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July 07, 1936 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1936-07-07

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WEDNESDAY, JULY 8, 19361

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Four Boys Find Head And Hands In Box

NEWS

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the
University. Cony received at the office of the Summer Session, Room 1213
Angell Hall until 3:30: 11:00 a.m. on Saturday.

Police Check Trio

Of The
DAY

(From The Associated Press) '
Bonds Of Alleged Black
Legion Members Reduced
DETROIT, July 7.-(P)- The
bonds of 15 men accused of a
Black Legion plot to kill Arthu'r
L. Kingsley, Highland Park edi-
tor. were reduced today from
$25,000 to $3,500 each.
Judge Arthur E. Gordon of Re-
corder's Court ordered the reduc-
tions after the defense attorney,
Bernard W. Cruse asserted the
$25,000 bonds were unreasonable
since the conspiracy charge car-
ries only a five-year prison term
at most.
Defe'ndants include Arthur F.
Lupp, state commander of the
secret order; and N. Ray Mark-
land, suspended Wayne county
investigator. Markland, former
mayor of Highland Park, ob-
tained bail and was released
shortly after the bonds were re-
duced.
Nominating Petitions For
Picard Distributed
SAGINAW, Mich., July 7.-(A)
-Nominating petitions were cir-
culated here today for Frank A.
Picard to insure his eligibility in
the evnt he should announce as
a candidate for the Democratic
nomination for governor.
Picard, although disclaiming
any connection with the move-
ment, said "I'm not saying that
I am going to run, but I have in-
formation that within the present
week there will be a settlement of
jut who the favorite candidate
will be."
Political observers interpreted
Picard's statement to mean that
he would await the decision of
Frank Murphy, :high conmis-
sioner of the Philippines, now in
Washington conferring with Na-
tional Administration leaders.
Fitzgerald Starts Work On
Tuberculosis Sanatorium
GAYLORD, Mich., July 7.- (P)
-Governor Frank D. Fitzgerald
started construction work on the
new Northern Michigan Tuber-
culosis Sanatorium on its way
here today.
He stopped with a party of
state officials en route to the
Upper Peninsula for a week's
campaign tour, to turn the first
sod.
The institution will cost ap-
proximately $450,000 to of which
$204,000 was a Federal grant.
Plans call for a hospital with a
capacity of 150 beds, and admin-
istrative offices. Additions are
planned for the future.
Boy Scouts To Hold
Substitute Jamboree
NEW YORK, July 7.- (') -
The National Executive Commit-
tee of the Boy Scouts of America
today set June 30 to July 9, 1937,
for a Boy Scout Jamboree to be
held in Washington, D. C.
It will take the place of the
Jamboree scheduled for last Au-
gust, which was cancelled because
of an infantile paralysis epidemic.
Utah Killer Doomed
To Face Firing Squad
SALT LAKE CITY July 7.-(A')
-Triple .killer- Delbert Green,
sentenced to be shot Friday,
spurned offers of aid today-and
prepared to "take it like a man"

"It's no use wasting any more
money on me," was the 28-year-
old slayer's reply o an offer by
fellow convicts to finance a last
appeal to the United States Su-
preme Court.
Green will be lashed to a chair,
blindfolded, his back to a prison
wall. Five riflemen, . paid $25
each, will carry out the sentence,
imposed for' the murder of
Green's wife, her mother and an
uncle six years .ago.
Hoffman Refuses To
Extradite Parker
TRENTON, N J ., July 7.-(A)
-Governor Harold G. Hoffman
refused today to extradite Ellis
H. Parker, Sr., Burlington county
chief of detectives to New York to

-Associated Press Photo.
Sheriff Walton Banks (right), and Undertaker W. T. Mosgrove, both
of Carrolton, Ky., are shown with a box, found by four boys in a lake,
containing the hands and head of a human. The remains were identified by
three persons as those of Harry Miller, former Cincinnati fire captain,
who has been missing from his Trenton, Ind., farm home.
Crandall Believes Post Road
One Of Best Current Mysteries

