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August 08, 1936 - Image 3

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1936-08-08

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$ATURDAY, AUG. 8, 1938




Reported Backers Of4


Of The

(From The Associated Press)
Ellen Hess Is Western
Michigan Champion
SAGINAW, Aug. 7.-('P)-Miss
Ellen Hess, of Saginaw, defend-
ing champion, was eliminated in
the 18-hole semi-finals of the
Western Michigan Women's Golf
tournament, today and two Flint
women will meet tomorrow in the
Miss Jean Watt of Flint, de-
feated Miss Hess, 2 up.
Mrs. Don Weiss, also of Flint,
eliminated Mrs. Harley Peet, of
Saginaw, 3, and 2.
Miss Watt and Mrs. Weiss, who
holds the women's state title, will
compete over 18 holes tomorrow
morning for the crown.
Tampa Floggers
Get Prison Terms
BARTON, Fla., Aug. 7.-(GP)-
Five formfer Tampa policemen
were sentenced to four year pris-
on terms today for the kidnaping
of Eugene F. Poulnot, one of
three unemployed labor organ-
izers tarred and feathered fol-
lowing a political meeting last
The one-time officers, C. T.
Brown, Jr., Sam E. Crosby, John
P. Bridges, F. W. Switzer and C.
W. Carlisle, appealed immediate-
ly to the state supreme court.
Layden Leads In
All-Star Blallots
CHICAGO, Aug. 7.-(A)--El-
mer Layden, Notre Dame's chief
worrier over football affairs,
bounced back into the leadership
today in the voting to name a
coaching staff to mastermind for
the College All Stars against the
Detroit Lions at Soldier Field the
night of Sept. 1.
Layden,. in third place behind
Bernie Bierman of Minnesota,
and Alvin (Bo) MMillin of In-
diana, yesterday, took over the
leadership with only one day of
voting remaining, with a total of
1,777,417 points. Bierman was
second at 1,766,701, and 1,717,-
870 gave the Hoosier coach third
place. Lynn Waldorf of North-
western, was fourth with 1,428,-
Ohio Train Wreck
Fatal To Three
LORAIN, O., Aug. 7.-()-A
coal train and a railroad work
train crashed killing two men and
injuring three others late today
on the Nickel Plate Railroad
tracks at Avon Lake village, six
miles east of Lorain.
The dead were Salvator Cu-
terio, 40, of Lorain and Michael
Coloss, of Avon.
The injured were George Biltz
of Avon Lake, G. Soto of Lorain.
and Samuel Sikora, 22 of Lorain.
All the victims were railroad
Three Girls Drowned
At 4-H Club Picnic
-Three girls attending a 4-H
Club picnic were drowned late to-
day while bathing at Sycamore
Park, near Jamestown, 15 miles
south of here.
They were Ruth Anna Gano,
18, of near Wilmington; Evelyn
Drae, 11, of near Hamilton; and
Marie Washburn, 14,, of New
Miss Washburn and Miss
Drake waded beyond their depth
in a small stream and, unable to
swim, shouted for aid. Miss Gano
went to their rescue and was
clutched by the two younger girls.
All three we'nt to their deaths to-

Iowa Youth Wins
Western Golf Crown
CHICAGO, Aug. 7.-(IP)-Sid-
ney Richardson of Creston, Ia.,
making his first- and last--ap-
pearance in the Western Junior
Golf tournament, cashed in to-
day, winning the title by a 4 and
3 triumph over Joe Franco of
Chicago, in the 36-hole semi-
final match at the Sunset Ridge
Country Club.
Lake Steamer
Becomes War Transport
CHICAGO, Aug. *7.-('P)-A
Lake Michigan excursionsteamer,
usually decked with lights and
carrying a gay crowd, became a
"war" transport tonight as move-
ment of 3,500 national guardsmen
from Illinois to the Michiran lo-

