THE MICHIGAN DAILY
WEDNESDAY, AUG. 5, 1936
PAGE POURWEDNESDAY, AUG. 5, 1936
2 New Records
Set By Owens;
U.S. Far Ahead
Ohio State Runner Takes
200-Meter, Broad Jump
With New Records
U. S. Has 83 Points
Hardin, Woodruff Win
Hurdles And 800-Meter
Races For U. S.
rContinued from Page 1)
ficials charged him with one trial on
a technicality which threatened
momentarily to draw a protest from
Avery Brundage, president of the
American Olympic committee.
Owens heightened his followers'
fears when he stepped over the take-
off on his next attempt and was
charged with a foul, putting himself
on the spot. Not taking any chances,
Jesse hopped 24 feet 5 1/5 inches on
his last trial, thus passing the quali-
In the afternoon the brown Buck-
eye bullet broke the Olympic mark by
easy stages, starting off at 25 feet 4
47/64 inches, topping off the semi-
finals with 25 feet 9 '27/32 inches, and
then doing 25 feet 4 1/8 inches before
entering the finals.
Lutz Long, Germany's ace jump-
er, thrilled the 'crowd by equalling
Owen's best jump and turning to
salute Hitler, but Jesse's response
closed the .debate.
After fouling on his first trial in
the finals, Owens jumped 26 feet
39/64 inch, finally 26 feet 5 21/64
inches while the stadium echoed with
a roar that could be heard all over
the-Olympic plant. The jump, al-
though short of Owen's world record
of 26 feet 8 inches, pushed into
discard the former Olympic stand-
ard of 25 feet 4 11/64 inches.
Other Jumpers Tie Mark
Long was the first to congratulate
Jesse and the two walked arm in arm
in front ofP Chancellor Hitler's box.
All told the three broad jump med-
alists bettered the former Olympic
record while the next two equalled it,
a rare incident in such competition.
Woodruff brought to a climax an
amazing rise from the ranks of the
unknowns scarcely two months ago
by capturing the none-too-well run'
800-meter final. Ted Meredith, who
last won this event for America in
1912, looked on as the long-striding
Negro freshman from the University,
of Pittsburgh bucked and jumped his'
way out of a series of jams, nailed1
hi dusky rival, Phil Edwards of Can-
ada, at the head of the stretch and
swept on to victory over Mario Lanzi
Woodruff's time of 1:52.9 was slow-
er than his clocking in the semi-
final and the slowest winning time
since 1920, but there was no question
that the American Negro was the,
best man in the race.
Woodruff's triumph marked the
fourth contributed by Negroes to
America's total of five championships
and likewise ended Great Britain's
post-war winning streak in this event.
Brian Maccabe, lone British finalist,
Hardin Has Difficulties
The Negro monopoly on the medals
was broken by Hardin, who came
through as was expected but not
without a stretch struggle in which
the first four were separated by
scarcely five meters.
The Mississippian, who was voted
the most handsome man on the;
American team, found the gusty
arena unsuitable for his best per-
formance and was timed in 52.4 sec-
onds, considerably slower than his
Olympic and world marks of 52 and
50.6 seconds, but he proved his class
A stretch drive over the last 40
yards decided the issue after Johnny
Loaring of Canada, Miguel White of
the Philippines and Joe Patterson of
Oklahoma City pressed Hardin over
the last hurdle.
Patterson was virtually lever with
his teammate at that point but falt-
ered and was passed by Loaring and
White who finished two and three
meters respectively behind the win-
Tolan's Mark Broken
The Olympic 200-meter mark of
21.2 seconds set by Eddie Tolan of
Michigan in 1932 was equalled three
times besides being beaten twice by
Owens, first in the trials and then in
the quarter-finals. Packard tied it
in the morning but ran third in the
afternoon, trailing Canada's Lee Orr,
who matched the mark, and also Paul
Haenni of Switzerland in a blanket
finish, all three being separated by
only one-tenth of a second. Robin-
son equalled the record in the last
quarter-final heat, beating the Dutch
star, Martin Osendarp.