VOL. XLV No. 8
WEDNESDAY, JULY 8, 1936
Notices
Michigan Repertory Players: Mit-
chell and Steele's comedy-drama
"Post Road" will be presented to-
night at 8:30 p.m. in the Lydia Men-
delssohn Theatre. It will also be
presented Thursday, Friday and Sat-
urday evenings.
"Pirates of Penzance" Rehearsal to
day at 4 p.m. for women, at 5 p.m.
for men at the Mendelssohn Theatre.
Tryouts on Friday. Everyone in-
terested in being in this musical to be
given by the Michigan Repertory
Players together with the School of,
Music, should report today, if pos-
sible. Scores and librettos available
at Wahrs Book Store. V. B. Windt.
Excursion No. 2:
The Ford Plant. Inspection of the
various Ford industries at River
Rouge. Round trip by special bus.
Reservations in Ofice of the Sum-
mer Session, Room 1213 Angell Hall
by Tuesday, July 7, 5 p.m. Private
cars making trip report directly to
the Rotunda Bldg., on Schaefer Rd.
Leave from in front of Angell Hall at
12:45 p.m. Return to Ann Arbor 5:30
p.m. Total cost $1.25.
Students in Physical Education:
Men and women students registered
in physical education are cordially in-
vited to attend a luncheon at the
Union today at 12 noon.
New students in education enrolled
for their first term of graduate study
are cordially invited to attend a re-
ception and tea to be held this after-
noon, from 5 to 6 p.m., in the libraries
of the University Elementary School.
Dr. Warren E. Forsythe, Director
of the University Health Service, will
lecture this afternoon at 4:05 p.m.
in the University High School Audi-
torium on "The Report of the Joint
Committee in Education and Medi-
cine."
Summer Session French Club: The
next meeting of the club will take
place tomorrow, Thursday at 8 p.m.,
at "Le Foyer Francais," 1414 Wash-
tenaw. Miss Gertrude Gilman, pres-
ident of the club, will speak on
"Voyages en zigzag en France." There
will be songs and charades. Please
bring your membership card and your
song books.
Charles E. Koella.
Candidates for the Master's Degree
in History: The language examina-
tion for the Master's Degree in His-
tory will be given, at 4 p.m., Friday,
Aug. 7, in Room B ,Haven. Students
are urged to take this examination if
possible during the first summer
school or semester of their candidacy
for a Master's Degree. The examin-
ation is one hour in length and stu-
dents are requested to bring their
own dictionaries. Copies of past ex-
aminations may be seen in the base-
ment Study Hall of the Library. Reg-
istration for this examination must
be made before July 31 in the History
.Department Office, 119 Haven Hall.
A. E. R. Boak.
Students, College of Literature,
Science and the Arts: No course may
be elected for credit after the end of
the second week. Saturday, July 11
is therefore the last date on which

new elections may be approved. The
willingness of an individual instructor
to admit a student later would not
affect the operation of this rule.
Pi Lambda Theta Tea: Thursday
from 4:30 to 5:30 p.m. at the Uni-
versity Elementary School Library.
Members from any chapter are cor-
dially invited to attend.
Freshmen (students who have less
than 24 hours) and sophomores (24
hours to Concentration) in the Col-
lege 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
freshmen and sophomores on pages
60 and 61 of the College Announce-
ment for 1935-36. Courses elected
during the summer which conflict
with the regulations just referred to
will not be credited toward the de-
grees granted by the College. Any
necessary changes of elections should
be made by Wednesday, July 8th.
Erich A. Walter, Acting Assistant
Dean.
Wanted: Persons to act as subjets
for visual acuity tests, one or two
(non-consecutive) hours daily, 45c
per hour. Persons who will be able
to continue this work throughout the
following academic year preferred.
See Mrs. Donahue, 425 or 4138 Na-
tural Science Bldg., forenoons.
Carl R. Brown.
School of Education, Changes of
Elections: No course may be elected
for credit after Saturday, July 11; no
course may be dropped without pen-
alty after Saturday, July 25. Any
change of elections of students en-
rolled in this school must be report-
ed at the Registrar's office, Room 4,
University Hall.
Membership in class does not cease
nor begin until all changes have
been thus officially registered. Ar-
rangements made with instructors are
not official changes.
Mail is being held at the Office of
the Sunmer Session, Room 1213 An-
gell Hall, for a considerable number
of students. Those who are expecting
mail kindly call as soon as possible.
Conference on Religion, July 12, 13
and 14:
Prof. Wilhelm Pauck, Chicago
Theological Seminary, will deliver
three lectures-the opening lecture,
Sunday at 8 p.m., at the First Con-
gregational Church upon "Our Cul-
ture and the Outlook for Christian-
ity."
Two lectures upon "Unrealized
Spiritual Resources of the Bible" will
be given by Prof. Leroy Waterman,
one of the translators who produced
"An American Translation," (1927),
2 p.m. Monday and Tuesday..
A Symposium by men representing
Medicine, Religion and Psychology
will discuss "Common Problems of
Religion and Mental Hygiene." 3 p.m.
Rare manuscripts will be exhibited
Monday by Prof. Henry A. Sanders
who will give two lectures upon "The
Epistles of Paul in the Third Cen-
tury," Monday and Tuesday at 11
a.m.
Most of the sessions will be in the
Grand Rapids room at the League.
Open to all members of the Summer
Session.
E. W. Blakeman, Counselor in Re-
ligious Education.