Officials of the leftist Spanish gov
Juan March (left), 60, one of the w
Gil Robles (right), former ministe
revolution in Spain. Both are said
Robles had keen disclosed as havin
as early as last fall.
Olympics A
(By the Associated Press)
Track and Field: Archie Williams,
California Negro, captured 400 meter
run in 46.5 seconds, giving United
States its 10th gold medal in 17 track
and field events; Arthur Godfrey
Brown, Great Britain, ran second and
Jimmy Luvalle, United States, third.
Other American entrant,, Harold
Smallwood, underwent a successful
appendectomy about the time the
race was run.
Gunnar Hoeckert, Finland, cap-
tured 5,000 meter title in new Olym-
pic record time of 14 minutes, 22.2
seconds. Finns also took second and
sixth places as LouisZamperini and
Don Lash, American representatives,
ran eighth and next to last, respect-
American decathlon aces gained the
top three places after the first five
events of the two-day, ten-event test
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.
6:30-WJR Dinner Music.
WWJ Heinie' Grenadiers.
WXYZ -Key Ring.
CKLW Irving Aaronson's Music.
6:45-WJ'R Situation in Spain.
WWJ Sports Parade.
WXYZ Rubnoff-Rea.
7:00-WJR Saturday Swing Session.
WWJ Carl Ravazza's Music.
WXYz Town Talk.
CKLW Band Plays On.
7:15-WXYZ Sandlotters.
7:30-WJR Columbia Workshop.
WWJ Meredith Wilson's Music.
WXYZ Goldman Band.
CKLW Sherlock Holmes Adventures.
8:00--WJR Bruna Castagna Orchestra.
WWJ Jamboree.
CKLW Human Side of Music.
8 :30-WJR Salon Moderne.
WWJ Smith Baiew: Victor
Young's Music.
WXYZ National Barn Dance.
CKLW Larry Bradford's Music.
9:00-WJR Your Hit Parade.
CKLW Gems of Melody.
9:30-WWJ National Music Camp.
WXYZ Henry Poster's Music.
CKLW Lloyd Huntley's Music.
9 :45-CKLW Dick Messner's Music.
10:00-WJR Bob Crosby's Music.
WWJ Sport Celebrities.
WXYZ Buddg Rogers' Music.
CKLW Baseball Scores: News.
10 :15-WWJ Tiger Highlights:
Evening Melodies.
CKLW Horace Heidt's Music.
10 :30-WJR Bud Shaver and Harry
WWJ Dance Music.
WXYZ Al Donahue's Music.
CKLW Grff William's Music.
10:45-WJR Hal Kemp's Music.
ll:0-WJR Jan Garber's Music.
WWJ Dance Music.
WXYZ Earl Walton's Music.
CKLW Guy Lombardo's Music.
11:30-WJR Benny Goodman's Music.
WWJ Dance Music.
WXYZ Jose Manzanares' Music.
CKLW Joe Sander's Music.
12:00-WWJ Dance Music.
WXYZ Les Arquette's Music.
CKLW Barney Rapp', Music.
12:30-CKLW Ozzie Nelsn's Music.
1:00-CKLW Horace Heit's Music.
Triple Murder
Bodies Found
Unclad In Pit
WABASH, Ind., Aug. 7.--()-Au-
thorities late today recovered the un-
clad bodies of Mr. and Mrs. John
Fielding Wesley and their 12-year-old
daughter from a pit beneath a barn
on their farm near here where they
had been buried by Harry Singer, 25,
ex-convict farm hand, who confessed
to having murdered them on July 21.

The victims of the triple slaying
were: Wesley, 56; his wife, Mrs. Viola
Wesley, 31, and their daughter, Mar-
jorie, 12.
Singer, who had been employed
by the Wesleys, was arrested -yester-
day at North Manchester when he at-
tempted to obtain automobile license
plates for his car under Wesley's
Deputy Sheriff Vere Howell said
Singer confessed to the murervq nftc

