THE MICHIGAN DAILY
THURSDAY, AUG. 14, 1936
Rebels Fire On Spanish Submarine, But M iss Mark
-Associated Press Photo
This remarkable picture shows a shell from a Spanish rebel gun as it struck the water off the bow of a loy-
alist submarine which was patrolling the sea around Algeciras to prevent transporting of rebel troops from
Morocco to the Spanish mainland. Rebel field guns plced in and near the seacoast town forced the submarine
to scurry for cover. Picture was taken by an Englishman on a passing ship.
To Enter Finals
Medica Beats Nipponese
To Bring Championship
In 400-Meters To U. S.
(Continued frog- Page 11
sides, including the Hungarian and
Swiss eights which also won their
trial heats today and qualified for
the finals, Washington figures to cap-
ture the blue ribbon event Friday bar-
ring a relapse on Hume's part.
The British, who also were under
the Olympic record, being clocked in
6:02.1,.must row over tomorrow for a
chance to gain the finals.
BERLIN, Aug. 12.-)-A pair of
last-ditch battlers from the golden
west, big Jack Medica of Seattle and
little Margie Gestring of Los Angeles,
took all the gold medals left unguard-
ed around the Olympic swimming sta-
Medica scored a sensational victory
over the Japanese menace in the 400
meter free style championship, pass-
ing Shumpei Uto 20 meters from
home to win by one length of his long
arms in Olympic record-making time
of 4:44.5. Ralph Flannagan of Mi-
ami was fourth.
like a blond angel to beat out her
teammate, Katherine Rawls, in the
springboard event after the Florida
mite appeared to have the title in her
With Miss Rawls second and Mrs.
Dorothy Poynton Hill of Los Angeles
third, America swept the top places
in the second diving event in as many
days, duplicating the blanket finish by
Dick Degener, Marshall Wayne and
Al Greene in the men's springboard
At the end of the fifth struggle in
the Olympic tank America held three
gold medals, Japan two and Hungary
and Holland one each. Furthermore
the men held a two-point lead over
Japan in the fight for team honors,
38 to 36, while the girls led Holland
20 to 17%.
Sues Ted Husing
New York ...........72 36 +
Cleveland ............62 49
Boston ..............57 54 J
St. Louis ............39 70
Philadelphia .........37 72 ;
Chicago 8, St. Louis 3.
Detroit 7, Cleveland 4.
New York 11, Washington 7.
Boston 6-0, Philadelphia 4-6.
Detroit at Cleveland.
St. Louis at Chicago.
Washington at Boston.
New York-Philadelphia (will be
played later date).
W L I
St. Louis...........66 43
New York .............62 46
Pittsburgh ...........55 53
Cincinnati ...........52 55
Boston ..............51 57
Brooklyn ............42 66
Philadelphia .........39 68
St. Louis 5, Chicago3.
Boston 4, Philadelphia 2.
Pittsburgh 6, Cincinnati 1.
New York 2, Brooklyn 1 (12 in-
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
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. 38
THURSDAY, AUG. 13, 1936
The Pirates of Penzance: Telephone
reservations: Patrons who have or-
dered seats by telephone are request-
ed to call for their tickets before the
night of the performance and avoid
congestion at the box office. Patrons
cannot be seated after the show has
begun. Tickets are left in the box
office at the patron's risk.
Lecture, 4:05 p.m., "Trends in Re-
spect to Industrial Arts," M. L. Byrn,
Assistant Professor of Vocational Ed-
ucation. (University High School Au-
Summer Session French Club. The
last meeting of the club will take
place tonight. There will be a ban-
quet at 6:45 p.m. in the "Second
Floor Terrace Room" of the Michigan
Union. Special program. Please
bring your songbook.
Women students who have partici-
pated in any summer school activities
and who wish to have their merit
points brought up to date will please
report to the Undergraduate office
on Thursday afternoon, Aug. 13, be-
tween 3 and 4 p.m.
Graduation Recital: Miss Suzanne
Malve, pianist, will play the following
program Thursday evening, Aug. 13,
8:30 p.m., School of Music Auditor-
ium, in partial fulfillment of the re-
quirements for the Master of Music
degree. The general public, with the
exception of small children, is cor-
dially invited to attend.
Prelude and Fugue in D major ....
Sonata, Op. 110 .......... Beethoven
Moderato cantabile molto expres-
Adagio ma non troppo
Fuga: Allegro ma non troppo
Prelude Chorale and Fugue ..Franck
Symphonic Etudes, Op. 13, Schumann
Comprehensive Examination for
Masters Degrees in Psychology. This
examination will be given Friday,
Aug. 14, at 2 p.m. in 2125 N.S.