mary election next september.
A Brucker-for-Senator organiza-
tion staged a demonstration on the.
lawn of the capitol while the former
governor handed his petitions to Sec-
retary of State Orville E. Atwood. A
band played and aerial bombs were
fired. Brucker was the first to qual-
ify for the office. The petitions were
said to contain over 254,000 signa-
tures, but only 23,448-the maximum
allowed under the law-were accept-
ed for filing.
In speeches at the capitol and be-
fore a rally at night he adopted "Loy-
al Republicanism" as his keynote.
"I mean no disrespect to anyone,"
he said. "Every person who is a Re-
publican or even claims to be one is
welcome to respect. But Michigan is
entitled to the kind of representation
in Washington the Republican party
and a Republican state are entitled
to.
Sen. Arthur Vandenberg and I will
give it to them.
"There is no doubt of my Republi-
canism. I am one and will stay one."
He promised an active campaign
covering every section of the state.
With Brucker in the race and Re-
publican officials stumping the Upper
Peninsula, Democratic leaders made
plans to accelerate their campaign.
An announcement from party head-
quarters said "the opening gun will
be fired" in a meeting in Lansing July
28. On that day the State Central
Committee will meet, and a series of
conferences will follow.
Democratic women will have a lun-
cheon, county chairmen; from all
parts of the state will confer with the
new national committee members-
Edmund C. Shields, of Lansing, and
Mrs. Clara Van Auken, of Detroit,
and in the evening there will be a
banquet and rally. The committee
expects to consider a vacancy in its
membership in the ninth district and
the selection of an elector to take the
place made vacant by the death of
Mrs. Nellie Danaher, of Ludington.

PoAGE TM
Brucker Files
Petitions For
Senator Post
Ex-Governor Will Oppose
James Couzens For U.S.
Job In September Vote
LANSING, July 7.-(P)-Former
Gov. Wilber M. Brucker filed peti-
tions with the State Department to-
day qualifying him as a candidate
for the Republican nomination for
United States Senator. He will op-
pose Sen. James Couzens in the pri-

Director Prizes His Work
Here As A Student Above
All Other Experiences
By ELSIE ROXBOROUGH
"Post Road," the third presentation
of the Repertory Players, opening to-
night at the Lydia Mendelssohn
theatre is the best comedy-mystery
show that has come out in America
in several season, according to Fred-
erick O. Crandall, the director of the
show, who is working in his sixth
summer with the players.
Although Mr. Crandall has spent
the last two years in New York study-
ing acting and doing radio work, he
still considers the work he did on
campus as an undergraduate with the
Mimes Society and Comedy Club, the
most important work that he has
done thus far in the theatre.
A Michigan Graduate
Mr. Crandall admitted being a
Michigan graduate in the department
of Speech over a very tall coca cola
with plenty of ice. "I think that we
have an excellent department of
speech here, "he said proudly. "Our
theatre can hold its own with any
school of the theatre in the United
States." He himself was one of the
cast of players who christened the
Lydia Mendelssohn theatre with
Clemence Dane's "Branite."
As a director, Mr. Crandall doesn't
believe in any . excessive display of
temperament, or any vergance to-
wards the "tearing-the-hair" stage.
Mr. Crandall has been interested
in the dramna ever since he was a
five-year old when. he would recite
long and lustily to any audience who
would give him a hearing. His mo-
ther took very great pains at the
time, although she encouraged him
to a certain extent, not to make him
feel "the hope of the world." He has
never strayed from his childhood
theory, either.
"To develop action, one must play
every time one has the opportunity
and under as many different direc-
tors," he advised. "Anyone interest-
ed in the theatre must be interested
in practically every phase of human
interest," he continued.
Outstanding Success
"Post Road" was an outstanding
Broadway success with Lucile Watson
in the leading role. Mr. Crandall,
who is particularly fond of the play,
is responsible for itsbeing included
in the nine plays offered. He consid-
ers this the most distinguished sea-
son that the Repertory Players have
presented in all their six years of
campus work.
William Daniel Steele and Norman
Mitchell are the authors of "Post
Road." Mr. Steele first gained his
literary eminence as the writer of
.short, stories of unusual merit and
has turned to the theatre in the last
two seasons, "Post Road" being his
first play and "How Beautiful With
Shoes," which also appeared on
Broadway - and which he adapted
from his own story, the second.
Margeret Tanner will make her
RAGGEDY ANN