Spanish Fascist Revolt Robertson Calls
Jesse Owens
For 400-Meter
Stoller, Metcalfe, Wykoff
To Follow Owens In
Relay; His Fourth Event
BERLIN, Aug. 7.- (P) --Lawson
Robertson, coach cf America's Olym-
} pic track and field forces, decided
definitely tonight to call on Jesse
Owens, Ohio State's Negro triple-
;:;;;;:' winner, for duty in the 400-meter
relay competition tomorrow and Sun-
With ten first places already sewed
up for the best track and field show-
ing since the 1912 Olympics at Stock-
holm, Rbertson decided to overlook
no bets and summoned Owens back
into action despite the fact the Negro
already has won the 100 meter, 200-
meter and broad jump championships.
Associated Press Photo. The information that the Germans
ernment said they had learned that quietly have built up a quartet which
orld's richest men, and Jose Maria has been clocked in sensational time
r of war, were backing the bloody as well as the obvious Dutch threat,
to be in Portugal. Authorities said prompted Robertson to change his
g planned for an attack on Madrid mind after he previously had said he
would not call on Jesse for relay duty.
Owens' coach, Larry Snyder, said he
expected Owens to get the starting
A l n e assignment due especially to his abil-
ity to negotiate the turn. Snyder
said he thought Ralph Metcalfe, Sam
Stoller and Frank Wyckoff would
was completed. Robert Clark led ,handle the baton in that order be-
with 4194 followed by Glenn Morris hind Owens.
at 4192 and Jack Parker at 3888. Owens was delighted when told of
UnofficialStandnhis fresh assignment.
nTracikalandFindgUnited"That's swell news," he told Robert-
States 167; Finland 57 1/4; Germany I myl vesince wednesday toI'
54 3/4; Japan 37 13/22; Great Brit- sure hustle around that corner."
ain 28 1/11; Canada 17 1/11; Italy Owens' nomination will give the
15 13/32; Sweden 15 1/11; New Zea- Cleveland star a chance for his fourth
land 10; Holland 9; Switzerland 8; gold medal, thereby equalling Paavo
Poland 5 1/11; Norway 5; Philippines Nurmi's 1924 achievement which in-
4; Latvia 4; Australia 4; Czechoslo- eluded the peerless Finn's triumph
vakia 3 1/11; Brazil 2; Greece 2; in the 3,000-meter team race as well
Argentina 1; Austria 2/11; Hungary as three individual events.
Women's Track and Field: Ger-
many 44; Poland 15; Italy 1 United Reds ues'
States 12; Japan 7; Canada 4; Aus-
tria 3; Holland 2; Sweden 1.
Polo: Argentina, defeating Great
Britain in decisive match, 11-, won I a a e
Olympic gold medal. Great Britain In W ar Gam es
took the silver with next two places
awaiting the result of today's Hun-
gary-Mexico match. National Conflict Threat
Field Hockey: UnitedrStates lost Looms As 'Browns' Plan
its second match in a row, bowing,
7-0, to India, France and Belgium To War On 'Blues'
tied at 2-2. FORT KNOX, Ky., Aug. 7.-()-
Yachts: United States continued to Heavy gunfire swept the vicinity of
fare badly, finishing eighth in 8- Grahampton late today, renewing
meter class; seventh in 6-meter class, mock hostilities in strategic warfare
ninth in star class and 15th in mono- of "Red" and "Blue" forces over four
type division. widely scattered fronts of the second
Pistol Shooting: Ullman of Sweden army maneuvers.
won the precision shooting match Mobolizing his Red mechanized
with new Olympic record total of 559. force near Elizabethtown, Col. Bruce
Krempel of Germany was second and Palmer in his armored command car
DesJamonnieres of France third with led swift but indecisive attacks re-
544 and 540, respectively. Elliott peatedly at the slower moving more
Jones, Greenwich, Conn., scored 536 numerous infantry and artillery of
for sixth position. the Blues.
Following a strategic plan laid out
ollby army tacticians, commanding gen-
P once Baffled erals of both sides prepared to shift
their positions during the night. The
"Brown" nation, theoretically con-
By BOf sisting of New York, New Jersey,
Pennsylvania and Delaware, were to
Wtoman Pianist declare war on the Blues at midnight,
forcing the Blues to protect a theo-
retical bridge near West Point.
Officers Unable To Learn Thirty army planes swept over this
military reservation from a Red air.
Whether Injuries Were base at Bowman Field, Louisville, late
Self-Inflicted Or Not in the day, simulating chemical,
bombing and attack aerial warfare.
LANSING, Aug. 7.-(AP)-Miss Anna An anti-aircraftydemonstration by
T. Shulz, 9, ormely f Gand61st coast artillery, postponed from
T. Schultz, 39, formerly of Grand last night because of low hanging
Rapids, lay unconscious in a hospital clouds, was part of tonight's maneuv-
here tonight as police puzzled over ers. An 800,000,000 candle power
whether she was nearly beaten to searchlight was tranied on the key, to

