Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

July 03, 1936 - Image 3

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1936-07-03

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

FRIDAY, JULY 3, 1934


r!4 '. - - .

Of The

(From The Associated Press)
Former M.S.C.
Coach Dies
LANSING, July 2.-(/P)-James
H. Killoran, 58, former Michigan
State College freshman football
coach, died at his home here dur-
ing the night.
Physicians said a heart attack
had cost his life.
Killoran distinguished himselfI
as an all-around athlete when he
was a student at Manhattan Un-
iversity. He served as freshman
coach at State in 1922, and once
coached the Durant Stars of
Lansing, a strong professional
footbal iteam of the early days.
He had been rural supervisor
of sales for the Consumers Pow-
er Company here since 1927.
Edward Killoran, a son, form-
erly coached the Grand Rapids
Catholic Central High School
football team of the early days.
dren and the widow survive.
Fitzgerald Warns
Reckless Drivers
LANSING, July 2.-(P)-Gov-
ernor Fitzgerald warned today
that the state may have to swing
a heavier hand against the reek-
less automobile driver.
His warning came in a procla-
mation that urged strict enforce-
ment cpf the anti-fireworks law
and caution by motorists during
the Fourth of July holiday.
'The state has corrected the
fireworks menace by abolishing
their sale," the proclamation
' aid. "I trust local and state
authorities and the public will
co-operate in enforcing the law.
"Anrautomobile in the hands
of a reckless person is fully as
dangerous as a giahnt cannon
cracker. If the present slaughter
on the highways continues it may
be that the solution lies in the
enactment of laws to keep auto-
mobiles out of the hands of all
save those who have proven by
tests more stringent than any
we now have that they are phys-
ically and mentally equipped to
safely handle a motorcar.
Navy Man's
.Tril Continues
LOS ANGELES, July 2. -(
k The manner in which the Jap-
anese government assertedly ac-
quired secret information about
the American navywas described
in Federal Court today at the
trial of Harry Thomas Thompson
on charges of being a paid agent
for a Japanese spy.
Thompson, a former yeoman in
the navy,.is under indictment,
accused of having received a reg-
ular salary from Lieutenant-
Commander Toshio Miyazaki,
Japanese navy officer, who was
listed as a language student at
Stanford University in 1934.
The witness against Thompson
was his erstwhile roommate, Wil-
lard Turntine, 18-year-old native
of St. Louis.
Major Leagues

Landon Plans
His Campaign
With Advisers
G.O.P. Aide Says Lemke
Candidacy Will Weaken
Roosevelt's Chances
ESTES PARK, Colo., July 2.-(IP)
-The political cabinet of Gov. Alf
M. Landon, of Kansas, gathered here
today to chart a campaign course
with the vacationing Republican
Presidential nominee.
Except for brief comment by Ralph
West Robey, Columbia University
economist, the members of the Lan-
don campaign staff, i n c l u d i n g
Charles P. Taft, son of the former
president, and Earl H. Taylor, form-
er associate editor of The Country
Gentleman, remained silent on po-
litical questions.
Robey said he believed it too early
to tell from where Rep. William Lem-
ke, Union Party Presidential candi-
date, would "pull his strength," but
added the opinion he would take
more votes from the Democrats than
from the Republicans.
Commenting on the prediction of
Norman Thomas, Socialist Presiden-
tial nominee, that Lemke's candi-
dacy would aid Landon, Robey said.
"I hope that is true."
Governor Landon remained at his
vacation ranch today conferring with
Senator Carey, (Rep., Wyo.), who
yesterday predicted victory for the
Kansan next November. The Gover-
nor cancelled his press conferences
to continue discussions with Carey, to
meet with his advisers, and with Lee
Meriwether, a Democrat from St.
Meriwether told newsmen today he
would "support Landon with twice
the enthusiasm with which I sup-
ported Roosevelt in 1932."
Texas Floods
Wreak Havoc;
23 Lives Lost
Stricken Areas Appeal For
Aid; Damage Set At 3
Million Dollars
SAN ANTONIO, Texas, July 2.-01P)
-Gulf-bound South Texas flood wa-
ters poured over a new area tonight
as they left behind 23 known dead,
many missing and damage approach-
ing $3,000,000.
Stricken sections appealed for aid
over crippled communication lines as
the fertile farming region about Cu-
ero and Victoria was added to the
inundated area. There the Guada-
lupe River ,legendary for its treach-
ery, spread like a giant octopus over
about 20,000 acres in Dewitt County
and moved on toward Victoria to the
The flood center jumped from a
circular section between Austin and
San Antonio in the south-central
portion to the lands about 120 miles
southeast of San Antonio.
Flood Center Jump
As the Guadalupe 'moved out to a
half-mile width, the Cureo Record
estimated damage would approach
C. C. Wade of San Marcos, farm
loan agency representative, said more
than $500,000 damage was done in

