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August 18, 1936 - Image 4

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1936-08-18

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PAGE FOTU

THE 'MICHIG~AN DAILY

i

F{La Y N J- s Ja . s..a .-~

Governor Asks
Legon Aid In.
Upholding Law
Addresses War Veterans'
Final Banquet At State
Convention
LANSING, Aug. 17.--()-Festivi-
ties of the American Legion's State
Convention drew to a close tonight
after reaching their peak in the an-
nual parade and banquet.
State officials and their guests sat
in a reviewing stand before the cap-
itol through a hot afternoon as gayly
uniformed drum and bugle corps ac-
companied by sections of the Legion's
State Department and Auxiliary
marched by.
Governor Fitzgerald headed the of-
ficial family in the stands and spoke
at the Legion banquet tonight. He
enlisted Legion aid and urged its
members to stand squarely behind
the cause of organized government.
The Governor compared the crea-
tive efforts of the Legion with ac-
tivities of the recently exposed "Black
Legion" and said in part:
Stands Behind Government
"It is reassuring, too, to know that
there stands behind the forces of or-
ganized government, in times of un-
certainty and unrest, an organiza-
tkon such as yours, pledged at all
times to uphold the laws of the land,
as enacted by the people.
"I see no danger of any widespread
defiance of constituted authority, but
if it ever should raise its head, I
know we wouldn't be acting as Demo-
crats or Republicans any more, but
as Americans."
The convention will close tomor-
row with election of officers and thel
acceptance of committee reports. Le-
gion members already are laying
plans for the national convention in
Cleveland, September 21-24.
During the morning session the Le-
gion heard speakers urge closer co-
operation to combat radicalism and
subversive activities. Leslie P. Kef-
gen, of Bay City, former State Com-
mander and Chairman of the Amer-
icanism Committee, urged all zone
vice-commanders to push an Amer-
icanism program this year.
Harry W. Colmery, of Topeka,
Kans., la candidate for National Le-
gion commander, told convention del-
egates the Legion must lead the fight
against subversive activities and in
behalf of organized government.
Must Fight as Individuals
"The Legion presents the best op-
portunity to oppose those forces
seeking to overthrow government,"
Colmery declared. "Each of you must
fight as individuals and as members
of an organization.
Walter S. Reynolds, chairman of
the State Committee on subversive
activities, declared he favored a bill
prohibiting inclusion of the name of
the Communist party on the ballot.
He insisted the party advocates over-
throw of organized government by
force and for that reason sacrifices
its privileges.
Supporters of Guy M. Cox, of Iron
River, candidate for State Com-
mander, were insistent his election
would be a formality without opposi-
tion. The Legion will vote tomorrow
afternoon on a State Commander to
succeed David V. Addy, of Detroit.
Approximately 150 resolutions are
awaiting approval or rejection of the
convention.. Many Legion members
who came to Lansing to witness the
parade and participate in activities
were checking out of hotels tonight.
15,000 Battle
Forest Blazes

In Duluth Area
Continued Drought Causes
New Peril, Endangering
Minnesota Cities
ST. PAUL, Aug. 17.-(P)-Fifteen
thousand forest fire fighters sought
today to maintain control of con-
flagrations as E. V. Willard, State
Conservation official, warned failure
to accomplish this over a wide area
would endanger their lives.
The situation was fraught with
new peril since rain, predicted for the
last weekend, did not fall in the fire
zones and several new blazes started
while others broke out afresh., One
fire alone burned over 2,000 acres in
the last 24 hours.
Willard said there was "grave dan-
ger" of the flames spreading if a
high wind developed. Wind blew
smoke from the fires into the city of
Duluth today.
The United States Weather Bureau
forecast showers tonight or tomor-
row with only moderate south tc
southwest winds. Meanwhile, how-
ever, settlers in the McGrath area
packed their belongings for fligh
should fire rush into populated ter-
ritory.
Fire broke out with renewed in-
tensity in the Palo-Markham dis
trict, where 20 settlers and farmer

Vanderbilt May Desert Ranks Of Bachelors

415-J ole Title

I ATAING RADIO.