Favorites came through in both
women's events. Miss Stephens, who
outclassed all rivals throughout the
100-meter competition, was a trifle
slow off the marks but gained her
stride and pulled out quickly to beat
Miss Walsh by two meters, Kaethe
Krauss of Germany by four, with
Loyalists Summon New Troops In Spanish Rebellion
Get $6,450 In
S'ate Police Put. Blockade
In Operation; Described
BIG RAPIDS, Aug. 4.-(A)-State
police are watching over a wide area
for two men who held up three em-
ployees and three customers in the
Big Rapids Savings Bank at noon
Tuesday and left unnoticed with $6.-
Miss Julia Foster, an employe, said
that she thought one of the men was
joking v hen he said, "We are holding
up the bank," until he produced a
revolvdr His companion did like-
They compelled Miss Foster, Miss
Jennie Baumunk, another employe,
and the customers. Gerald Kanapp,
Ben Moss and Clio Smith, to lie on
the floor while they took the bank
president, John E. Bergelin, to the
Slugged In Iiluia
While Spain's civil war opponents massed in the north for a major
loyalists summoned new recruits to strengthen mountain troops in de
columns. This picture shows loyal government soldiers in position 30
guns and rifles being trained on rebels in the Guadarrama mountains.
Is WhitfordKane Ornithological?
He Thinks So --judgin By Parts
-Associated Press Photo.
offensive in the bloody rebellion,
sperate effort to fight off rebel Treatened To Shoot
miles north of Madrid with field Bergelin said they threatened to
shoot him if he would not open the
vault, but he finally convinced them
that he couldn't because of a time
lock. He said that they overlooked;
Benefits From $350 on a counter as they took the
$6,450 from the tellers cages.
W ater Softener The two robbers sauntered casually
out of the bank, and, as no one on the
outside saw them leave, it was not
A re D iscussed known whether they were in an auto-
mobile. Later, however, it was re-
ported that State police were watch-
Caswell Sees Convenience, ing for a brown sedan with an In-
Enrrm A~ Rn t l f
Guest Director's Character
Of 'Paycock' Leads Him
(Continued from Page 1)
'chassis" meaning, chaos, and Mr.
Kane is trying to get the effect of
chaos in the production.
"Though Ireland's quiet now;
they've learned to get their revolu-
tions over early," Mr. Kane mused.
The action takes place after the set-
tling of the Irish Free State, when
the situation was exactly as it is in
Spain today. The "Die Hards" are
similar to the Fascists," he went on.
The Lydia Mendelssohn patrons
may find a bit of historical evidence
scribbled in chalk across the "Pay-
cock's" door. The heavy scrawling
"Up the Republic," and "Up De
Valera," De Valera having been a
Republican at that time which was
"In this play I am trying to do
everything for 'Juno,' Mr. Kane said.
$I feel that O'Casey has drown one of
his greatest characters in 'Juno.' "
"We're all rapscallions except for!
her," he continued. "She is one of!
the great characters of literature.
I'm sure she will go down in literary
history, and Miss Claribel Baird who
is playing that part here is doing a
very fine job of it."
-"Juno and the Paycock" is the first
effort to get away from the peasant1
play for which the Irish are famous.
It -describes the slum life in Dublin
which was about the worst in the
world and which has been cleaned up
under the new government. The
'Paycock's' home represents a form-
er Georgian house which was built
when Ireland was prosperous. The
Irish theatre is trying to get a new
type of play today. In Dublin, Sean
O'Casey's "Silver Tassle," was refused1
because it dealt with war.+
"You can see the influence of Ib-
sen in most all of the Irish plays,"
Mr. Kane said. "In the character of
the 'Paycock,' I am reminded of Ib-
sen's Hjalmar in 'The Wild Duck,'
although I don't mind being a lazy
man in the play," he added laughing-
ly," for I'm a bit of a lazy man my-
self--but I haven't got a sharp-
tongued wife like 'Juno.' Thank God!"