the eastern half of Hays County.
The estimates were for only a por-
tion of the vast area covered.
At Cureo nine feet of water stood
in a utility's powerhouse. Flood
warnings were dropped from an air-
plane over isolated settlements on
the mouths of the San Antonio and
Guadalupe Rivers.
23 Bodies Recovered
Twenty-three bodies have been re-
covered. Gonzales, 60 miles south of
here and the hardest hit sector, re-
ported at least two lowland families
Gonzales County alone, through
;County Judge Willis Ellison, esti-
mated its crop and property damage
at well over $1,000,000. Officials of
the stricken areas expressed a joint
belief total damage would exceed the
$4,000,000 loss in spring floods and
tornadoes of 1935.
Leesville, little hamlet of 250 per-
sons isolated for 36 hours, was a scene
of ruin.
Water surged through the streets
from five to ten feet deep. Every
building in the town was flooded,
food was ruined and wells polluted.
M A I,

Five Are Dead, 24 Hurt As Result Of Virginia Bus Crash

6:00-WJR Stevenson Sports
WWJ Ty Tyson.
WXYZ Key Ring.
CKLW vincent York's Music.
6:15-WJR Heroes of Today.
WWJ Dinner Music.
WXYZ Day in Review.
CKLW Joe Gentile.
6:30--WJR Sports on Parade.
WWJ Bulletins.
WXYZ The Lone Ranger.
CKLW Rhythm Rambings.
6:45--WJR Boake Carter.
WWJ Rhythm Review.
CKLw Turf Talk.
7:00-WJR Lennie Hayton's Music.
WWJ Jessica Dragonette:
Rosario Bourdon's Ensemble.
WXYZ Irene Rich.
CKLW Vincent York's Music.
7:15-WXYZ Kyte's Rhythmaires.
7:30-WJR Broadway Varieties.
WXYZ Frank Fay Calling.
CKLW Guy Lombardo's Music.
7:45--CKLW Red Norvd's Music.
8:00--WJR Hollywood Hotel.
WWJ Waltz Time.
WXYZ Fred Waring's Pennsylvanians.
CKLW Pop Concert.
8:15-CKLW Cesare Sodero.
8:30-WWJ Court of Human Relations.
WXYZ Clara, Lu and Em.
9 :00-WJR Andre Kostelanetz' Music.
WWJ Marion Talley.
WXYZ Harry Heilmann.
9:15-WXYZ Michigan Vacations.
WWJ NBC Feature.
9:30-WJR March of Time.
WWJ NBC Feature.
WXYZ Police Program.
CKLW Enric Madrigeurra's Music.
9 :45--WJR Rubinoff-Rea.
WXYZ Lady and Escorts.
WWJ Arno and Woodenda.
10:0O-WWJ Amos and Andy.
WJR Duncan Moore.
WXYZ King's Jesters.
CKLW Baseball Scores: News.
10:15-WJR Musical Program.
WWJ Tiger Highlights: Evening
WXYZ Ink Spots.
CKLW Mal Hallett's Music
10:30--WJR Don Bestor's Music..
WXYZ Ted Lewis' Music.
CKLW Griff Williams' Music.
10:45-WWJ Jesse Crowford.
11 :00-WJR George Givot.
WWJ Troupers.
WXYZ Henry Foster.
CKLW Al Kavelin's Music.
11:15-WWJ Dance Music.
CKLW Mystery Lady.
11:30-WJR Don Bestor's Music.
WWJ Bob Chester's Music.
WXYZ Lou Bring's Music.
CKLW Joe Sander's Music.
11:45---WJR Meditations.
12:00-WWJ Dance Music.
WXYZ Les Arquette's Music.
CKLW Clyde Trask':s Music.
12:30-CKLW Horace Heidt's Music.
1:0-CKLW Joe Sander's Music.
State Schedules '37
Game On West Coas


