THE MICHIGAN DAILY
TIRsDAB, JULY 2, 1936
... ... .. .... : ..
Washington's Rubbercheck Promises To Bounce
(From The Associated Press)
Hit South Texas
SAN ANTONIO, Tex., July 1.
-(P)-Collapsing houses and
wrecking a freight train in a 200-
mile strip, a south Texas flood
caused a mounting death toll
listed at 21 tonight.
At least 14 persons were miss-
Damage to cotton and corn
crops was tremendous, growers
reported. Hundreds of cattle per-
The rise of normally placid
streams after two days of heavy
rains trapped many families in
their homes. The flood damage
was particularly severe in the
area about San Marcos, between
Austin and San Antonio and to
Men, women and children per-
ished in some cases after cling-
ing as long as they could to the
wreckage of houses being swept
away. Others were rescued from
The locomotive and ten cars of
the freight train, a Missouri-Pa-
cific, tumbled through a washed-
Nine Mexicans were huddled in
the Gonzales' home, a few hun-
dred yards from the train crash,
when the house was wased
Water poured into the residen-
tial and business sections of Gon-
zales. It stood a foot deep in
The Guadalupe River flooded
thousands of acres of corn and
cotton. Rains varied from two to
More Than 50
With a half dozen men's sports
tournaments carded for the summer
students, more than 50 participants
have already signed up to play.
Tennis is drawing the most entries.
Fourteen men have been signed up for
singles and several players will also
enter the doubles matches. Horse-
shoe pitching is next in line with
eight ' entries, followed by golf with
seven. Other sports which have at-
tracted several contestants are:table
tennis, swimming, handball, and bad-
Varsity and letter men from any
school are barred from participating
in the swimming meet, it is an-
nounced. Baseball teams will be
drawn up at 4 p.m, today at South
Ferry Field. Captains will be se-
lected and men will be chosen for
the various nines. Regular play will
All men who wish to participate in
the summer sports tournaments are
asked to sign on the bulletins in the
(Continued trom Page 1) }
in against the failing to benefit by
the ample commercial possibilities
existent during war-time.
Any policy of cooperation with
world powers by the United States
would have to result in a front of the
democratic states of the world against
other nations, Professor Preuss said.
"Italy and Germany have divorced
themselves from what is known as
'the international community'. by
their recent actions," he said.
Professor Preuss concluded with a
statement that if the people of the
United States desire peace, they shall
have to take definite steps for the
preservation of such a peace. But,
he added, the United States should
not commit itself to follow stilted
plans which might tie its hands in
the event of an emergency.
Despite any steps that may be
taken, Professor Preuss felt that the
United States will be drawn into a
major conflict when it comes. He
.urged, when the question of entry
into a conflict was at hand, a calm
weighing of the issues at hand in
order that the country should not
become a member of a war because of
economic betterment or because of
propaganda of a partisan nature.
-Associated Press Photo.
Rep. Marion A. Zioncheck, spic and span in a light suit, is shown
with Kenneth Romney (left), sergeant at arms of the House of Repre-
sentatives, as he boarded a train in the capital bound for his home in
Washington across the continent, following his latest escapade during
which he escaped from a sanitarium. He told photographers he wouldn't
say goodbye because "I'll be back."
(Continued from Page 3)
the students registered for the Sum-
mer Session who may graduate at the
close of the session. This list does
not include students who have fin-
ished all residence work, but lack the
thesis or office practice, which they
may be completing elsewhere. Please
check this list and report any omis-
sions by Friday noon, July 3, to the
Registrar's Office, Room 4, U.H.
Frank Lee Cochran, Leo Rutenberg,
Harry Shefman, Herbert Chung-Chi
Shu, ranklin Marshall Thompson.
The Intramural Sports Building
will be closed all day Saturday, July
Organization of Softball Teams for
Men Thursday, July 2, 4 p.m. at
South Ferry Field. All men students
and faculty welcome.
Excursion No. 1. Tour of the Cam-
pus: The students will make an in-
spection of the Cook Legal Research
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-
tions, 2 o'clock, 2:10, 2:20 and 2:30.
There is no charge for this excursion.
Courses in Geography: Attention is
called to the changes in the hours
and courses in geography as con-
tained in the supplementary an-
nouncement. The correct courses an4
hours are: South America, 8; Intro-
ductory Regional and Economic Geo-
graphy, 9; Commercial Production,
10; Asia, 11. Each course in Room
English 159s: This course is in-
correctly listed in the announcement
of the Summer Session as Shake-
speare's Tragedies. It should be list-
ed as Shakespeare's Comedies.