To Wed Saturday

Playoff Won By ROCRAMS
D utra, Griffin 6:00-WJR Stevensonports
WXYZ Easy Aces.
6:15-WJR Heroes of Today.
ectacular Match Take, WJ Dinner Hour.
"pcaua s WXYZ Day in Review.
1 2Playing r Time* 6:30-WJR Kate Smith's Band.
3 /2 Hours Plying T m ; WWJ Bulletins.
WT T WXYZ Rhythm Time.
Watrous, Brinke Lose 6:45-WJR Boake carter.
WWJ Soloist.
WXYZ Rubinoff-Rea.
JACKSON. Aug. 17.-()-In a 7:00-WJR Hammerstein's Music Hall.
WWJ Leo Reisman's Music.
spectacular playoff that ended on WXYz Charioteers.
CKLW Dick Tracy.
the 45th hole and staged under the 7 :15-WXYZ Kyte's Rhythmaires.
most phenomenal conditions ever ex- 7:30 w LaJoeGenwih Ken Murray.
perienced a course here, Mortie WWJ Horace Heidt's Music.
On rwXY ZEdgar Guest in Welcome
Druta and Ken Griffin of Detroit won Valley.
the 1936 Pro-amateur golf champion- 8:00-WJR Tommy Dorsey's Music.
WWJ Vox Pop.
ship played over the Cascades links WXYz Sonhie Tucker.
C KLW Witches Tales.
today. 8:30-W.TR Rupert Hughes:
Ending the 36-hole grind in a tie Benny Goodman's Music.
WWJ Drama.
with Al Watrous and Chris Brinke, WXYZ Buddy Rogers Music.
Oakland Hills entries, with 136's, the _L LoMuicfarkeyayFight.
nine-hole playoff between the two WWJ Nickelodeon.
teams started at 5 o'clock and ended WXYZ String Symphony.
CKLW Evening Serenade.
nearly three and a half hours later 9:15 WXYZ William Hard.
under light supplied by automobile :KLW Great Lakes Symphony.
unerlihtsupledby39 WJ-u.R March of Time.
headlights, cigarette lighters and WWJ Soloist.
WXYZ String Symphony.
matches. 9 :45-WJR Hot Dates in Music.
*The Oakland Hills team forced the~ WWJ Royalists.
10:00--WJP. News.
playoff when Al Watrous, pro, sank a WWJ Amos and Andy.
17-foot putt on the 36th green for a WXYZ Dance Music.
CKLW Scores and News.
birdie three. Griffin had previously 10:15-WJR Rhythm.
birdied the same hole by dropping a WWJ Evening Melodies.
CKLW Lrving Aaronson's Music.
seven-footer to gain for the Red Run 10:30-WJR The Mummers.
Country Club team what then ap- WWZ Pank ine's Music.
peared certain victory. CKLW Ted Weems' Music.
The extra nine holes score of Dutra WXz Jolly Coburn's Music.
and Griffin was 34, two strokes under 11 :00-WJR George Givot.
WWJ Dance Music.
par. The total nosed out the Oak- WXYZ Shandor: Earl Waiton's Music,
land Hills entries by a single stroke, CKLW Shep Fields' Music.
11:15-CKLW Mystery Lady.
Watrous and Brinke posting 35 for 11:30-WJR Maurice Spitalny's Music.
the nine-hole jaunt. WWJ Dance Music.
WXYZ Lou Bring's Music.
In a tie for second place were CKLW Joe Sander's Music.
E. W. 2 and Chick Harbert, Battle WXYZ Les Arquette's Music.
Creek father and son team, and Den- CKLW Johnny Lewis' Music.
ny Champagne and Harold Brinke of :00-CKLW Joe Sander's Music.
Grand Rapids. They posted 138's.

-Associated Press Photo.
Society folk around New York are speculating how long it might be
before Alfred Gwynne Vanderbilt, wealthy 24-year-old sportsman:,
deserts the ranks of the bachelors. His name has been linked recently
with that of Katherine Barker of East Hampton ahd New York. They
are shown together at the races at Saratoga, N.Y.
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 121.1
Angell Hall until 3:30: 11:00 a.m. on Saturday.

Audrey Talsma, who was gradu-I
ated in June, will marry Thomas J.1
Lyndon of Detroit, a graduate ofj
the Law School in the classof 1935,
Saturday in Grand Rapids During
her senior year, Miss Talsmna was a
member of the assembly and gen-
eral chairman of the Assembly
Banquet.
WPA Director
Demands Study
Of Wage Level
WASHINGTON, Aug. 17.--OP)--
Niles Anderson, chairman of the
Works Progress Administration Labor
Relations board, asked Harry L. Pier-
son, Michigan State WPA Director
today, to give him a report on wheth-
er the prevailing wage rate for labor
in Detroit was 50 or 60 cents an hour.
Anderson asked for the informa-
tion by telephone after leaders of the
WPA labor union in Detroit asserted
the prevailing scale in Detroit was 60
cents while WPA was paying only 50
cents.
The demands for the Detroit union
were laid before WPA by a delegation
of 15 who claimed the union' had a
membership of 5,400 workers.
H. L. Ames, general representative
of the Hod Carriers Union, said the
Detroit WPA union had only 200
paying members and he would recom-
mend revocation of the Detroit unit's
charter.