death or had injured herself. catch, if possible, army bombers ex-1
Dr. Le Moyne Snyder, state police pected to fly at an altitude of 15,000
medical examiner, said it was pos- feet.
sible Miss Schultz, pianist in a res- Confusion, which army officers re-
taurant here, had been given a nar- ferred to as "friction of war," pre-
cotic and was beaten and kicked as vailed over the 80,000 acre theatre of
she lay unconscious. He added, how- war tonight. Infantry and cavalry
ever, that it was entirely possible that units were out of touch with head-
the injuries were self-inflected dur- quarters for hours at a time. Mov-
ing a convulsion. ing through thick underbrush and
The police detained Walter Swartz, wooded hills and gulleys of sparsely
34, residing at the same address as populated terrain, whole regiments
Miss Schultz, for investigation. were often hidden from observation.
Swartz, a violinist in the same res-_
taurant at which the woman played,
said he entered her room and found
her unconscious and bleeding. He
took her to a hospital. He asserted
she was subject to "spells" in which
she hurt herself.
Later Police Detective William
Cleaves said he found blood stains on
a window sill and a short piece of
wood which also bore what appeared
to be blood stains. He said it was
possible that blood merely had drip-
ped onto the length of wood, about
two inches square and a foot long. White and Pastel C
I -YjLVA N Knits; also a groupco-
'! ® IIues to $12.95. Size
-- Now Playing -- REDUCTIONS of 0
on all White and Pasi
IT d n r% lA i 0 i"r! nlf nn n i An or K


Cham on omeRev. L. LaVerne Finch will preach on
~Jwm10n ome"Am I A Christian?"
Episcopal Student Group. There
~ will be the regular meeting for stu-
dents Sunday evening. The meeting
will be held at the home of Mr. T.
*R. Peirsol, 625 Oxford Rd. Cars will
leave the church at 5 p.m. All stu-
dents and their friends are cordially
Saint Andrew's Episcopal Church:
Services of worship Sunday are: 8
a,m. holy communion; 11 a.m. kinder-
garten; 11 a.m. morning prayer and
sermon by The Rev. Sheldon Har-.
bach of Providence, R. I.
Congregational Church: Service of
worship at 10:45 a.m. Sermon by the
minister, Allison Ray Heaps. Sub-
ject, "What is there to worry about?"
Soloist, Joseph Daverman. Late serv-
ice until fall.
The Presbyterian Student Group is
having a very unique program at their
meeting in the Upper Room at Lane
Hall at 8 p.m. Sunday, immediately
following the campus vesper service.
The director and the assistant direct-
or of the University's Bureau of Co-
operation with Educational Institu-
tions, Prof. George E. Carrothers and
Prof. Harlan C. Koch, will hold a
conversation on the question, "Should
youth go modern in its religious be-
This is the final meeting of this
group this summer and they invite
students and friends to join them at
the service.
Professor and Mrs. Winter will hold
an informal reception of graduate
-Associated Press Fhoto students in the Department of Latin
Helen Jacobs, American tennis on Monday, Aug. 10, from 8-10 p.m.,
star, is shown on the liner Man- in the Michigan League Bldg.
hattan as she arrived in New York
from England where she won the The Michigan Dames will hold their
Wimbledon tennis championship. family picnic Tuesday evening, Aug.
She immediately went to Forest 11, at the Ann Arbor Island. Each
Hills to prepare for the approach- family is asked to bring its own pic-
ing American campaign. nic supper and dishes. Drinks and ice
cream will be sold on the grounds.
All married students and internes
DAILYand their wives and children are in-
MDAILY OFFICIAL vited to attend this picnic. There will
be a soft ball game for the men, and
B L ~INgames for the children. Ball games
will begin at 5 p.m. and supper will
(Continued from Page 2) be served at 6 p.m. Come as early as
you wish.
School of Music Annex, and at 8 p.m. Faculty Concert: The last faculty
at the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre. concert in the Summer Session series
David Mattern. will be given by the members of the
Chamber Music Class under the di-
Summer Session Chorus: Report at rection of Prof. Hanns Pick, in Hill
6:30 p.m. sharp Sunday at Morris Auditorium, Tuesday, Aug. 11, 8:30
Hall in preparation for the Vesper p.m. The public, with the exception
Services. of small children, is cordially invited
David Mattern. to attend.
Summer Session Orchestra: Report Monday at 7:30 p.m., in the ball
at 6:45 p.m. SunsIay in front of the room of the Union, Dr. Clifford
General Library, for the Vesper Serv- Woody will present a subject of vital
ices. interest to all men in Education.
David Mattern. There has been no end of questioning
this summer relative to requirements
The Graduate Outing Club will for degrees in education. This ques-
meet at Lane Hall on Sunday, Aug. tion and others of this nature will be
9 at 2 p.m. where they will be taken answered by Dr. Woody at the meet-
to Silver Lake for swimming, games ing on Monday. His subject is
and picnic supper. The approximate "Trends in Michigan." Dr. Woody
cost will be 45 cents. Those planning will discuss present requirements, re-
to go who have cars call 4367. A re- cent developments, and suggest cer-
fund will be made to those furnish- tam directions which graduate work
ing cars. All graduate students are is apt-to take. Every man in educa-
cordially invited to attend all meet- tion is cordially invited and is re-
ings of the club during the summer. quested to be there. This is the last
meeting of the Men's Education Club
First Baptist Church, Sunday, 10:45 for this summer. It is hoped that all
the men in Education still on the
a.m. campus will make this a good sociable
Dr. Lionel G. Crocker, head of the mixer.
department of speech in Denison _
University, and visiting professor of Visiting students and teachers en-
public speaking in the University rolled in L.S. and A.; Arch.; Educ.;
Summer Session, will occupy the pul- Forestry; Music: Your credits for
pit, speaking on the subject, "The this Summer Session wil be sent
Seeing Eye." There will be no church wherever you direct immediately af-
school and no studentgatherings. ter the grades are received if you will
Members of the congregation urged fill in the proper request in Room 4,
to attend the Campus Vesper serv- University Hall, between now and
ices at 7:30 p.m.

