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July 01, 1936 - Image 3

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1936-07-01

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Communist Party Selects Two Candidates

Of The

(From The Associated Press)
To Resign Post
Illness Forces Long
Announcement that serious ill-
ness had forced Breckinridge
Long, the American ambassador
to Italy, to submit his resignation
and that it would be accepted
was made today by President
The ambassador, who is re-
garded in official Washington as
one of this country's ablest diplo-
mats, is now recuperating at the
Mayo Clinic at Rochester, Minn.,
and plans soon to leave for his
summer home at Nantucket,
The President told newsmen
he hoped the Ambassador would
be well enough to take an active
part in the fall campaign.
J. Pierpont Morgan Is
Carried To Plane
June 30.-(P)--J. Pierpont Mor-
gan, world famous financier, was
carried in an ambulance and
then in a stretcher, police au-
therities said tonight, to a spe-
ciaJ railroad car here which im-
mediately left for Boston and
New York.
His sister, Mrs. Stephen V. R.
Crosby, insisted he was only
"slightly ill," and said that re-
ports he was in a serious condi-
tion were "greatly exaggerated."
Railroad officials said the car
was an ordinary Pullman and,
when it left 'Bosto'n was attached
to the New Haven's Quaker, due
York City, 4:10 a.m., E.S.T.
17-Year Old Girl
Killed In Air Crash
PORT. ARTHUR,. Ont., June
30.-(/') - Miss Ida Roos, 17, of
Fort William, a passenger riding
in a plane piloted by Frank Part-
ridge, 32, was killed, and the pilot
seriously injured when the craft
crashed here about 6 o'clock to-
The two were retur'ning from a
pleasure flight when the plane
ran out of gasoline. The wheels
buckled as the pilot attempted
an emergency landing in a small
Convict Absolved In
Kenyon Roy Murder
LANSING, June 30.- (P)-
Absolved of any connection with
the murder of Robert Kenyon,
10, at Tawas City, Arne Ader-
son headed today for Joliet, Ill.,
to re-enter the penitentiary from
which he escaped last May 30.
Anderson was arrested here
last Friday after the parents of
10 children complained he had
annoyed them. He readily told
of having fled from the prison
where he was serving a term for
robbery armed.
Police officials who questioned
him about the Kenyon case said
they were satisfied he knew
nothing of it.
OTTAWA, June 30.-(P)-Canada
will observe Dominion Day tomor-
row, marking the start of the 70th
year of her nationhood. The day
will be a general holiday, with pa-
triotic observances scheduled in every

Plans OutinHed
For Intramural
Sport Program
Prof. A. A. James To Be In
Charge Of Department;
Competition Is Feature
Prof. A. A. James, director of the
Intramural Sports Department this
summer during the absence of Prof.
Elmer D. Mitchell, today announced
the hours that will govern the huge
athletic plant for the summer term,
as well as outlining a variety of team
sports that should attract a large
number of men not already engaged
in intramural activities.
To accommodate golfers, baseball,
and tennis players, the Intramural
locker-room will be open from 8 a.m.
to 8 p.m. daily, except on Sundays
and holidays. Professor James an-
nounced that the swimming pool will
be open daily from 10:30 a.m. to 12
noon and from 3 to 6 p.m.
The creation of several tourna-
ments, between individuals and teams
is the outstanding feature of this
summer's program. These will be
carried out in the following sports :
baseball, badminton, codeball, golf,
tennis, swimming and horseshoes.
Entering these various sports mere-
ly requires the signing for them on
the intramural bulletin board in the
main lobby, or' by telephoning the in-
tramural office (8109). This summer
the intramural department will issue
equipment for picnic and outing
A $2 locker fee, entitling one to all
the privileges of the building, with a
fifty cent refund at the end of the
term, will be charged. This includes
clean towel service at all times.
Box Score

Publication in the Bulletin is contruCtive notice to all members of the
Skri-ity. Copy received at the offtice of the Asistant to the President
U& 330; 11:00 a.a. on saturday.

--Associated Press Photo.
Earl W. Browder (right) of Kansas was nominated for the presidency
by the Communist party's convention in New York, and James Ford
(left), Harlem Negro, was the party's choice for vice president.

