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August 20, 1936 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1936-08-20

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THURSDAY, AUG. 20, 1936

.'I'I-IE, MICHIGAN DAILY

TAGE THREE

THE MICHIGAN DATTN

~PAGE ThREE

I I]

NEWS
Of The
DAY

(From The Associated Press)

State To Try New
Prison Plan

Woman Who Lives
In Glass Body Is DAILY OFFICI
E iT Publication in the Bulletin is con
Easily Seen i ru University Copy received at the offi
Angell Hall until 3:30; 11:00 a.m. on
NEW YORK, Aug. 19.-(IP)-The
first "transparent woman" ever made, VOL. XLV. No. 44
a figure that looks like a woman WEDNESDAY, AUG. 19, 1936
sculptured of glass, with all her vital
organs visible, was placed on exhibi- Notices
tion today at the Museum of Science
and Industry here. The Intramural Sports Bldg. will
The figure is similar to that of the be closed to activities Friday, Aug. 21,
transparent male exhibited at the at 6 p.m. Lockers must be renewed
Chicago Century of Progress. The or vacated on or before that date.
woman was made at a cost of $20,- A. A. James.
000 at the Hygiene Museum of Dres-
den. The same museum made the Blue prints and directions for Sep-
transparent World's Fair man, which teniber registration for College of
has since been duplicated three times. Literature, Science, and the Arts;
The first woman was ordered and College of Architecture; School of
paid for by S. H. Camp, Jackson, Education; School of Forestry and
Mich., maker of medical appliances. Conservation; and School of Music
Camp said today that after the figure will be mailed the first week in Sep-
has been exhibited here "she" will tember. These reports will not reach
be shown to the American College of you unless the Registrar's Office,
Surgeons at Philadelphia in Octob- Room 4, University Hall, has your
er, then probably go to Chicago for correct address for that time. Please
museum exhibition and afterward report any change of address at once.
travel around to state and other
medical meetings. Visiting students and teachers en-
This woman is not complete. She rolled in L. S. and A.; Arch.; Educ. ;
lacks muscles.rHer body is a new Forestry; Music; Your credits for
glass-like material, inside of which this Summer Session will be sent
are shown all her bones, her vital wherever you direct immediately af-
organs including brain and- her ar- ter the grades are received if you will
teries and larger veins. Camp said fill in the proper request in Room 4,
he expects to have a medical lec- University Hall. between now and

IAL BULLETIN
structive notice to all members of the
ce of the Summer Session, Room 1214
Saturday.

Knox Repeats

IONIA, Aug. 19.-(]P)-Mich-
igan's state prison commission
decided today to try out Dr. Da-
vid A. Phillips' plan for classifi-
cation and segregation of in-
mates at the Southern Michigan
prison for a six months' period.
At the end of that time, Paul
Chase of Hillsdale, commission
chairman said, the prison board
plans to submit results of the
trial to the State Legislature.
The commission heard the
plan, developed by Dr. Phillips,
state psychiatrist recently ap-
pointed, in some detail. It calls
for mental and physical exam-
ination in order to classify in-
dividuals as they enter prison.
Results of the tests would deter-
mine whether the prisoners
would be placed in the moron
class, insane, those who may re-
cover from criminal instincts, or
other classifications.
Inmates of moron classifica-
tion will be placed in 'a separate
department as will those partly
insane. The plan proposes to give
the state a record of each case
and to malle a place for those
who can be corrected.
It embraces an observation
building for new inmates, and
employment of a psychiatristaat
each of the state's three penal
institutions. It will be worked
out in the Southern Michigan
Prison in cooperation with War-
den Harry H. Jackson.
Leslie Kefgen of Bay City, sec-
retary of the prison board, de-
scribed the plan as not yet fully
completed, but said a full re-
port may be made at the comn-
mission's next meeting at Jack-
son.
The commission approved the
appointment of Leon Larson of
Ironwood as educational director.
He was recommended by Warden
Walter F. Gries.
Following their meeting, the
commission members were guests
of the Ionia free fair.
Congress May Replenish
Relief Funds
HYDE PARK, Aug. 19.-GP)-
A Congressional appropriation to
replenish relief funds, which may
be drained of $5,000,000 monthly
to give WPA jobs to drought suf-
ferers, was forecast today by
Harry L. Hopkins, WPA admin-
istrator, after a conference with
President Roosevelt.
Hopkins told reporters the $5,-
000,000 monthly would be need-
ed to provide job relief ulti-
mately for 120,000 to 150,000
persons in the drought regions.
"The money," he said, "is cor-'
ing out of the new relief act and
I think the drought will have to
be adjusted by congressional ap-
propriation in the long run."
Already, Hopkins asserted,
WPA has put 90,000 individuals
to work on farm-to-market
roads, dams and similar projects.
They are being paid an average
of $40 a month, he added.
The 90,000, the WPA chieftian,
said are in addition to persons
being helped with grants and
feed ad seed loans by the re-
settlement administration.
Secretary " Morgenthau and
acting Director Daniel W. Bell of
the budget bureau, Hopkins said,
attended the drought parley at
the summer white house to talk
over the question of financing
drought relief.
W. Frank Persons, director of
the Federal Employment Service,
and Walter Burr, assistant di-
rector, also sat at the conference
table.