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-
gette Maulbetsch, Director of the
House. All rooms for resident stu-
dents are already taken.
Le Foyer Francais is under the
auspices of theFrench Department
of the University.
Charles E. Koella.
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 tograduate
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
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 receive their mem-
bership card. The membership fee
for the summer is $2.
Charles E. Koella.
There will be a general reception
by the faculty to the students of the
Summer Session at 8:30 p.m. at the
Michigan League on Friday, July 3.
All Graduate Students are cordially
invited to attend all trips of the
Graduate Outing Club during the
Summer Session. The group will
meet at Lane Hall on Saturday, July
4 at 2:30 for a hike up the river,
where there will be an opportunity to
go swimming. Supper will be served
at an approximate cost of 35c. Please
call 4367 before Friday noon for
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
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
State Had Deficit One Year
Ago Of $6,800,000; Has
Spent Less, Taxed More
LANSING, July 1..-(P)-Michigan
started the new fiscal year today with
a balance of $3,000,000 in its general
I fund-a fund that one year ago was
$6800,000 in the red.
In addition, the report of the Audi-
tor-General showed, the state high-
way fund closed the year with a cash
balance of $4,181,179. A total of $43,-
000,000 was disbursed from this fund,
apart from an estimated $10,000,000
expended by the federal government
in highway work relief projects.
The auditor general's report de-
scribed the state's financial condi-
tion as "sound."
State officials attributed the strong
treasury showing to reduced expendi-
tures and revenues that were higher
than had been expected. With few
exceptions all departments and in-
stitutions were compelled to adhere
to a budget five per cent below the
amounts the legislature had granted
them. A legislative act had given the
governor power to hold expenditures
to the revenues in sight. With this
authority Gov. Fitzgerald ordered the
five per cent cut.
The beginning of the new year
brought an end to the five per cent
cut. Gov. Fitzgerald announced in
removing it that the prices of food
and materials have advanced to a
point making it impossible for some
institutions to carry on their work
on the reduced budgets. He expected,
there would be a further increase
in revenues in the next 12 months.
The governor served notice that as
long as he continued office the state'
would adhere to his "pay as you go"
policy. He hinted, also that should
revenues drop sharply he might use
his authority to reduce budgets again.
They are apportioned on a monthly
basis. Revenue from the sales tax,
liquor taxes and the payment of de-
linquent property taxes all were
higher last year than had been ex-
pected. Final figures on their yield
will not be available until collections
for June have been reported.
OFFER BRIDGE LESSONS
Conway McGee, expert in contract
bridge, will give lessons at the League
Wednesday evenings at 7:30, begin-
ning July 8, at the cost of six lessons
available at all times for room calls
at student rooms. The University
makes a small charge for such calls,
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
School of Education.
School of Music
College of Architecture.
School of Forestry and Conserva-
READ THE WANT ADS
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CKLW Phil Marley's Music.
6:15-WJR Heroes of Today.
WWJ Dinner Music,
WXYZ Day In Review.
CKLW Sports and News.
6:30-WJR Kate Smith.
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CKLW Rhythm Ramblings.
6:45-WJR Boake Carter.
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WXYZ Track Champions.
CKLW Red Norvo's Music.
7:15-CKLW Melody Interlude.
WXYZ Kyte's Rhythms.
7:30-WXYZ Roy Shields' Music.
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WWJ The Showboat.
WXYZ Death valley Days.
8:30-WJR Musical Program.
WVXYZ Ferde Grofe.
CKLW Grant Park Concert.
8:45-WXYZ Karl Spaeth.
9:00-WJR Horace Heidt's Brigadiers.
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9:30-WJR March of Time.
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9:45-WJR Hot Dates in History.
10:00-WJR Duncan Moore.
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10:45-WWJ Jesse Crowford.
