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August 07, 1936 - Image 4

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Michigan Daily, 1936-08-07

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IFRIDA , AUG. 7, 1936

Dems. Meet To
Discuss Plans
St. Louis Attorney Says
Every Effort To Be Made
To Beat Roosevelt
DETROIT, Aug. 6.-()-A group
of men once high in the councils of
the Democratic party gathered here
tonight for the avowed purpose of de-
termining the most effective method
of opposing the reelection of Presi-
dent Roosevelt.
From preliminary discussions, two
courses of action-the establishment
of an anti-New Deal Democratic
ticket and an effort to swing Demo-
cratic votes to Governor Landon-
emerged to be given prominence in a
formal statement by Sterling E. Ed-
munds, St. Louis attorney who called
the meeting for Friday.
Interviewed at the same time, how-
ever, Edmunds was quick to empha-
size that these were only suggestions
and to add that the 30 to 40 whom he
expected to attend would canvass all
possibilities in a closed session "where
every man will be free to express his
Enumerates Others
Among those who will attend he
enumerated: James A. Reed, former
Democratic Senator from Missouri;
Joseph B. Ely, former Democratic
Governor of Massachusetts; Bain-
bridge Colby, secretary of state in
the administration of Woodrow Wil-
son; Daniel F. Cohalen of New York,
a former judge and long-time sup-
porter of Alfred E. Smith; Henry
Breckinridge who opposed President
Roosevelt in several Democratic presi-
dential primaries; Thomas F. Cald-
wallader who managed Breckinridge's
Maryland campaign; John Henry
Kirby, Texas Democrat, William A.
Comstock, former Democratic gov-
ernor of Michigan and Judge Eugene
C. Bonniwell, twice Democratic nom-
inee for governor of Pennsylvania.
Alfred E. Smith, who with Colby,
Ely, Reed and Cohalen joined in a
plea to the Democratic convention to
"put aside" President Roosevelt has
announced he will not attend.
The Detroit developments came on
a day relatively quiet politically.
Asked to define the purpose of the
Detroit meeting Edmunds said it was
to see what "Democrats who believe
as we do can do to defeat Mr. Roose-
velt." For 30 years ,he said, he has
been a student of constitutional law,
adding that he was interested pri-
marily,in "stopping the absorption of
the powers of the states through leg-.
islative construction ratler than
through an amendment" tothe con-
Predicts Federal Despotism
"The New Deal will establish a
centralized Federal despotism unless
these policies are checked," he added.
Former Senator Reed, among the
early arrivals ,was reluctant to dis-
cuss the meeting.
Asked for his definition of the pur-
pose of the gathering, Reed shotback:
"I know what I want to do. I want
to do what I can to preserve the con-
stitution and the independence of the
courts and stop wasting the people's
He said the conference idea began
with "some of us discussing whether
it wouldn't be a good thing to get to-
gether and talk things over." Through
publicity, Reed added, the "thing has
gotten out of hand."
The original idea, he said, was to
have a meeting of five or six people.
"We've tried to keep it down to a
conference," he said. "There was no
idea of holding a convention, al-
though I suppose we could have got-
ten thousands here for a convention."

The possibility of a larger meeting
later was held out however, in Ed-
munds' formal statement, issued after
a conference with Reed.
Major Leagues

Quadruplets Are Ready To Make Professional Bows

Officials Begin
Probe Of Fatal
Airliner Crash
Cause Of Accident Sought
In Wreckage; Witnesses
Aid Investigation
icontinued trofn Page 1'
ishly for the plane. They discovered
it, a scattered, tangled mass of wreck-
age, early today on a farm four miles
north of the airport.
All of the victims, except one, had
been thrown from their seats into
the plowed field. Apparently all were
killed instantly.
The plane took off at 9:56 p.m. on
tne last leg of its regular New Or-
lears-Chicago flight. The weather
, s threatening, with overcast skies
and a light fog, but clear conditions
were reported north of Springfield,
From the time of the take-off until
th crash, no word was heard from
the crew, although the $50,000 all-
metal Lockheed-electra monoplane
was equipped with the latest type 2-
way radio.
The operator at the field gave Zier
a call at 10:02 p,m., but there was no
answer. Zier's watch, smashed dur-
ing the crash, was stopped exactly at
that time.
A few minutes after the plane took
off, Ben Knoebbe, a farmer living
near the field, said he saw its red
and green riding lights and heard its
"He was very low," Knoebbe said,
"and I was surprised to see him start
to the left-the West-as he got to
my place. He was so very low as he
passed me that he grazed two tall
trees near my house, very lightly, and
knocked leaves from them.'
As the plane swung on in a wide
circle, it was sighted by Ralph L.
Sharp, Fairfield, O., vacationing on
a farm a mile north of Knoe1be's.
. "When I first saw the plane, it was
very low, about 50 feet from the
ground," Sharp related. "As I
watched, it made a steep bank to the
left and passed beyond my vision over
a hill. Then I heard a terrible crash."
From marks on the harrowed
ground, it appeared the left wing
struck first and the plane turned end
over end, disintegrating as it car-
ried 150 yards down the field.
Examination of the plane, reduced
to twisted junk, showed the landing
gear was retracted when the ship
fell, indicating Zier was not attempt-
ing to land when the crash came.
A succinct comment came from
Carleton Putnam, president of Chi-
Cago and Southern, in announcing
the accident. He said:
"It was one of those things that
can't happen but still did."