Preparing for his trip to the
drought states starting Tuesday
night from Washington, Mr.
Roosevelt earlier in the day
looked into banking conditions in
the dust bowl area with the as-
sistance of Leo P. Crowley,
chairman of the Federal Deposit
Insurance Corporation.
Man Killed In
Truck Crash
FLINT, Aug. 19.--(P)-An au-
tomobile-truck collision in the
rain killed Edward J. Van Worm-
er, 79, retired Greenville business
man, and injured his wife and

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.
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.
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.
Special Colloquium in Applied Me-
chanics: The Summer School stu-
dents in Engineering Mechanics who
have been working on Photo-Elas-
ticity will present the results of their
work on Thursday, August 20, at 7:30
p.m. in Room 445 West Engineering
Building. The reports will be illus-
trated by slides. All interested are
cordially invited to attend.

>
i
l
k

turer accompany the figure.
The various vital organs can be
illuminated one after the other by
lights concealed inside the statuette.
They are imitations of natural color.
It was announced that 20 years of
laboratory research went into the
correct placing of the organs in this
artificial mannikin or womannikin.
At today's opening exhibition talks
on the uses of such a figure to medi-
cine, anatomists and public health
workers were made by Dean De Witt
Lewis, surgeon in chief, Johns Hop-
kins Hospital, and Roy Chapman an-
drews, director of the American Mu-
seum of Natural History.
Chicago Police
Launch Drive
Agairnst Crime
Loiterers Are Taken Into
Custody; Finger Prints
Of ManyRecorded
CHICAGO, Aug. 19.-()-Bent up-
on preventing the possibility of furth-
er crimes of violence such as the
hotel killing Saturday of Mrs. Mary
Louis Trammell, 24, former Knox-
ville, Tenn., stenographer, the Chi-
cago police today began rounding up
all loiterers found in parks in the
loop.
More than 100 men, 50 of them
Negroes, were taken into custody.
Many were finger-printed.
Meanwhile police investigators
said they hoped by intensive ques-
tion of Rufo Swain, 27 year old scar-
faced athletic Negro, to determine
whether he commtted at least one
other of Chicago's recent hotel kill-
ings-that of Mrs. Florence Thomp-
son Castle.
Mrs. Castle, 24, a night club beauty,
was slain in much the same man-
ner as Mrs. Trammell, to whose kill-
ing Captain Daniel Gilbert of the
state's attorney's police said the burly
Negro confessed. Both Mrs. Castle
andgMrs. Trammell were beaten f a-
tally.
Because of the similarity of the
two crimes and because Mrs. Castle's
son, James, 7, told police a "big black
man" killed his mother the night of
June 29, the investigators planned
to compare Swain's handwriting with
the cryptic words-"Black Legion
Game"-written with lipstick on the
mirror of the bureau of Mrs. Castle's
room.
The detectives also sought to ascer-
tain Swain's connection, if any, with
the hotel killing of Mrs. Lillian
Guild, 59, beaten to death May 29 in
the Y. W. C. A. hotel.
Miners Battle For
Lives Of Comrades
(Continued from Page 1)
26, and George T. Dameron, 27, a
mule driver.
Harry Allen, 56, who came out of
the mine about 45 minutes before
the fire broke out said, "I don't think
there is a chance for them to be
rescued alive now."
"I noticed the air had been bad
for about an hour before I left the
mine and I told Sexton I was sure
the fan had stopped."
No word or signal came from the
entombed men.
Eben Jones, deputy state mine in-
spector, said he believed the fire
started from a motor car engine
used to operate the main ventilating
fan.
I TYPEWRITING U

Aug. 20.