first appearance with the Players in
the role of "Emily Madison," a very
clever old spinster, while Sherwood
Price, will also make his Ann Arbor
debut in the role of George.
"The role demanded a different ap-
solutely accurate in every respect,"
Mr. Crandall said. "It is known as a
'business show' because it deals with
a great deal of action and movement.
It must be worked out to the smallest
degree for absolute precision."
Mr. Crandall, who is better known
as an actor rather than a teacher, is
extremely interested in the art of
make-up, the development of which
he claimed is an outgrowth of being
around the theatre and observing
people closely. This no doubt ac-
counts for the interest which his
make-up as the "Duchess" and
"Humpty Dumpty" in "Mr. Windt's
"Alice in Wonderland"j created last
season.
He enjoyed his part of "John
Gabriel Borkman" because it was the
first Ibsen role that he has ever
played.
The role demanded a different ap-
proach than I have ever given be-
fore," he said. " 'Borkman,' though
depressing, is a very excellent play
and the theatre is really not restricted
only to light entertainment."
Mr. Crandall will play the part of
"Rosencrantz" in Leslie Howard's,
"Hamlet" this autumn with Whit-
ford Kane, as the gravedigger. He
has no desire to go to Hollywood, be-
ing interested solely in the legitimate
theatre.
R.D.T. Hollister To
old ReadingY Hour
A weekly Reading Hour is being
conducted under the direction of
Prof. Richard D. T. Hollister of the
speech department at 7 p.m. every
Monday in Room 302 Mason Hall.
These meetings are open to everyone
without charge.
Next Monday Prof. Louis M. Eich
of the speech department, and sec-
retary of the Summer Session, will
read from James Hilton's story,
"Goodbye, Mrt Chips." On July 20
Helen Harrington will- give a recital
from Tennyson's "Idylls of the King."
Other programs will be announced.
JjetterDod
A-
NON( GREASY, CREAMY
Trade Mark Reg.U.S.Pat.Off.
Stops Perspiration
Dries Instantly

~Associated Press Photo.
Letter s written to Mrs. Flor ence
Thompson Castle, Chicago night
club entertainer beaten to death
while she lay in bed withher sev-
cn-year-old son, brought three
Colorado State Prison convicts in-
to the investigation of the myster-
ious slaying. Allen Richards (top)
told authorities he wrote her a
letter and police sought to deter-
mine if Charles Fegan (center),
visited her recently. J. W. Bolin
(bottom), is believed to have been
a former husband of the slain
woman. Richards and Bolin are
inmates of the prison while Fe-
gan, was released recently.
Award Of Bus
Contract Here
Is Questioned
The contract to provide Ann Arbor
with bus service, awarded to A. H.
Cady, director of the existing bus
system, Monday night by the city
council, was questioned today.
According to one council member,!
who today admitted that he knew
nothing of the other bids made, the
council adopted the recommendation
of the transportation committee to
award the contract to Mr. Cady with-
out question.
Cady, according to reports, was
named superintendent of each of the
proposed bus systems submitted to
the council.
The following bids were received:
Ann Arbor Transportation Co., by
Sewell H. Platt; Ann Arbor Coach
Line, by Duane Wiltsee; Ann Arbor
City Bus, Inc., by A. H. Cady; Ann
Arbor Super Service, by C. H. Hem
ingwoy; and Ann Arbor Motor Coach,

I _ 1

Goodyear's
COLLEGE SHOPS

by Robert DeHaven of Benton Har-
bor.
Mr. DeHaven is reported to have
said that he submitted Mr. Cady as
superintendent of his: proposed bus
company because he understood from
city officials that it would be use-
less to do otherwise.
In Mr. Cady's bid was included the
offer for a year's trial of four bus
tickets for 25 cents.
f-
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watching Power elastic batiste
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shadow lace and the back is ex-
tremely low. A practical gar-
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evening wear. Model 3603.
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