's
double scored Owens, and Hayworth
walked. Rogell tried to steal third
while Cohen held the ball and was
out, Cohen's throw to Lewis beating
him easily. Lawson struck out.
Walker doubled, scoring Hayworth,
and he took third when Bluege let
Travis' throw get away. Burns struck*
out.
Detroit collected two more runs in
Nhe eighth. After Gehringer was
called out on strikes Goslin doubled,
then scored ahead of Simmons when
the latter sent his second home run
over the left field fence. Owen was

hit by a pitched ball. Rogell struck
out and Hayworth flied out.
Lawson found himself in trouble in
the ninth, but the Bengals staved off
a Washington uprising which pro-
duced three runs. With one out,
Sabo singled. Hill batted for Cohen
and singled, Sabo going to second. A
wild pitch advanced both runners.
Chapman walked, filling the bases.
Sabo scored when Gehringer threw
out Lewis. Kuhel doubled to score
Hill and Chapman. Stone's single
put Kuhel on third. The bases were;
loaded again when Travis walked, but
Owen threw out Bluege for the final
putout.

Roosevelt Tanned Af ter Long Ocean Cruise

-Associated Press Photo.
This striking informal closeup of President Roosevelt, thoroughly
tanned after a long ocean cruise, was made on the beach at his Campo-
bello Island, New Brunswick, home as he prepared to leave for Quebec
for conferences with Premier Mackenzie and Lord Tweedmuir, Canada's
governor general. This picture was made by George R. Skadding, Asso-
ciated Press White House photographer.

EVENING RADIO
PROGRAMS
6 :00-WWJ Spy Drama.
WJR Stevenson Sports.
WXYZ Tim and Irene.
CKLW Scores; News.
6:30-WWJ Fireside Recitami.
WJR Sanderson-Crumit.
WXYZ Husbands, Wives.
CKLW Palmer Ensemble.
6:45-WWJ Sunset Dreams.
CKLW Blackstone Trio.
7:00-WWJ Major Bowes.
WJR Musical.
WXYZ~ Evening Melodies.
CKLW-Titans of Science.
7:30-WJR Symphony. .
WXYZ Goldman Band.
CKLW Ozzie Nelson.
8:00-WWJ Merry-'Go-Round.
WXYZ Cornelia Skinner.
CKLW Americana.
8:30-WWJ Music Album.
WXYZ Paul Whiteman (8:15).
CKLW Horace Heidt.
9 :00-WWJ Music Camp.
WXYZ Bob Crosby.
CKLW DanceuMusic.
9:30-WJR Community Sing.
WXYZ Drama.
CKLW Goodwill Court.
10 :00-WWJ Drama Half Hour.
WJR Musical.
WXYZ, Ben Bernie.
CKLW' Baptist Church.
10:30-WWJ News; Orchestra.
WJR Hermit's Cave.
WXYZ Dance Music.
CKLW Griff Williams Orch.
11:00-WWJ Dance Music.
WJR Johnson's Orch.
WXYZ Dance Music.
CKLW Dance Music.
11:30-WWJ Dance Music.
WJR Barnett's Orchestra.
WXYZ Ravazza's Orchestra.
CKLW Ozzie Nelson.
12:00-WWJ Weather.
WXYZ Dance Music.
CKLW Dance Music.
Two Men Held On
ForgeryCharges
HASTINGS, Aug. 1.-(.P)-Le Voy
Cossairt, 27, of Colon, Mich., and Jack
Saylor, 41, of Ft. Wayne, Ind., were
held here tonight on charges of forg-
ery. Sheriff Jay Blakney said they
were wanted for forgeries at Delton,
Hillsdale, Union City and William-
ston, all in Michigan, during the past
three weeks.
The men were apprehended by Dep-
uty Sheriff Neal Kardner near Free-
port late today after they had tried
to pass a check at a hardware store
in Middleville and were recognized by
the proprietor, who had received a
warning bulletin from the Michigan
Bankers' Association.
JAILED FOR LEAVING ACCIDENT
MT. PLEASANT, Aug. 1.-(A)-
John F. Brewer, 36, of Lansing, was
held by state police on a charge of
leaving the scene of an accident in
which four persons were injured five
miles south of Clare.