Social Service
Dire ctory Is
Compiled Here
The Social Service Council of Ann
Arbor has completed a directory of
social service agencies operating here,
it was announced yesterday by Ev-
erett R. Hames, Executive Secretary
of the Community Fund and director
of the work on the publication.
The work was done in the Com-
munity Fund office, and Mr. Hames
was assisted by Eileen McManus, '36,
who received academic credit in Pi'of.
Lowell J. Carr's sociology class for he'
part in the publication.
The directory, which lists not only
Ann Arbor but State social agencies
operative in this vicinity with func-
tions and names of heads ,as well as
civic clubs and organizations and per-
sons in charge of social work for such
organizations, is indexed fully by
function rather than alphabetically.
A cross reference system, which sim-
plifies finding of organizations and
agencies, is used.
"The directory should prove of in-
estimable value to social workers,"
said Hames. Complimentary copies
have been sent to leaders in social
work in the community.
EAST LANSING, July 2.-P)---The
state board of agriculture approp-
riated $30,260 today 'to provide a
larger teaching staff at Michigan
State College, anticipating a 600 in-
crease in the institution's student en-
rollment in the fall. The money will
provide for 32 new faculty members,
principally graduate assistants, and
two additional stenographers. The
increase would raise the enrollment
to something like 4,650, a new record.

-Associated Press Photo.
These pictures show the-wreckage of a bus in which'five persons lost their lives and 24 others were injured
when it skidded, crashed into a bank, rolled over several times and finally came to a rest upside down at the
edge of the 215-foot gorge above the famous natural bridge in Virginia during a heavy rainstorm. Top pic-
ture shows the overturned bus. Below is a closeup of the driver's cab before the body of J. J. Olderson, driver,
was removed.

Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to nll members of the
1'vrsity. Copy received at the office of the Asdstant to the President
Sutl 3:0; 11:00 a.m. on Saturday.

FRIDAY, JULY 3,51936
Seniors, School of Education: The
following is a tentative list of the
students who may graduate at the
close of the present Summer Session.
Please check this list and report any
omissions by Friday noon, July 3, to
the Registrar's office, Room 4, U.H.
Frank Lee Allen, Gunnard John
Antell, Joseph Ellis Biller, Marian
Cordelia Bullen, Adelaine Callery,
Thomas Imogene Caudill, Florence
E. Goodenough, Rose Marie Kern,
Adah Loomis Miller, Esther Grace
Pease, Sarah Francis Redden, Iva
Lovina Robertson, Lucille Maye Sel-
lers, Helen Hansel Spiro, Marjorie
Stefan, Lona LaVerne Trott, Garnet
Peryl Waggoner, Elizabeth Frey
Seniors, College of Architecture:
The following is a tentative list of
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, Franklin Marshall Thompson.
The Intramural Sports Building
will be closed -all day Saturday, July