University High School Demonstra-
tion Assembly: The final demonstra-
tion assembly of the University Sum-
mer Session will be presented Friday
morning, Aug. 14, at 10 a.m. in the
By ARBOR SPRINGS
BE ALERT - BE CAREFUL
While on your vacation trip
give a little consideration for
the pleasure and happiness of
others as well as yourself. Drive
with care. Do not try to beat
everything on the road. Watch
the signs placed before danger-
ous crossings and curves. These
signs are for your protection.
Heed them. While passing
through towns watch for play-
ing children. Itis your duty to
You should also give a little
more consideration to your
health. Most people do not
drink enough water. Any doctor
in the country will tell you that.
Now here is a tip. It is very easy
to get the habit if you will drink
Arbor Springs Water. Order a
case today. You will never re-
high school auditorium. The program
will consist of slides and moving pic-
tures presented by the Industrial Arts
department. The subject will be "The
Story of Portland Cement." Mem-
bers of the Industrial Arts classes will
conduct the entire program. All
summer session students who are in-
terested are welcome to attend the
I would appreciate the names of
the students who are here with their
families living in tents or trailers.
Please give this information at the
office of the Summer Session, Room
1213 Angell Hall, for purposes of a
survey. L. A. Hopkins.
-Associated Press Photo.
Celie Ryland, Hollywood actress,
who in private life is wife of Ted
Husing, radio announcer, is shown
in Reno, Nev., where she filed suit
for divorce on charge of cruelty.I
Her husband is in Berlin broad-
casting Olympic games.
Theme Of Recovery
NEW YORK, Aug. 12.-(/)-The
dividend note was dominant today
in the business recovery theme as
more companies contributed in the
rising stream of payments to share-
It was sheet music for investors
after the lean depression years and
also for Uncle Sam's tax collectors.
But comment in some corporate quar-
ters sounded like tax blues to finan-
cial observers whose ears have been
alert for response to the new Fderal
levy upon undivided profits.
The American Water Works &
Electric Co., a major utility system,
resumed payment on its common
stock after the board early last
month had postponedl dividend ac-
Cincinnati at Pittsburgh.
Philadelphia at New York.
Boston-Brooklyn (will be played
at later date.)
Only games scheduled.
TO HOLD CHILDREN'S PARADE
PETOSKEY, Aug. 12.-(P)-This
resort community, aided by its sum-
mer colony, will hold its annual chil-
dren's parade Thursday afternoon
as a means of supporting the weekly
free baby clinic carried on here the
year-round. Contributions by spec-
tators are placed in the baby baskets
and carried along the line of march.
An all-Indian cast of 75 members of
the Ottawa tribe will appear Thurs-
day and Friday nights in the Indian
Eye Glass Frames
H A LLER'S Jewelry
State Street at Liberty
music and instruments bor-
from the School of Music Li-
must be returned to the Li-
by Wednesday, Aug. 19.
Henry A. Bruinsma.
Students desiring pictures taken of
the excursion group at General Mo-
tors Proving Plant may call for them
at the Office of the Summer Session,
Room 1213, Angell Hall.
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.
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.
I y -Associated Press Photo.
Mary Astor, screen actress, is
shown in the witness stand in a
Los Angeles courtroom as she con-
tinued herblegalbattle against her
divorced husband, Dr. Franklyn
Thorpe, for custody of their daugh-
ter, Marylyn, after attorneys had
failed to reach a compromise settle-
ment outside of the courtroom.
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.
SOFTBALL FIELD DEDICATED
PETOSKEY, Aug. 12.-(P)-A new
softball field close to the waterfront
was dedicated tonight with an address
by Major B. H. Van Leuven who pre-
sented it to Floyd Rose, city softball
wnatmac Amrica an magies tion "because there 'had not been
triumphs all the more noteworthy was time to determine the effect of the
the magnificent manner in which recently enacted Federal revnue act.
each reponded under pressure. Neith- _______
er was supposed to win, but nobody
could have told it when they saw de- READ THE WANT ADS
feat staring them in the eye.
.. ... .... - _ e
[IIHMAN PROGRESS &tmf4the AGfES]
1466 " 15
Did you ever see a man carrying a billboard under his arm?
Did you ever see a handbill on the family reading table?
Did you ever see a picture of the new hat or pair of shoes
you wanted to buy come into your home via radio ?
Did you ever see a live newspaper thrown into the waste
basket without being read?
That is why advertisig in the
Michigan Daily brings results.
DESIDERIUs ERASMUS, whose name
is immortal, encouraged in the
people of his generation-the late
fifteenth and the early sixteenth
centuries-a keen appreciation of
education through his uncovering of
buried classics and his publication
in Greek and Latin of the New
The Associated Press holds a par-
allel position in world history, for
through its dissemination of accu-
rate and unbiased news of world
events it is a powerful educational