- - l - - -- - - --------------- ----

His Attack On
New Deal Laws
Tells Merchants 'Business
Of Country Can't Be Run
From Washington'
(Continued from Page 1)
He said it should meet the stand-
ards of "simplicity, economy, and
certainty," and continued:
"For antime, the American people
were hypnotizedi oy the -,aea thlat
the government could do everything,
from solving the problem of poverty
to growing trees in a desert. But
they did not stay hypnotized. They
have decided that a government
which makes even little pigs flee for
their lives is a peculiar kind."
The Republican Vice-Presidential
candidate told the merchants their
service as distributors was "not clear-
ly understood everywhere," saying
"many * * * see the merchant as a
mere. unproductive middleman." He
called this "economic antagonism,"
and added:
"Not so long ago a high govern-
ment official urged a political alli-
ance between workers and farmers to
take over the government. Such a
proposal is monstrous. The foment-
ing of class hatred * * * makes us a
nation of armed camps, snarling and
fighting to obtain special advantages
from government."
He criticized also the President's'
re-employment agreement of 1933
saying that had it been enforced it
"almost certainly would have closed
up half the small shops, small bus-
inesses and small industries."
Only the big fellows could have
lived under it," he said.
In demanding economy, Knox as-
serted that "half of the people will
be supporting the other half" if
costs of national and local govern-
ment follow the rising scale of the
last six years. He said the Roose-
velt administration's social security
legislation would require the federal
government "to go into the intimate
private lives" of some 30,000,000 cit-
izens.
Inurging "certainty," he declared
that "philosophy of 'try-anything-
once' is not sound even for a tin-
horn gambler," adding:
"For a government of a great na-
tion it is intolerable."
STARS OVER ONTARIO
CALLANDER, Ont., Aug. 19.-(iP)-
The Dionne quintuplets, movie ac-
tresses again, donned blue bathing
sults and sun bonnets to match to-
day, as "shooting" started on "Re-
union," their second full-length film.
They were filmed about their house
and in their bathing pool.

The LENS]
By ROBERT L. GACH
In a recent motion picture a sign
is shown over a studio entrance that
reads "Miracle Pictures, Inc. If it's
a good picture it's a Miracle." There
is however, a method of producing
pictures that are really miracles. A
camera with double extension bel-
lows or a set of supplementary lenses
is needed as the whole process is
simply the photographing of small
objects at close range. This form of
photography is known as Table Top
Photography.
On any table top you can, with a
little ingenuity, create any impos-
sible picture and then, photograph
it. A tennis ball properly illuminated
will make a swell moon, and the
picture may even be better than one
through a telescope. Model cars can
produce wrecks more realistic thant
the real thing. The baby's playbox
should produce a wealth of subjects
for table top work. A visit to the
dime store always provides you with
sets that would rival those used in
Hollywood. (Maybe).
Snow-covered mountains can be
made from table salt, toy soldiers and
accessories can produce scenes from
the World War. And there are a
million other things like this that I
could think of, but that is your
problem. Use the old bean and fig-
ure out just what you can do: it is
a peach of a way to spend a rainy
afternoon, and in view of the fact
that Mazda light can be placed where
you want it, it is to be preferred for
this work. So tlis should be classed
as a branch of night photography.
F i al Meeting Of
German Table Held
Members of the German Table said
"Auf Wiedersehn" until next sum-
mer at a banquet given Tuesday eve-
ning, Aug. 18, in the Grand Rapids
Room of the League. Prof. and Mrs.
H. W. Nordmeyer, Prof. and Mrs.
Fred B. Wahr, and Prof. J. A. C.
Hildner numbered among the 25
guests.
During the course of the banquet,
which brought to a close the lun-
cheon-and dinner - meetings at
which students conversed in Ger-
man, Professor Hildner was present-
ed with a charcoal drawing of him-
self and a baton with which to lead
German songs. Also presented with
a gift were Miss G. T. Ochs and Mr.
M. F. Reck.
Beside singing German songs, the
German Table members were also
entertained by magician tricks per-
formed by Mr. Bierbrich, several se-
lections from a quartet, and a skit
directed by Miss Ochs. Arthur H.
Grossman acted as toastmaster.