Mr. Kane said that he liked thel
lovable, irresponsible part of the
"Paycock" for the same reason that
he is so attached to the role that John
Galsworthy wrote especially for him.
He explained in the words of Chris-
topher Wellwyn to his daughter Ann:j
"I can't help it. It's stronger than
me in another way."
However, Mr. Kane maintains that
Mr. O'Casey's play is quite different
than "The Pigeon" in that it is all
crash and noise. He feels confident;
too, that "Juno" would have been a
lady and the "Paycock" a gentleman
in a different environment.
Captain Boyle's rather malaprop-
ris-character who is so prone to
"sturt like a Paycock," according to
"Juno," might be discerned in his re-
tort to Bentham, the English school
master, who has been discussing
theosophy and speaks about the
yokl's to which the "Paycock" re-
plies, having been to America oncet
in his lifetime:
"Oh yes, Mr. Bentham. I've seen
hundreds of them in the streets of!
Mr. Kane believes that Mr. O'Casey1
must have had in mind the work of
the little group of Theosophers in
(Continued rrom Page.l)
Madrid supply, and citizens were put
on limited ration.t
Loyalists assumed control of the
Madrid terminal of the railway to
Zaragoza and Alicante.-
Railway communications was re-t
established with Badajoz. Steps were;
taken to conserve huge supplies of
gasoline stored at Valencia. Four
university professors were dismissed
for Fascist sympathies.
Rebels still held the Alcazar bar-1
racks at Toledo. The government1
withheld attack, apparently awaiting
a food shortage to force surrender.
The northern front: z
Four loyalist columns converged ont
Zaragoza, held by Fascists. Occupa-
tion of Sastago was claimed, andt
Catalan troops said they seized the
power plant supplying the Zaragoza
region with electricity.
Bombardment of the rebel city was
Fascists rushed new units towardt
Loyalist San Sebastian and predicted1
its surrender soon because of disor-
ganization among the defenders.
A rebel cruiser ceased bombard-I
ment of Gijon when the city threat-I
ened execution of political prisonerst
The southern sector:
Loyalists sought new recruits for
a siege of Seville, Southern Fascist
headquarters-the new recruits to en-
list for two months in a militaryI
Rebels ferried reinforcements fromi
Spanish Morocco to aid the Seville<
army in the march north toward Ma-
Two rebel planes were shot down in
a battle over the Straits of Gibraltar.
Loyalists halted bombardment of
Ceuta, Morocco, when the two Ger-
man warships appeared.
. LOOSE GRAVEL KILLS ONE
MARION, Aug. 4--.P)- Kathleen
Moore, 19, of Evart, was killed today
when an automobile struck loose
gravel and overturned four miles
north of Barryton Tuesday. Duane
Sible, 23, of Marion, and Beulah
Pritchard, 20, of Evart, with her, were
Now Playing ---
r~eno y S results
New Treatment Unit
(Continued froi; Page I -
soda process. Lime, soda ash, alum,
and other chemicals remove the
"The water will be aerated, the
iron will be removed, and then the
water will be recarbonated, to bring
it back to life, clean, pure, and spar-
kling. A chemist must be constantly
on hand to regulate the 'ph' value,
or stability, of the softened water.
"It will take from a month to two
months to get the softener regulated
as desired. Our aim is to remove
about 80 per cent of the hardness.
A perfectly soft water wouldn't be
satisfactory for certain purposes. For
example, it would be too flat to drink.
Also, a small percentage of hardness
is nececsary to protect the plates of
boilers. All heating equipment would
dissolve slowly in perfectly soft water.
From an economic standpoint it
would. be undesirable to soften the
water below the recognized standard
that we hope to attain.
"All towns which pump their water
from wells have a 'hard water' prob-
lem. It is estimated that 15 per cent
of the urban population of the United
States uses water that is not from a
surface water supply, either a lake
or a river, or an impounded reservoir.