aug. U.
Stalker Hall: Wesleyan Guild meet- Blue prints and directions for Sep-
ing in the vestry of the Methodist tember registration for College of
church at 6 p.m. Prof. Bennett -- r olg f
Weaver will speak on "The Christian - DRUGS
Influence in Literature." This is the
last topic in the series "Christianiz-
ing Your Education." Fellowship hour
following the meeting.
First Methodist Church: Morning
worship service at 10:45 a.m. The-
repes, Light Prints, Loads in Three Seconds
f darker prints. Val-
s 12 to 46. Magazine C
COME IN and let us put this n
camera through its paces . . . show
yE-HALFand Mresimply slipping in a film magazin
and re loading isn't all. For color movieE
el SUMMER DRESSES, movies with Super Sensitive "Pan
used magazine and slip in another
om One-Fourth to One- of movies or the addition of extr
In*Ce A Cf3I t rft eC Cine-Kodak today. Price $125 wit


Literature, Science, and theA rts;
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 theSummer Session must
pay the fee by Aug. 21. Blanks for
this purpose may be secured in the
office of the Recorder of the School
of Education, 1437 U.E.S.
A list of those students in the
School of Education, College of Lit-
erature, Science, and the Arts, and
Graduate School who have made ap-
plication for a teacher's certificate to
be granted at the close of the Sum-
mer Session has been posted on the
School of Education bulletin board in
Room 1431 U.E.S. Any student whose
name does not appear on this list
and who wishes to be so listed should
report this fact at once to the Re-
corder of the School of Education,
1537 U.E.S.
Seniors: College of Literature, Sci-
ence, and the Arts: College of Archi-
tecture; School of Education; School
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.
Call 300 More To
Isle Royale Blaze
HOUGHTON, Aug. 7.-(M)-A call
for 300 additional CCC workers from
the nearby lake area was issued to-
day by the United States. Forestry
Service here as a result of a report
from Isle Royale that the fire situa-
tion was still serious. With their ar-
rival, the fire fighting force on the
island will have reached 1,200.

A naval reserve amphibian plane,
carrying a radio operator, mechanic
and pilot arrived here today from
Minneapolis and left later for the
island with instructions to remain
there during the emergency.



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