TUESDAY, AUG. 18, 1936
Laundry Tag,
Notebook Clues
In Hotel Death
Mrs. Trainmell Is Found
Murdered In Chicago ;
Theft Possible Motive
CHICAGO, Aug. 17.-(P)-Names in
a black notebook and a laundry tag
today gave police investigators what
they considered their principal clues
for a quick solution of the hotel slay-
ing of Mrs. Mary Louise Trammell,
24, found brutally beaten to death in
her third floor room Sunday.
The notebook, dropped recently by
a Negro prowler who was frightened
away while attempting to enter a
man's room in the (State) hotel.
where Mrs. Trammell resided, was
regarded as an important lead, by
- the investigators who theorized that
its owner returned later and killed
Mrs. Trammell.
'The nude body of the former
Knoxville, Tenn., stenographer,
married 18 months ago, was found by
her husband, Thomas, railroad din-
ing car steward, when he returned
from a trip to Michigan. .She had
been beaten about the head with a
blunt instrument. Investigators said
she also apparently had been crim-
inally assaulted. Nearby on a chair
lay her open purse, some of its con-
tents scattered on the floor.
Because no money was found in
the purse the police theorized that
robbery was the motive, but they
added they were not overlooking the
fact that killer may have simulated
theft in an attempt to confuse the
investigation.
The notebook and laundry tag were
turned over to the police by William
Schumacher, 67, who occupies a room
on the floor below the one in which
the Trammells lived. He told police
he was awakened a week ago and saw
a "burly Negro" crawling through the
window of his room from the fire
escape. He frightened him away and
later saw the notebook on the fire
escape. It contained the laundry tag
bearing a name and information
about horse racing, as well as the list
of 25 names.
CIVIL WAR VET KHLED
GRAND RAPIDS, Aug. 17.-(A)-
Charles Green, 91, a civil war veteran
and justice court officer, was killed
by a railroad motor bus Monday.

VOL. XLV No. 42
TUESDAY, AUG. 18, 1936
Notices
The Intramural Sports Bldg. will
be closed to activities Friday, Aug. 21,
at 6 p.m. Lockers must be renewed
or vacated on or before that date.
A. A. James.
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.t

All
rowed
brary
brary

music and instruments bor-
from the School of Music Li-
must be returned to the Li-
by Wednesday, Aug. 19.
Henry A. Bruinsma.

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 once.
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.
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.
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.

Dec. 9, H. V. Kaltenborn speaking
on "Kaltenborn Edits the News."
Jan. 14, Bruce Bliven speaking on1
"The Press-Truth, News or Prop-
aganda?"f
Jan. 21, Edward Tomlinson speak-
ing on "Haitian Adventure" with col-
or motion pictures.
Feb. 25, Capt. John Craig speak-
ing on "Diving Among Sea Killers"
with motion pictures.
March 16, The Martin Johnsons
speaking on "Wild Animals of Bor-
neo" with motion pictures.
For further information address
The Oratorical Association, 3211 An-
gell Hall, Ann Arbor.
Candidates for the Teacher's Certi-
ficate: Students who expect to re-
ceive a teacher's certificate at the
close of the Summer 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 Ed-
ucation, 1437 U.E.S.
Notice to Householders: Rooms are
being sought for teachers attending
the Training Conference for Nursery
School Teachers sponsored by the
Michigan division of the Works Pro-
gress Administration which will be
held at the University Elementary
School from Sept. 7 to 18. House-
holders who have rooms available for
this period are urged to list them at
once with Miss Davis by telephoning
4121, Extension 360 during the day,
or 7456 in the evening, or by writing
to the School.
Sarita Davis, Librarian.
Price Of Corn
Sours As Heat
Scorches West