F.D.All Smiles
As Gov. Lehman
Throws In Hat
President Sets Signature
To Last Of Legislatin
Rushed By Congress
WASHINGTON, June 30.-(P)---
Returning rested and refreshed from
Hyde Park, N. Y., President Roose-
velt today went directly to his desk
to clear away a batch of unsigned
bills and begin a study of the drought
Hardly had the President reached
the White House from his special
train before Marvin McIntyre, one
of his secretaries, hurried in to an-
nounce that Governor Lehman of
New York was telephoning from Al-
Lehman's announcement that he
would run again for governor in the
Empire State so pleased Mr. Roose-
velt he at once summoned White
House correspondents into his office.
As the newspapermen filed in for
the unscheduled conference, the
President said, "I have good news,
The governor's decision, he said,
made im "very happy." He then
made public a persuasive letter which
had been sent yesterday from Hyde
Park to Albany in which Mr. Roose-
velt urged Governor Lehman to make
the race.
Addressing his old friend as "Dear'
Herbert," Mr. Roosevelt wrote the
governor that "I am convinced that
your return to Albany for another
two years would have a splendid
effect on all the rest of the country."
Shortly after he talked to the re-
porters, the president signed the Ship
Subsidy Bill, which provides for out-
right subsidies to ship operators to
take the place of existing ocean mail
Later in the day, Mr. Roosevelt
signed 22 other bills, and withheld
approval from seven minor bills. He'
told his press conference that that
action cleared his desk of all of the
300 measures passed by Congress in
the closing days of the session."
Secretary Wallace and Chester Da-
vis called at the White House during
the day to report on progress in set-
ting up machinery to administer re-
lief in the north central drought area.
ESTES PARK, Colo., June 30.-(R')
-Gov. Alf M. Landon of Kansas was
assured by Rep. William A. Ekwall
(Rep. Ore.) today that the "Republi-
cans have a mighty fine chance to
capture the election this fall." Ek-
wall, en route home to Portland, told
reporters following his visit with the
Republican presidential nominee,
"Landon has tremendous appeal to
the garden variety of mill run vote."



Are Open To
On Daily Staffs

gette Maulbetsch, Director of the
House. All rooms for resident stu-
dents are already taken.
Le Foyer Francais is under the
auspices of the French Department
of the University.
Charles E. Koella.

Any graduate or undergraduate
students of the Summer Session
interested in working on either
the editorial or business staffs of
The Summer Daily should report
to the offices in the Student Pub-
lications Building on Maynard
Street any day this week.
Positions as reporters on the
editorial staff and assistants on
the business staff are still open,
it was announced last night.
Staff heads emphasized the fact
that experience on The Summer
Daily is particularly worthwhile in
view of the fact that the staff is
small and, therefore, an oppor-
tunity for all varieties of Work is
Hayden Trial
Circuit Court'

VOL. XVI No. 3
There will be a joint meeting of
the Men's and Women's Education
Clubs at 7:30 p.m. this evening in
the Ballroom of the Michigan Union.
Dean C. S. Yoakum will talk on the
Plans for the Horace H. Rackham
School of Graduate Studies.
The Pirates of Penzance: Everyone
interested in trying out for this mu-
sical to be given by the Michigan
Repertory Players together with the
School of Music, should report at the
Mendelssohn Theatre at 5 p.m. this
Two Education
Clubs To Hold
Meeting Today
Will Meet At 7:30 P.M. In
Union; Yoakum To Talk
On New Graduate School
The Men's and Women's Education
clubs will hold a joint meeting at
7:30 p.m. today in the Michigan
Union, instead of the separate meet-
ings that had been planned by the
The joint meeting has been ar-
ranged so that both groups may hear
Dean Clarence S. Yoakum of the
Graduate School discuss "Plans foi
the Horace H. Rackham School of
Graduate Studies," and will be open
to all who are interested in educa-
tional problems.
After Dean Yoakum's talk, the
Women's Education club will adjourn
to the terrace for their organization
meeting, and there will be a short
business meeting of the Men's Edu-
cation club conducted by Dean James
B. Edmonson of the education school.
There are no membership fees and
undergraduate students, graduate
students and members of the sum-
mer faculty are all eligible to join.
The meeting tonight will be in
charge of Dean Edmonson and will
begin with group singing led by Prof
David E. Mattern, who will be as-
sisted by Prof. M. L. Byrn and Mr.
Warren R. Good of the education
Throughout the summer the Men's
and Women's clubs will meet reg-
ularly Monday nights with the pro-
grams arranged by the officers elected
at the organization meetings tonight
The complete schedule for the activ-
ities of these clubs may be found in
the "Program of Activities" issued by
the education school. Both organiza-
tions will bring prominent speakers
before the clubs at their weekly
meetings throughout the summer.
The faculty advisers of the Men's
Education club for the summer ar
Dean Edmonon and Mr. Good, and
the faculty advisers for the Women's
Educational club are Miss Gertrud
Muxen and Dr. Mabel Rugen.
PONTIAC, Mich., June 30-('P)-
Three young people, all of Detroit
drowned in Oakland County lake
today. Florentine Andrus, 23, anc
Herbert Franck, 21, lost their live
at Lakeville wljen a raft tipped its
four occupants into the water. Wit-
nesses said Franck rescued his sister
Bernice, 20, and Margaret Ferguson
but drowned as he returned for Mis
Andrus. At Lake Orion ,a youtl
identified as Edward Rempola, 21
dived into the water after an oa
which slipped from his rowboat, anc

afternoon. Scores and librettos
tainable at Wahr's Book Store.