"Pumping of artesian water makes
it 'hard,' because the increased ve-
locity increases its absorption and
power to dissolve minerals. Though
our water is pumped from three wells
(the Steere farm, Montgomery Ave-
nue, and the Reservoir) it is our hope
that soon it will be exactly the same
hardness as the ideal water of De-
troit, which is not pumped from wells
at all, but from the Detroit River.
"The building of the softener is the
greatest step in the entire history of
Ann Arbor from an economic stand-
point," he declared. "We have stood
the cost and damage year after year.
Finally the thing is going to become
"It will be a benefit to all the
people. All classes of consumers will
participate in the savings made. The
town will not regret starting now. It's
the best investment Ann Arbor ever
JOBIN TO SPEAK
Prof. Anthony J. Jobin, of the
French department, will address the
members of the French Club at its
meeting, Thursday evening, August 6,
on "Les Francais dans le Michigan."
There will also be songs, games and
Those in the bank said the men
!wore blue overalls and work shirts
and "looked like farmers." Bergelin
said they appeared well-educated.
"Their English was perfect," he said.
He said one man stood behind him
with a gun poking him in the ribs,
so he didn't get a good look at him,
but that the other seemed to have a
false mustache and was about 38
years old, with a "pasty" complexion.
The- banker said the alarm was
sounded as soon as the robbers left.
None of the employes were able to
touch the alarm, he said, while the
men had them covered with their
One of the robbers left a .38-caliber
pistol in the bank. The police checked
it in an effort to trace ownership.
Descriptions of the men were given
to state police and sheriffs through-
out western Michigan, and the state
police placed their highway blockade
system in operation.
One was described as being five
feet, nine inches tall; weighing 170
pounds; wearing a tan cap, blue over-
alls and blue shirt; the other as beingI
five feet, ten inches tall; weighing
160 pounds, and wearing the same
kind of garments.
State police began a widespread,
search for two men, both about 301
years old. who, they said, were seen
in Grand Rapids last night. One of
the men, they said, then was wear-
ing a mustache.k
The state police said they believed
the robbers were from Grand Rapids
No trace of the automobile in
which the fugitives are believedy to
have fled had been found tonight,
but the highway blockade was main-
(By the Associated Press)
Political leaders of both parties
watched early 'primary returns from
Kansas, Missouri And Virigina to-
night only a few hours after belated
Kentucky returns assured the re-
nomination of Senator M. Logan on
the Democratic ticket.
In Missouri, Maj. Lloyd C. Stark,
backed by the Pendergast Democratic
organization, took a long lead over
William Hirth in the race for the
Democratic gubernatorial nomination.
On the Republican ballot Jesse W.
Barrett of St. Louis assumed an
overwhelming lead over two oppon-
--Associated Press Photo.
i Grover Cleveland Alexander, who
in his prime was cne of the Na-
tional League's greatest pitchers,
is shown in an Evansville, Ind.,
hospital after being picked up in a
gutter with a badly battered head.
He says he does not know whether
he was slugged.
Tea Dance Will
Be Held oda
League Council Sponsors
Faculty - Student Social
MeetingAt 3:30 P.M.
The third tea dance of the summer
for all members of the faculty and of
the student body will be held from
,3:30 to 5:30 p.m. today in the ball-
room of the League under the aus-
pices of the League Council.
Lunch andcake will be served and
I music will be furnished by a three-
piece orchestra composed of members
of Al Cowan's orchestra. No admis-
sion will be charged for the tea dance.
Mary Andrew is in charge of arrange-
Those who will pour are Mrs. Byrl
Bacher, acting dean of women for the
Summer Session; Mrs. Martha L. Ray,
assistant to the dean of women; Mrs.