. at 1 ja a . cy ~ au v .
Louis Chiapetta and Jim Monroe
of Jackson came in with 139's while
their L 149 game the Beaupre broth-
ers, Orm and Russ, of Detroit, fourth
place.
Dave Ward of Saginaw, 1935 ama-
teur winner, was not entered, his
professional mate, Leo Fraser, having
left Michigan.
Negro Pleads
Not Guilty To
Co-Ed Murder
Arraigned For Slaying Of
Helen Clevenger; Trial
To Begin Tonorrow
ASHEVILLE, N. C., Aug. 17.-()-
Martin Moore, 19-year-old Negro,
pleaded innocent on arraignment to-
day in Bucombe Superior Court to an
indictment charging him with the
murder a month ago of Helen Clev-
enger, New York University student.
"I am not guilty," the six-foot
three-inch hotel hallboy replied, when
Solicitor Zeb V. Nettles read the in-
dictment.
"How will you be tried?" Nestles
queried.
"By God and my country," the
Negro answered in the legaritual on
prompting of defense attorneys.
"May God grant you true deliver-
ance" the solicitor concluded.
Judge Donald Phillips set the trial
for Wednesday morning and ordered
a special venire drawn.
The Negro who confessed, Sheriff
Laurence Brown said, to slaying the
pretty blonde student, was arraigned
only on the murder charge, although
the grand jury returned two true bills.
Onercharged murder, theaother first
degree burglary. Both are capital
crimes.
Moore, wearing black trousers an
a black shirt crossed by light suspen-
ders, sat with his court-appointe
counsel and showed only slight in-
terest in the preliminaries.
Hearing In Schlitz
Case Is Deferred
GRAND RAPIDS, Aug. 17.-(P)-
Hearing of arguments in suits by th
Schlitz Brewing Company of Mil
waukee and ten Michigan beer dis
tributors challenging authority of th
State Liquor Control Commission t
enforce certain of its orders was de
ferred by mutual consent in Federa
i Court today until Sept. 4.
The suits name the commission
Gov. Frank D. Fitzgerald and At
torney General David H. Crowley a
defendants. The Schlitz company i
contesting the commissions' authorit
to bar its products from the state fo
s failure to pay a fine for unauthorize
extensionof credit to wholesalers an
for subsidizing beer vendors. It con
s tends the commission exceeded th
a powers granted by the legislature i
IS assessing an inspection charge on im
t ported beers, and in compelling te
foreign brew to go through ware
s housing.

i
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Cash Quotations Highest
In 11 Years; No Relief
In Drought Seen
CHICAGO, Aug. 17.-(P)-Highest
prices in 11 years were paid for cash
corn in the Chicago grain pits today
as 100degree heat beat relentlessly on
Western plains.
Cash quotations soared to $1.29 a
bushel-five cents below the 1925
high-and futures went up to their

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Mackinaw Ferries
Establish Record
LANSING, Aug. 17.-UP)-The
State Highway department reported
today that state ferries across the
Straits of Mackinac established a new
record last weekend.
Ferries carried 2,798 motor vehicles
Sunday and 2,758 Saturday. The
previous record was 2,625 vehicles,
carried Labor Day Sunday of 1935.
Murray D. Van Wagoner, State
Highway Commissioner, predicted
ferries will carry 200,000 vehicles
over the Straits by the end of the
present season.

Did you ever see a man carrying

a billboard under his arm?

NO!
Did you ever see a handbill on the family reading table?
No!
Did you ever see a picture of the new hat or pair of shoes
you wanted to buy come into your home via radio ?
No.

1

l
f

Students from other colleges, en- highest level since May, 1928, $1.12.
rolled in the Summer Session, who The bullish trend was accentuated
wish to transfer to the College of Lit- by market reports that the drought
erature, Science and the Arts for the had reversed the normal situation and
year 1936-37, should call at Room the West, which usually supplies the
1210 Angell Hall for application bulk of the crop, would be fed by the
blanks for regular admission. eastern end of the grain belt.
No relief from the sun which has
Lecture Course, 1936-1937: The Uni- scorched Kansas, Nebraska, Missouri
versity of Michigan Oratorical As- and Oklahoma for weeks was seen by
sociation has the pleasure to an- the weatherman. For at least two
nounce its program for the next more days, he said, temperatures in
school year: those states would continue between
Oct. 29, Cornelia Otis Skinner, Or- 90 and 105 degrees.
iginal Dramatic Sketches. Topeka, Kans., suffered its 44th
Nov. 12, Father Bernard J. Hub- successive day of 100 degree plu
bard ("The Glacier Priest")--Motion weather.
picture lecture. A tropical disturbance moving up.
Nov 24, Bertrand Russell speak- ward, from the Gulf toward Texas
ing on "Education and Freedom." brought storm warnings frora
expected to push the southwest heat

Did you ever see a live newspaper

thrown into the wAste

basket without being read?
No!1
That is why advertising in the
Michigan Daily brings results.

Gangsters Get Man
On Fourth Attempt
PHILADOVHIA, Aug. 17.-P)-

nrh and eastward-.
Only the drought ridden Dakota,
could expect coolerdbreezes, the
weather bureau reported. A new ho
wave was due to spread over the
Midwest as far as Ohio by tomorrow

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