Farley Lashes
At 'Scare' Drive
Attacks GOP Campaign As
Effort To 'Break Down
Faith OfPeople'
(Continued from Page 1)
people do not care to repeat that
experience."
Pointing to the recovery of the
of the automobile industry, Farley
said, "I do not suppose there is
any American city that has leaped
from the depth of depression to a
comfortable level of prosperity more
definitely and to a greater extent
than Detroit.
"However, what is true of that
great Michigan city is equally true
of every industrial community be-
tween the oceans. For that reason
the story I am now telling is just
as applicable to Bridgeport, Conn.,
for example, or Pittsburgh, or South
Bend, or Chicago or any other great
manufacturing and industrial me-
tropolis, as it is to Detroit.
"Each one of the great manu-
facturing centers was flat on its back
a little over three years ago and
each one of them is today alert, alive
and full of the thrill that goes with
renewed activity and the happy pros-
pect of still greater prosperity.
"Governor Landon's supporters,"
he charged, "are attempting to alarm
the consuming public and particu-
larly the housekeepers with a wild
story regarding the prices of food,
etc.
"Among the other items I have
seen recently in some of the Repub-
lican propaganda bulletins is that a
pound of lamb chops, priced at' 35
cents, had 17 cent taxes, making the
total selling price 52 cents a pound.
"These cooked-up price lists are
being put out by the Republican
headquarters in Chicago, presumably
in cooperation with the Chicago meat
packers. They were formulated by
the Republican brain trust, there,
under the direction of a high-pow-
ered advertising salesman."
"There is no disclosure of how the
17 cents. of taxes is calculated. The
only federal taxes that could apply
are the income taxes."
"In the case of the butcher this
would give us the increase in the
cost of the lamb chop in 1936 over
what it was in 1932 or 1933, a frac-
tion of a cent so small that the
statisticians have not been able to
arrive as yet at the minute figure.
"Presumably, in order to get 17
cents of taxes everything from the
butcher's license fee to the tag on
the family dog must have been count-
ed in.
"With such items, of course, the
administration at Washington has
no more to do than it has with the
velocity of the wind in Chicago."

' Lecture Course, 1936-1937: The Uni-
versity of Michigan Oratorical As-
sociation' has the pleasure to an-
nounce its program for the next
school year:
Oct. 29, Cornelia Otis Skinner, Or-
iginal Dramatic Sketches.
Nov. 12, FatherkBernard J. Hub-
bard ("The Glacier Priest")-Motion
picture lecture.
Nov. 24, Bertrand Russell speak-
ing on, "Education and Freedom."
Dec. 9, H. V. Kaltenborn speaking
on "Kaltenborn Edits the Nevs."
Jan. 14, Bruce Bliven speaking on
"The Press-Truth, News or Prop-
aganda?"
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

Major Leagues
AMERICAN LEAGUE

New York.........
Cleveland.........
Detroit ...........
Chicago ............
Washington ........
Boston .............
St. Louis..........
Philadelphia.......
YESTERDAY'S

W. L.
.75 40
.64 53
.63 54
.61 56
.59 57
.59 59
.44 72
.41 74
3GAME S

B
.6
.5
.5
.5
.5
.5
.3
.3

St. Louis 13, Detroit 8.
New York 7, Washington 4.
Philadelphia 5-7, Boston 4-2 (f
game 13 innings).
Cleveland-Chicago (postponed
account of rain).
TODAY'S GAMES
Detroit at St. Louis.
Boston at New York.
aWshingtoneat Philadelphia.
Only games scheduled.
NATIONAL LEAGUE
W. L.
New York..........69 46 E
St. Louis...........69 44 C
Chicago .............66 48
Pittsburgh ..........59 56
Cincinnati ..........55 58 .
Bostno ..............52 61 .
Brooklyn...........45 69 .
Philadelphia ........41 72 .
YESTERDAY'S GAMES
New York 3, Brooklyn 2.
Pittsburgh 5, Chicago 4.
Boston 9, Philadelphia 1.
Cincinnati-St. Louis (not sch
uled).
TODAY'S GAMES
Chicago at Pittsburgh.
St. Louis at Cincinnati.
Philadelphia at Boston.
Brooklyn at New York.

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LIH MAN PROGRfCStwuk&i7'ACS J

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CLEA

IAN

NA-

Thursday and Friday
OF ALL OUR REMAINING
ANN ARBOR AND JACKSON STOCK OF
SUMMER

N1

DRESSES,

CORTS

r

-i

THOMAS A. EDISON

THE ELECTRICAL WIZARD, Thom-
as A. Edison, earned his livelihood
in his youth at the key of a tele-
graph. Through his genius was
developed multiple telegraphy per-
mitting speedier transmission of
messages.

and ACCESSORIES
C4
Too Many Garments To Enumerate"
At Prices You Cannot Afford To Ignore"
THE GARMENTS that will be presented to.our customers in
this sale are as lovely as any we ever have offered in any
bargain event. Being highly desired merchandise we urge you
to arrange for an early visit to Ann Arbor's Fashion Center,

IIi

IN THE INTERVENING YEARS tele-
graphy has become so specialized
that The Associated Press news of
world events is read by you almost
simultaneously with their occurrence.
To keep abreast of world events
read

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