Louis A. Eiopkins, wife of Dr. Hop-
kins, director of the Summer Session
and Mrs. Louis M. Eich, wife of Pro-
fessor Eich, secretary of the Summer
Students to assist at the tea are
Jean Bell, Josephine Cavanagh, Mar-
garet Hamilton, Hope Hartwig, Bar-
bara Heath, Harriet Heath, Jacquel-
ine Kolle, Marjorie Mackintosh, Elva
Pascoe, Francis Thornton, Ona
Thornton, Barbara Schacht and C.
DETROIT BARBERS GET CUT
DETROIT, Aug. 4-(4)-A strike of
Detroit barbers to enforce a 7 p.m.
closing of shops ended Tuesday with
all places consenting to sign the
closing hour agreement, said Emil
Posner, secretary of the Barber's
union. The strike began Monday.
By ROBERT L. GACH
New Photoflood Bulb Out
Here is some good news for you.
General Electric has announced a new
Mazda Photoflood. The new bulb
has twice the output of the 25 cent
bulb that you are familiar with, and
it is mounted in a standard base. It
will burn for six hours, and lists at
This should be a great help to those
who have been using two bulbs in one
reflector, because the larger bulb will
make for more efficient use of the re-
flector, and for the same price you
can secure three times as many hours
Not Useful In Enlarger
I can hear certain ever-hopeful
people saying "Goody, goody, now I
can make my enlarger work faster,"
but they are very apt to find that this
is not such a good policy. The new
bulb will of course be much bigger
and if it will fit into your enlarger
at all, it will be too close to the film.
This, coupled with the pleasant
thought that twice as much light is
bound to mean more heat, will mean
that the overheating you are bound
to run into will not be offset by any
increase in speed that you might ob-
If, however, you are contemplat-
ing the building of an enlarger and
expect to use a flood bilb for illum-
ination, then you might find this
bulb an advantage. Remember when
you draw up the plans that you must
make provision for the larger bulb,
and the ventilation will have to be
Low-Power Bulbs Best
But while on the 'subject of en-
largers ,the use of high-power il-
lumination is passing out of style.
There are machines on the market
that turn out beautiful work in which
the 5x7 inch size only uses 75 to 100
watts, and most good miniature en-
largers work with less than 75 watts.
But it requires careful engineering
to design a machine that will work
well with so little power, so most of
the home built machines are still
erected around a flood bulb. If how-
ever, you expect to build one for
miniature work only, then do youi'
best to avoid the use of a flood bulb,
as high-power illumination is very
unsatisfactory with the smaller films.
PIERCE, Idaho, Aug. 4--UP)--Col.
F. C. Hummel said tonight his na-
tional guardsmen would "break" the
picket lines in north Idaho's bloody
"We have to end this thing some-
time," said the commander of troops
which held Clearwater county under
military rule after a clash Sunday
night at Fromelt's Camp, in which
five strikers were shot, several woods-
men beaten and 17 members of the
two warring factions arrested.
Colonel Hummel ordered most of
his 90 militiamen here from Orofino
The I.W.W. strike leaders have
maintained headquarters here in the
heart of the white pine logging belt.
[BUIIAK PROGRESS ZkwuA Ihe AGESM]
THE DISCOVERY OF INK
In Mary Astor Case
S§IFFELL & BUSH
RcgulAr $1.00 Values
2 for $1.55
Regular $2.00 & $2.50
Now $1.60 $2.00
WH ITE SHOES
NUNN-BUSH and Edgerton
$4.95 & $6.45
3 for $1.00
THE DISCOVERY of printing ink
is shrouded in mystery and must be
relagated to the realm of conjecture.
In all probability it was discovered
in the ancient Empire of China,
shortly before the Christian era.
However doubtful the date of dis-
covery, there is no doubt about the
manifold advantages of ink today.
Thousands of gallons every minute
are used daily by the press. With
it the reports of The Associated
Press which are distributed from all
parts of the world, are made acces-
sible to millions of newspaper
The Associated Press, the lead-
ing distributor of news, maintains
the highest standard of clean, truth-
ful, accurate news. Read the timely,
interesting dispatches of