ob- I

Graduate students in mathematicsd
or any one of the sciences expecting
to become candidates for the doctor-s
ate and wishing to take the requiredv
French and German examinations7
during the present summer sessionf
or to have information concerning
the same are requested to meet with
Prof. A. O. Lee on Wednesday, July
1 at 4:15 in Room 306 U. H.
C. S. Yoakum.
English 159s: This course is in-..
correctly listed in the announcemente
of the Summer Session as Shake-s
speare's Tragedies. It should be list-
ed as Shakespeare's Comedies.
Rotarians: All Rotarians who arer
in Ann Arbor attending the Summert
Session are cordially invited to at-
tend the regular meetings of the Annr
Arbor Rotary Club held at the Mich-
igan Union at noon on Wednesday
of each week. There will be a spe-
cialamusical program today by a
mixed chorus from Chatham, Ont.
This special meeting will be held inr
the Michigan Union Ballroom.
Excursion No. 1. Tour of the Cam-
pus: The students will make an in-a
spection of the Cook Legal Researcht
Library, Law Quadrangle, Michigan
Union, General Library, Clements
Library, Aeronautical Laboratory,
and Naval Tank. Those who wish to
attend should meet in the lobby of
Angell Hall, Thursday, July 2, at 2
p.m. The party will go in four sec-t
tions, 2 o'clock, 2:10, 2:20 and 2:30.
There is no charge for this excursion.
University Men and Women: Les-
sons in Contract Bridge begin this
evening at 7:30 p.m. in the Michigan1
League. Six lessons for $1.50. 1
Sociology 51, Principles of Sociol-1
ogy: This course will be offered this1
summer. Through an error, the
statement regarding Soc. 51 appears
in the Summer Session catalogue<
under 154s. Course Soc. 51 will beI
given at 10, 1209 A. H. by Mr. Fullert
and at 11, C Haven Hall by Professor
Courses in Geography: Attention is
called to the changes in the hours1
and courses in geography as con-
tained in the supplementary an-
nouncement. The correct courses and
hours are: South America, 8; Intro-
ductory Regional and Economic Geo-
graphy, 9; Commercial Production,
10; Asia, 11. Each course in Room
25 A.H.
Mathematics 327: Seminar in the
Mathematical Theory of Statistics.
There will be a meeting of those in-
terested at 12 noon today in Room
3020 A.H. to arrange hours.
C. C. Craig.
Le Foyer Francais. Men and wom-
en students who wish to practice
daily the French language may do
so by taking their meals at Le Foyer
Francais, 1414 Washtenaw. As the
number of places at the table is
limited, those interested should ap-
ply at once to Mademoiselle Geor-

Foreign Students: The Counselor to
Foreign Students would appreciate an
opportunity to meet all foreign stu-
dents enrolled in the Summer Ses-
sion who have not been enrolled pre-
viously in the University. He will be
in his office, Room 9, University Hall,
from 2 to 4 every afternoon this week.
J. Raleigh Nelson, Counselor to
Foreign Students.
The student health department is
open to Summer Session students. It
is located on North University Ave.
opposite the Museum. Students are
entitled to very generous medical
service as part of their regular privil-
eges. The offices are open during
regular class hours and a physician is
available at all times for room calls
at student rooms. The University
makes a small charge for such calls,
telephone 2-3248.
Appointments for eye refractions
must be obtained before Aug. 7,
Warren Forsythe, M.D.
Seniors: All students in the follow-
ing Schools and Colleges who are
now attending the Summer Session
and who expect to complete gradua-
tion requirements during the summer
are requested to file their names and
addresses with Miss Louckes in Room
4, University Hall, not later than
July 1, 1936.
College of Literature, Science, and
the Arts.
School of Education.
School of Music
College of Architecture.
School of Forestry and Conserva-
Summer Session French Club. The
first meeting of the Summer Ses-
sion French Club will take place
Thursday, July 2, at 8 p.m. at "Le .
Foyer Francais," 1414 Washtenaw.
Prof. Hugo P. Thieme will welcome
the members and Mr. Charles E.
Koella will speak informally on the
present political situation of France.
The Summer Session French Club
is open for membership to graduate
and undergraduate students of the
French Department; to any student
on the campus; to faculty members
and faculty women.
The only requirement asked of the
applicants for membership is that
they speak reasonably well the
French Language.
All those interested must see Mr.
Charles E. Koella, Room 200 'Ro-
mance Language Building, Monday,
Tuesday, Wednesday or Thursday of
this week 9-11 to regeive their mem-
bership card. The membership fee
for the summer is $2.
Charles E. Koella.
New and Used,
Office and por-
table models.
Bought, sold,
Rented, Ex-
changed, Cleaned, Repaired. Also
Supplies. Special Rental Rates to
students. Rent may apply in event
of purchase.
314 S. State St.
Since 1908 Phone 6615