U. Of M. Scientists
See Evidence Of
New Burial Ground

An Indian burial ground
extended for several miles
shores of Lake St. Clair,

may have
along the
south of

-Associated Press Photo.
The six-year-old Morlock quadruplets, daughters of Mr. and Mrs. Carl A. Morlock of Lansing, Mich., are
shown in happy anticipation as they awaited their first professional stage appearances in a showboat enter-
tainment at Lowell, Mich. They are billed one the program for vocal selections. Left to right: Edna A., Wilma
B., Sarah C., and Helen D. The initials do not stand for names, but for the order of their birth.

New Baltimore, according to Uni-
versity of Michigan Museum scien-
tists now working on the site. ,
From the nature of articles found
in the graves, the burials were made
about 250 years ago. The relics in-
clude beads and other things given by
the early fur traders, as well as sev-
eral silver Jesuit crosses made by
Robert Cruikshank, a noted Montreal
silversmith. Attention was attracted
to the region by the number of skele-
tons unearthed by builders of cot-f
tages along the shore.
Though most of the skeletons weret
buried after the coming of the white
men to Michigan, Dr. Emerson F.
Greenman has discovered nearby two
graves in which no white traders
goods were found. These may have
been "pre-contact" aborigines, al-
though they certainly do not date
back as far as the skeletons of the
builders of the Lapeer County stock-
ades, discovered last year. The lat-
ter died approximately 800 years ago.
New Military
Machines Used
In War Games
FORT KNOX, Ky., Aug. 6.-()-
Uncle Sam's newest engines of war
went into action on the rough terrain
of this military reservation today,
striking hard and effectively against
superior numbers in the first phase of
second army war practice maneuvers.
Shock troops of the "red" forces,
armored combat cars, mechanized
and motorized artillery and motorized
infantry with some 2,000.-men, struck
swiftly at advance columns of 20,-
000 "blue" troops in several inde-
cisive engagements. Tonight, the
reds had inflicted severe theoretical
damage, with blank ammunition, but
had withdrawn southward with the
apparent intention of remobilizing for
another attack.
Blue infantrymen meanwhile con-
tinued to advance southward in four
columns late today, supported by
their own artillery. Principal dam-
age to their forces occurred when the
reds theoretically wiped out advance
scouts of the 123rd Cavalry, Ken-
tucky National Guard, at the day's
first engagament at New Stithton,
and during heavy banging of guns
when the opposing forces "made con-
tact" at McClellan ridge, east of Fort