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Horner And Murphy T o Lunch With President
Gov. Henry Horner (left) of Illinois, and Frank Murphy, high
commissioner to the Philippines and former mayor of Detroit, are shown
as they arrived at the Hyde Park, N. Y., home of President Roosevelt for
a luncheon engagement with the chief executive, who went there for a
few days' rest after accepting the Democratic renomination at Phil-
Play Director Prefers Teaching
Here To Acting In Hollywood
By ELSIE ROXBOROUGH Mr. Kane was one of John Gals-
University work is not altogether worthy's best friends. He has done
new to Whitford Kane, guest director nearly all of his plays. It was his
for the Michigan Repertory Players, interpretation of the part of "Rob-
vnthoghheerts" in "Strife" that firs, attracted
even oug e has been on the stage Mr. Galsworthy's attention. The
for some thirty-five years. Mr. Kane noted author immediately st to work
has also worked in the Universities
of New York, Iowa, Syracuse and
Washington during every leisure
moment that he could spare away
from his numerous theatrical engage-
The renowned Mr. Kane reminisced
about his many experiences with the
drama as he slouched down in a seat
in the darkened Lydia Mendelssohn
"Ann Arbor's lucky to have a beau-
tiful theatre like this,"he said en-
thusiastically, "and I like Ann Arbor.}
You know, I would have been herej
last summer, if they hadn't had meI
out it Hollywood making a movie.
Hollywood's all right but-well, I'd
rather teach than act. I'm a b4
tired of acting after all these years
in the theatre."
Mr. Kane appeared in "Hideout"
with Robert Montgomery as Maureen
O'Sullivan's farmer father. "They
had me so dumb in that picture that
I mistook gangsters for detectives,"
he laughed. "But I guess I was a
kindly, lovable old man just the
He fingered a couple of telegrams
that he had in his pocket. "One of
these is from Metro-Goldwyn-May-
er," he said, "they want me to do
'Mike O'Davitt' in 'Parnell.' Thej
other one's from the New York
studio and they want me to do 'O'-
Gorman Mahon' in the same pic-
Mr. Kane admitted that the double
offer was a bit confusing but he was-
n't in the least worried about it for
he doubted that they could wait for
him until he finished his season with
the Repertory Players.
"I'd much rather be right where I
am," he added.
on a play which would suit Mr. Kane's
versatile talent and the result was
"The Pigeon" in which Mr. Kane en-
acted the leading role.
Mr. Kane said .that he cherishes in
his possession 40 letters written to
him by the famous playwright, in-
cluding the first and the last. In
one of them, Mr. Galsworthy said
in reference to his work in "The
Pigeon," "You know how tremendous-
ly good I think your play is, and
how it has quite spoilt me for the
idea of.any one else in that part."
Mr. Kane first appeared in "The
Pigeon" in 1910. Mr. Galsworthy
gave him the original manuscript,
which he has proudly hoarded ever
Mr. Kane is enjoying his work with
Mr. Windt. He has a lot of confi-
dence in the Repertory Players and
said that he felt that their presen-
tation of "Squaring the Circle" was
better than the New York produc-
WHITHER GOEST THOU?
"Beginning on the 4th of July
and extending well into the fall
is the particular time in each
year devoted to the pursuit of
spleasure on a gigantic scale.
Everyone is making extensive
preparations for his contem-
plated sojourn at the shore or in
the mountains. The open coun-
try attracts thousands of fap-
tory hands and office workers
who are intent upon crowding
into a few weeks every pleasure
of outdoor life. Each will return
refreshed and strengthened for
another year of diligent appli-
cation to his task."
After each drink of that de-
lightful water furnished by the
Arbor Springs Water Co;, of 418
W. Huron, you will feel cool and
refreshed. This water is not
only pleasant of taste, but is
also an aid to good health.
Phone 8270 for a supply. Driik
plenty of it and note the good
effect it will have on your
. w t11MJ
He just returned from Boston,
where he finished his role in "Par-
nell" when the show closed there.
- - - - - - -
o*In our advertisement of Knitted
Dressesuappearing in Wednesday
morning's Michigan Daily, by mis-
take the name Valcuna was used.
The dresses were NOT "Valcuna
Knits," and we regret this error very
much. Those who purchased these
dresses and are not entirely satisfied
should return them and receive
their money back.
713 N. University Telephone 4171
Io.fK.Y9ta~ ~. x<,a. ._... c «cmaawa+.A ..
to your evening paper
Y OU may not realize it, but reading a newspaper
in poor light is a hard visual task. The combina-
tion of small type on newsprint makes for poor visibility.
Good lighting can greatly improve this. For scientists
say that good light "magnifies" newspaper type .
makes it easier to read ... by increasing the visibility
of the black type and the gray-white paper.
You'll enjoy your newspaper more with good lighting.
To reduce otherwise annoying contrasts be sure to
have other lights burning in the room. You'll also save
yourself possible eyestrain, headaches, and fatigue by
reading only in good light. Try putting a 75 or a
- 's T.at niir T-Tnma Carcrina Tlar rfrnant