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

W L Pet.
.47 22 .681
.38 32 .543
.36 32 .529
.... 36 32 .529
.... 36 33 .522
... .31 35 .470
....24 41 .369
....21 42 .333

State Witnesses
Name 'Shorty'
Of Patrolman

As Slayer

Tuesday's Results
Detroit-Chicago, wet grounds.
New York 10-6, Boston 5-3.
Cleveland-St. Louis, wet grounds.
Washington-Philadelphia, rain.
Games Today
Detroit at Chicago.
Cleveland at St. Louis (2)
Washington at Philadelphia (2).
Boston at New York.

[Continued from Page 1)

a couple of acquaintances told
me the Detroit police were looking
for me, and I seen a picture in the
paper of a guy people was always
saying I worked with. (The picture,
it developed, was that of Milan, who
was being held for the gas station
hold-up.) So I got right out on the
highway and started hitch-hiking."
"And you weren't in- Ann Arbom
March 21?"
"I never been in Ann Arbor before
in my life. I've been in a lot of
trouble, but this is one time they
got me wrong."
An added note of interest was in-I
jected into the trial when Prosecutor
Rapp alleged that Mrs. Mary Brow-
ski, 3748 31st St., Dearborn, who had
been subpoenaedeas a defense wit-
niess and had been in court during
the morning session, had been sent
home by the defense so that she could
not be put on the stand in the after-j
noon. Mrs. Browski had been ordered
to bring with her a letter Padgett
claimed he had written to her from
New York about March 21, asking
her to send his clothes from his room-
ing house to Spokane, Wash. The
supposed defense witness caused quite
a commotion in the court room by
sobbing that she wanted to go home
to her children, swearingat thenof-
ficers who had brought her to Ann
Arbor, and flatly denying that she
had ever received such a letter.
The trial was adjourned during
Padgett's cross-examination until 9
a.m. today.

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

. 3E...
. 3i...

3 25
1 25
8 31
6 30
7 31
2 38
2 45
2 46


Brooklyn .............2

Tuesday's Results
St. Louis 2-4, Pittsburgh 1-3.
Boston 7, New York 6.
Philadelphia-Brooklyn, wet
Only games scheduled.
Today's Games
New York at Boston.
Philadelphia at Brooklyn (2).
St. Louis at Pittsburgh.
Prof. Elmer D. Mitchell, director
of the Intramural Sports Depart-
ment, has left the University for the
summer to conduct a student tour of
the Olympic Games in Berlin.





AT 9 A.M.







- $5.85

In 1926 the Rubley Shoppe opened its doors to serve
a clientele of women who were particular in their choice
of wearing apparel. Since that time I have been happy
to serve again and again the many friends made
through the standard of quality and service maintained
by this shoppe. .
Now I am retiring from-arctive business life, and take
this means to reduce my stock quickly to a minimum,
and show appreciation for the past patronage of my
friends and customers: g
7 25% RDUTONm
RED allCT 0


ri SPE
featured in Vogue
a much lower price I
Knitted of soft an
last stitch in two-pie
See t
~8 YF



a Knitted Frocks


KNITTED FROCKS, which you so often see
and Harper's Bazaar, are now obtainable at
than they ordinarily sell for.
agora yarns, beautifully tailored dawn to the
ce styles with short sleeves.
Sizes 12to 18
them displayed in our window.

AHE COLLEGE SHOP'S entire stock of shoes is reduced for
clearance. This includes all types, colors, and sizes. It's an
excellent opportunity to get white shoes to finish the summer
season, and several pair of dark ones to start you off for fall.
Straps Sandals Pumps Oxfords Ties
White Brown Blue Grey Black












I d!ITh. s nirn nntmiyio hivLInI l I 11

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