Northern Town
Is Threatened
By Forest Fire
Isle Royale Reports Latest
Fire; Dryness Threatens
Large Area In State
TRAUNIK, Mich., Aug. 1.-RP)--
The Alger County forest fire which
has been burning since Thursday
morning was less than a half mile
from the village of Traunik early to-
night.
Two pieces of motor fire apparatus
from Rapid River were brought here
by railroad late this afternoon. One
is a pumping engine. A railroad
tank car used for/ fighting forest
fires also was standing by.
The wind still was blowing away
from the village, and observers said
there appeared to be no immediate
danger to the community of ap-
proximately 150 residents.
The fire late today had burned
over approximately 3,200 acres. Most
of the area is cutover timber land
but some valuable second growth
timber was reported lost.
Hundreds of State Conservation de-
partment officers, CCC members,
Federal forest service men and volun-
teers were fighting the fire with port-
able pumps, sand and trench meth-
ods.
The newest fire reported was in
the Siskiwit Bay area on Isle Royale;
the blaze there burned with such in-
tensity that it could be seen from
the mainland by night, a distance of
about 40 miles.
After receiving reports that the 400
men fighting the fire were unable to
cope with the situation, Maj. 'Seiver
R. Tupper, in command of Fort
Brady and all upper peninsula CCC
camps, ordered 250 more men into
action.
The CCC reinforcements were or-
dered mobilized at Houghton and
transported as quickly as possible to
the Island. A coast guard boat was
reported standing by ready to evac-
uate Isle Royale residentsI

DAiLY OFFICIAL
BUL LETIN
VOL. XLV No. 29
SUNDAY, AUG. 2, 1936
Notices
Episcopal Students: There will be
the regular student meeting this eve-
ning. Cars will leave St. Andrew's
Church at 5 p.m. Supper, swimming.
All students and their friends are
cordially invited.
Saint Andrew's Episcopal Church:
Services today are: 8 a.m. holy com-
munion; 11 a.m. kindergarten; 11 a.
m. holy communion and sermon by
the Rev. Frederick W. Leech.
The morning worship at the Evan-
gelical Church will be held at 10:30
a.m. The pastor, Reverend Schmale,
will preach on the theme "An Out-
Door Service With God." The early
service at 9 a.m. will be conducted
in the German language.
Congregational Church: 10:45 a.m.
service of worship with sermon by the
minister, Rev. Allison Ray Heaps.
Subject, "Let Us Pray." Soloist, Grace
Johnson Konold.
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,
pastor.
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.
Graduate Outing Club will meet at
Lane Hall, 2 p.m., 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 durin
the summer. This week Professor
Rufus has kindly offered his cottage
at Crooked Lake for the club's en-
joyment.
At 4:05 p.m. in the University High
School Auditorium on Monday af-
ternoon, Aug. 3, Dr. Howard Y. Mc-
Clusky, associate professor of Edu-
cational Psychology, Mental Meas-
urements and Statistics, will speak on
"The Classification of Pupils."

Prof. Howard B. Lewis, head of the
Department of Biological Chemistry
(Continued on Page 4)

-Associated Press Photo-
Nellie Richardson, nursemaid, is
shown on the witness stand in a
Los Angeles court where she gave
sensational testimony of the post-
marital moves of Dr. Franklyn
Thorpe and his divorced wife,
Mary Astor, who are waging a
strenuous battle for custody of
their daughter.
"oHopkins
Will Speak To
Ed. Students
Final Luncheon Is To Be
Held Wednesday Noon
At Michigan Union
With Dr. Louis A.'Hopkins, Director
of the Summer Session, as guest
speaker, and Franklin Weddle, music
and band director at Central High
School in Flint, as song leader, the
grand finale of the physical educa-
tion weekly luncheons will be held
Wednesday noon in the ladies' dining
room of the Union, Paul C. Stanger,
chairman of the program committee,
announced yesterday.
The luncheon is open to all physical
education students and graduates.
"We have had an attendance of not
less than 60 at all previous luncheons,
but we would like to see everyone out
for this one," said Mr. Stanger.
The increase in enrollment of
physical education students this sum-
mer over past summer sessions has
made this organization, whose spon-
sor is Dr. Margaret Bell, Director of
Physical Education for Women, grow
rapidly. Guest speakers at the pre-
vious luncheons have been Fielding
H. Yost, Harry G. Kipke, Dr. W. W.
Smillie and Dr. W. A. Cox.
Assisting Mr. Stanger, coach and
physical director at Lindblom High
School in Chicago, have been David
V. Connelly, athletic director at To-
ledo University, Edna Cole, Herman
E. Smith and Miss K. J. Specht.

N ursemaid Testifies

- \ z ::jfjfj ~"M
I IN
n?

1 ,

Ii

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SALE: of
SPORTS WEAR
at 1 /7 Rfeduictioni

WMORDSI
10c per thosn
Putting a low price on words makes cheap con-
versation . . . and cheap conversation sounds
hollow. It's easy to talk a lot in self-praise and
promises . . . but to back up what you say is a
real test of honesty. Goldman does not depend
on words to sell dry cleaning. Goldman actually
GIVES you what he advertises ... and does not
advertise something he does not have! Give
Goldman a trial . . . find out for yourself.

SUN-BACK
CULOTTES OVE

PAJAMAS
RALLS SHORTS

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