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-
Stalker Hall: Picnic party leaving
Saturday, July 4 at 2 p.m. Cost, 35c
for supper. Make reservations at
Stalker Hall some time Friday.
Women's Education Club Picnic:
All women interested in Education
are invited to join in a Fourth of
July picnic to be held at Whitmore
Lake Saturday afternoon. Meet in
the lobby of the League at 2:30 p.m.
Bring box lunch.
Freshman and Sophomore (24-59
hours) students in the College of
Literature, Science and the Arts who
expect credit , for courses pursued
during the Summer. Session must,
check their present elections with
the limitations on elections for fresh-
men and sophomores on pages 60 and
61 of the College Announcement for
1935-36. Courses elected during the
summer which conflict with the reg-
ulations just referred to will not be
credited toward the degrees granted
by the College. Any necessary
changes of elections should be made
by Wednesday, July 8.
Erich A. Walter, Acting Assistant
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 this evening.
Special Matinee: There will be a
special matinee performance of
"Squaring the Circle" this after-
noon at 3:30 p.m. in the Lydia Men-
(Continued on Page 4)


Hindenburg Makes
Record Crossing
LAKEHURST, N. J., July 2.-(R)-
The German dirigible Hindenburg
grounded at 4:20 a.m., Eastern
Standard Time, today, completing its
fourth commercial flight from Ger-
many in record breaking time.
The big ship made the run from her
home port, Frankfort-on-Main to
Lakehurst in 52 hours and 51 min-
utes, cutting eight hours, 34 minutes
from her previous record, Lieu-
tenant George Watson of the naval,
air station announced.
The Hiindenburg's lines were made
secure at 4:35 o'clock after she made
what was said to be the first flying
mooring ever made by a German air-

EAST LANSING, July 2.--(P)-:A
game with the University of San
Francisco on the West Coast in 1937
went on the Michigan State College
football schedule definitely today.
The state board of agriculture
granted its approval to therengage-
ment, in which the western team
guarantees the Spartans $10,000 or
one-third of the gate receipts in the
event they run- over $30,000.
The game will be for charity, with
one-third of the gate receipts to go
to the widows and orphans of San
Francisco police and firemen. It was
set for Nov. 27.


!'" / , 5
, }
r y

Cut down

penses by eating at the


New York...........49
Detroit ............... 38
Cleveland ........... .37
Boston ................38
Chicago ..............31
St. Louis.............22


Detroit 7, Chicago 1.
New York 8, Boston 7.
Washington 4, Philadelphia

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
14 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
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


I i

$2.95 and more
$2.95 and more
79c to $1
of Glove Silk
Tea Rose, Blush,
White, Blue

For a More Enjoyable Summer




and more

The Campus Fashion Center has a most delightful collection of
Summer wear. Come to Jacobson's for a real wardrobe "treat."

It appears that the weather
man has cool weather in
stock . . . be prepared with a
Jacobson coat that has the
style, weight, and comfort
you need. .**



Cleveland 14, St. Louis 6 (second
game incomplete).
Detroit at St. Louis.
Cleveland at Chicago.
Washington at Philadelphia.
Boston-New York, played former


m. : .-

W L Pe
St. Louis.... .........44 26 .62
Chicago ...............42 25 .62
Pittsburgh ............39 32 .54
New York .............38 32 .54
Cincinnati ............36 31 .53
Boston..............33 39 .45
Philadelphia ..........24 46 .34
Brooklyn.............23 48 .32
St. Louis 4, Pittsburgh 2.
New York 7, Boston 6.
17Mlnins e - R nn l n



Bright Spot
Today 11:15 to 2 - 5:15 to 7:45
Tomato Boullion
Steaks and Chops - 50c
Roast Sirloin of Beef - 45c
Breaded Fillet of Haddock,
Tartar Sauce, Home-made Sausage,
and Kidney Beans - 40c
Salmon Patties with Peas - 35c
Vegetable Plate with Egg - 35c
Frankfurters - Potato Salad - 30c
Jelly Omelet - 30c

'' '

.: f
, (
A .
, R41

$1.95 to $10.95
Jacobson's "Cottons," "Wash
Silks" and "Linens" are ab-
solutely necessary to truly
enjov summer days. Do not

Spec-fator! f A
Sports Y
and mor'e
A most appropriate garment,
for any one of those many
events that occur during the
summer months. The Fa~sh-
ion Center has an unusual


0 -5


Back to Top

© 2022 Regents of the University of Michigan