6:00-WWJ Ty Tyson.
WJR Stevenson Sports.
wXYZ Dance Music.
CKLW Blackstone Trio.
6:15- WWJ Dinner Music.
WJR Today's Heroes.
WXYZ Day in Review.
CKLW Sportcaster.
6:30--WWJ C- C. Bradner.
WJR Wilbur M. Brucker.
WXYZ Lone Ranger.
CKLW Melody Lane.
6:45--WWJ Moorish Tales.
WJR Boake Carter.
CKLW Song Recital.
7:00-WWJ Jessica Dragonette.
WJR Red Horse Tavern.
WXYZ Irene Rich.
CKLW Vacatipn Express.
7 :15-WXYZ Rhythmeers.
7:30-W.JR Broadway varieties.
WXYZ Frank Fay.
CKLW Ozzie .Nelson.
8:00-WWJ Waltz Time.
WJR Hollywood Hotel.
WXYZ Fred Waring.
CKLW Brandywine's Orch.
8 :30-WWJ Story Hour.
WXYZ Clara. Lou. Em.
CKLW Sodero (8:15).
9 :00-WWJ Marion Talley.
WJR Kay Thompson.
WXYZ Harry Heilman.
CKLW Cesare Sodero.
9:30--WWJ Symphony.
WJR March of Time.
WXYZ Ben Bernie,
CKTW Aaronson Orch.
10:00-WWJ Amos and Andy.
WJTR Duncan Moore.
WXYZ Lady, Escorts.
CKLW Scores: Orch.
10 :30--WWJ Evening melodies.
WJR Lions' Tales: Orch.
wXYZ Dance Music.
CKLW Williams Orch.
11:00--WWJ Trouners.
WJ1R Radio Circus.
WXYZ Shandor.
CKLW Kavelin's Orch.
11 :30-WWJ Webster Hall Orch.
W.JR Johnson's Orch.
WXYZ Dance Music.
CKLW Joe Sanders' Orch.
12 :00--WWJ North wood Inn Orch.
WXYZ Dance Music.
CKLW Johnnie Lewis.
Veteran House Member
Dies In South Carolina
COLUMBIA, S. C., Aug. 6.--(/P)-
Rep. John J. McSwain, 61, (Dem.-
S.C.) of Greenville, died today at the
Veterans Hospital here of a heart at-
Dr. O. E. Herndon, chief medical
officer of the hospital, said the Con-
gressman was admitted to the hos-
pital at 1 p.m. after being stricken on
a train en route to his home from Fort
Moultrie, where he had been spending
some time with the 263rd Coast Ar-
tillery Regiment of the South Caro-
lina National Guard, of which he was
an honorary colonel. He died at 3:15.
NILES, Aug. 6.-(P)--The head-on
collision of two automobiles on US-31
three miles south of here killed seven
persons early today. Coroner A. W.
Kerlikowski said there will be no in-

Grover Dillman
Made Head Of
Michigan Tech
Former Welfare Director
Slaps Obsolete Methods
In InauguralSpeech
HOUGHTON, Mich., Aug. 6.--()-
Grover C. Dillman, former Michigan
State Highway Commissioner and
Welfare Director, formally accepted
the presidency of the Michigan Col-
lege of Mining and Technology today
at elaborate inauguration ceremonies
staged in the new amphidrome as the
highlight of the College's 50th anni-
versary reunion.
After reviewing the history of
Michigan Tech and presenting a
resume of its achievements and de-
velopment to one of the world's fore-
most engineering educational insti-
tutions, President Dillman struck
sharply at many of the present day
methods he said he considers obso-
"This is a period of changing social
and economic conditions," he declared
before the several thousand alumni
and guests. "We no longer have a
western frontier that for genera-
tions was the 'safety valve' in times
of depressions. The present genera-
tion finds life more complex and
youth is faced with many false lead-
ers. The young man has more de-
cisions to make. His post-war years
have been difficult to interpret and in
recent years he probably has been
faced with want and has been tempt-
ed by false guides; yet he has been
keeping his feet on the ground about
as well as his elders. These are the
young men who are now being en-
rolled in college. They need guid-
ance, not sympathy; they must be
given every opportunity to develop
their initiative."
Bell In Finals
As Tournament
Bill Bell entered the finals in the
singles division of the Summer Ses-
sion Intramural tennis tournament by
defeating Marvin Bacon, 6-1, 6-4.
Bell had previously eliminated Bill
Jones; 6-1, 6-4 to enter the semi-
final. Bacon had taken the measure
of J. F: Thomson, 6-2, 6-4 in winning
his way into the semi-final.
In the upper half John Edmonds
defeated Al Finley in three sets, 6-4,
4-6, 6-1, and will oppose Ashton
Phelps in a semifinal match to decide
the finalist that will meet Bell.
Phelps had reached the semifinals by
defeating Robert Srigley in a quarter-
final match.
The doubles team of Panzarella and
Lau entered the finals by defeating
Lawrence Springer and, A. Rosenberg,
6-3, 6-4. They had previously con-
quered Kasalopoff and Coleman, 6-2,
6-4. In the bottom half Thomson
and Aroian entered the semifinals
by defeating Bell and Miles, 5-7,
6-3, 6-2. Griffin and Haley clinched
the other semifinal berth by trounc-
ing Jones and Graban, 7-5, 2-6, 6-1.
Konopinski And Wolfe
Take Tenni Dohles

Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the
University. Copy received at the office of the Summer Session, Room 121'
Angell Hall until 3:30: 11:00 a.m. on Saturday.
VOL. XLV No. 33 and who wishes to be so listed should
FRIDAY, AUG. 7, 1936 report this fact at once to the Re-
Notices'corder of the School of Education,
Notices1537 U.E.S.
Reading Examination in German:
The reading examination in German Seniors: College of Literature, Sci-
for candidates for the Ph.D. degree in ence, and the Arts: College of Archi-
all fields except those of the natural tecture; School of Education; School

cie ces ana ma.nmaLics will oe
held today at 2 p.m. in Room 204
University Lectures: The last of the
series of lectures on mathematical
statistics and its applications by Prof.
R. A. Fisher of the University of Lon-
don will be given today at 4:10 p.m.
in Room 1025 Angell Hall. The sub-
ject will be "The Study of Inherit-
ance in Man."
University High School Demonstra-
tion Assembly: The fourth demon-I
stration assembly of the University
High School Summer Session will be
presented today in the high school
auditorium at 11 a.m. Pupils in
the Latin classes will participate
in the program. "The Golden'
Touch," a play in English, will be
dramatized under the direction of
Miss Dorothy Roby. All Summer Ses-
sion students who are interested are
welcome to attend the assembly.
The Michigan Dames invite the
wives and children of all students
and internes to attend the weekly so-
cial afternoon at the Ann Arbor
Island today from 3 to 5 p.m. Please
bring either sandwiches or cookies,
and your own paper plates and cups.
Comprehensive Examination in
Education: The Comprehensive Pro-
fessional Examination covering the
courses prescribed for the teacher's
certificate will be given Saturday,
Aug. 8, at 9 a.m.
Visiting students and teachers en-
rolled in L. S. and A.; Arch,, Educ.;
Forestry; Music: Your credits for
this Summer Session will be sent
wherever you direct immediately af-
ter. the grades are received if you will
fill in the proper request in Room 4,
University Hall, between now and
Aug. 20.
Blue prints and directions for Sep-
tember registration for College of
Literature, Science, and the Arts;
College of Architecture; School of
Education; School of Forestry and
Conservation; and School of Music
will be mailed the first week in Sep-
tember. These reports will not reach
you unless the Registrar's Office,
Room 4, University Hall, has your
correct address for that time. Please
report any change of address at
The University Extension Credit
and Noncredit Course bulletin has
just come from the press. Summer
Session students and others who wish
to obtain this bulletin may do so by
coming to the Extension Office, 107
Haven Hall, or by calling, telephone
4121, line 354.
Candidates for the Teacher's Cer-
tificate: Students who expect to re-
ceive a teacher's certificate at the
close of the Summer Session must
pay the fee by Aug. 2,1. Blanks for
this purpose may be secured in the
office of the Recorder of the School
of Tr',in_ 1487 TTI

of Forestry and Conservation; School
of Music, who expect to receive de-
grees at the close of the Summer
Session should pay the diploma fee
not later than Aug. 21. Blanks for
payment of the fee may be secured in
Room 4, University Hall.
Public Health Nursing Certificate:
Students expecting to receive the
Certificate in Public Health Nursing
at the close of the Summer Session
must pay the required fee by Aug. 15.
Blanks for this purpose are available
in the School of Education office,
1437 U.E.S.
Students from other colleges, en-
rolled in the Summer Session, who
wish to transfer to the College of Lit-
erature, Science and the Arts for the
year 1936-37, should call at Room
1210 Angell Hall for application
blanks for regular admission.
The Weekly Reading Hour: Prof.
Preston W. Slosson, of the Depart-
ment of History, will read from the
writings of G. K. Chesterton on
Monday evening, Aug. 10, in Room
302 Mason Hall. This will be the last
of these reading hours during the
Summer Session. The public is cor-
dially invited.
Excursion No. 11, Wednesday af-
ternoon, Aug. 12. Inspection of the
new Ann Arbor Daily News Bldg.
Make reservation at Office of the
Summer Session. Meet in front of
Press Building at 2 p.m. There is no
charge for this trip.
Wade Shuts Out Indians
To Give Tigers 9-0 Win
(Continued from Page 1)
hit of the inning, but he was left
stranded when Hayworth grounded.
The Tigers take a day off tomorrow,
but pay for their funwith a double-
header against St. Louis opening a
two-day series. After Sunday's game
against the Browns, the Tigers start
a western tour that will keep them
away until Aug. 21.


I. I'

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W. L

New York ....
Cleveland ....
Chicago ..,.. .
Detroit .......
Boston .......
Washington .,
St. Louis .....
Philadelphia ..

..... 58


Detroit 9, Cleveland 0..
Chicago 9-4, St. Loglis 6-1.
wet grounds.
New York-Boston, rain.
Chicago at Cleveland.
Boston at Washington.
Philadelphia-New York,
played later date.
Only games scheduled.

. Pct.
to be

of Miltons Standard
Merchandise at Ex-
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by spending wisely at Miltons



St. Louis .... .
Chicago ......
New York . .
Pittsburgh ..
Cincinnati ....
Toston .......

.... 57
....... 49






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