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July 10, 1936 - Image 3

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1936-07-10

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- FRIDAY, JULY 20, 1936

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

" PAGE THREE

~'RIDAY JULY iG; 1~36 'PAOK TERE~

tI

NEWS
Of The
DAY

(From The Associated Press)
CCC Men Stop
Traverse City Fire
TRAVERSE CITY, July 9.--(P)
-Fire that burned over several
acres in the Fife Lake State for-
est was brought under control
late today, after Frank Vansickle,
supervisor, had mobilized 123
Civilian Conservation Corps
members and all available
equipment to combat the flames.
Eighteen acres in the Leets-
ville region were burned over this
afternoon as the temperature
topped 100 degrees.
Big Rapids' First
Murder In 15 Years
BIG RAPIDS, July 9.--0P)-
Hugh Morrow, 46-year-old hotel
clerk, was arraigned before a jus-
tice of the peace today and bound
over for trial on a charge of slay-
ing Claude Hesser. He waived ex-
amination.
It will be Mecosta County's
first murder trial since 1921.
Prosecutor Fred R. Everett
asked for the murder warrant for
Morrow after a coroner's jury re-
turned a verdict of homicide-in
connection with Hesser's death.
Hesser was found in his home
with his throat slashed Monday
night. Morrow, who called for an
ambulance 'for Hlesser, was ar-
rested and detained in jail when
Sheriff Caesar J. Hampel said he
found a bloody razor in his cloth-
ing. Morrow maintained he knew
nothing of the crime.
Asphyxiation Threat
Grounds For Divorce I
DETROIT, July 9.--P)-Row-
land Penderel, 29, testified today
in obtaining a divorce that his
wife Elizabeth, 27, gassed him out ;
of his home.
Penderel said they were mar-
ried Feb. 16, 1935, and separated
April 8, 1936, after his wife re-
peatedly threatened suicide by
opening the gas jets in their
home.
The first time she turned on
the gas, he testified, was when
she wanted a washing mnachine.
He bought her one. The next was
when she wanted him to wash
his hair. He washed it the next
day, he said.
Other gas jet openings occur-
red, he testified, when she ob-
jected to the color of two shirts
he had bought, and when he for-
got to bring a carving knife from
his parents' home to use at their
New Year's eve dinner.
Circuit Judge Harry B. Keidan
granted the divorce.
Careless Smoker
Starts Tawas Blaze
TAWAS CITY, Mich., July 9.
-A raging fire destroyed 150
acres of cut-over timberland to-
day at Sand Lake, near here, be-
fore the blaze was brought under
control by 200 CCC workers.
The CCC men fought the fire
for several hours. For a time a
few cottages and cabins were
threatened.
The fire was attributed to a
careless smoker.
I Major Leagues
AMERICAN LEAGUE

Frank Murphy
To Make Run
For Governor
Is Given Leave Of Absence
From Philippine Duties
For Two Months
(Continued from Page 1)
ence with the President in the morn-
ing. The President's action did not
lecome known until Murphy returned
later to get Roosevelt's reply.
At that time the White House
made public Murphy's letter in which
his decision to run for governor was
disclosed formally for the first time.
He had refused earlier to announce
his plans definitely.
"Believing," Murphy said, "that
continuance of your leadership and
the success of the Democratic Party
in the coming state and national elec-
tions are of first importance to the
people of Michigan and the country
at large, I have decided to make my-
self available to the Democratic Party
as a candidate for the office of gov-
ernor of Michigan in the event I
should be chosen at the party pri-
maries in September.
"This decision has been reached
i'fter careful consideration and nu-
merous conferences with party lead-
ers in my own state, who have as-
sared me that my candidacy would
meet with the general approval of
members and friends of the Demo-
cratic Party in Michigan and would
materially promote the success of
our cause.''I
Stiff Fight Is Expected
For Murphy Nomination
DETROIT, July 9. -() -Frank
Murphy who yielded today to the
pressure of President Roosevelt's
campaign managers and announced
his candidacy for the $5,000-a-year
job as governor of Michigan, al-
though it would cost him his $18,000
post as Philippine High Commis-
sioner, will face at least one active
opponent in the primaries, Sept. 15.
Several leading Democrats men-
tioned as possible candidates for the
nomination have indicated they would
withdraw if Murphy entered, but
George Welsh, of Grand Rapids, for-
mer Republican lieutenant-governor,
is seeking the Democratic nomina-
tion foi governor with the backing
of the party's old guard leaders, and
already has taken issue with Murphy
on several subjects.
Considerable pressure was brought
upon Murphy to join in the fight to
capture once more Michigan's 19 votes
in the electoral college. The Roose-
velt campaign managers are under-
stood to believe that on the State
ticket Murphy could do much to win
the heavy Detroit vote for his party.
Along with Murphy as the admin-
istration-favored candidate for gov-
ernor the name of Rep. Prentiss M.
Brown, of St. Ignace, as a possible
Democratic contender for the nomi-
nation for United States senator has
been heard almost as frequently.
WELSH GAINS SUPPORT
DETROIT, July 9.-(MP)-The can-
didacy of George W. Welsh of Grand
Rapids, former Republican lieuten-
ant-governor, for the Democratic
nomination for governor, received the
endorsement of two Detroit congress-
men tonight.
Representatives George G. Sadow-
ski of the first district, and John C.
Lesinski of the sixteenth, both Dem-
ocrats, announced their intentions
at a dinner for Welsh which attracted
an overflow crowd of some 2,000 to
the Masonic Temple on a hot night.

Among The Leading'

Contestants For Places On The Olympic:Team-

, .
-Associated Press Photo-
Here are some of the leading contenders for places on the United States track and field team in final tryouts to be held in New York July 11 and
12. Jesse Owens (left) of Ohio State appears the leading contender in the 100-meter and broad jump events. Forrest "Spec" Towns (center, top),
great Georgia timber topper, pushed himself to the fore with recent record breaking performances. Glenn Morris (below, left) of Denver has
eclipsed the world decathlon mark, while Bill Graber (below, right) of Southern California is one of the country's best vaulters. Jack Torrance
(right) of Louisiana State is the chief hope in the shot put.

to avail themselves of this opportuni-
ty to meet other foreign students aid
members of the faculty in the inter-
national groups.
J. Raleigh Nelson.
The University Bureau of Appoint-
ments And Occupational Information
has received announcements of Unit-
ed States Civil Service Examinations
for Chief, Principal, Senior and Topo-
graphic Draftsman, salary, $1,800 to
$2,600; Head Principal and Senior
Photographer, Optional Branches-
General Commercial Photography,
Wet Plate Photography, Portraiture,
Clinical Photography, Motion Picture
Photography, Aerial or Mosaic, and
Scientific Photography, salary, $2,000
to $2,600; Photographer, Assistant,
Junior and Under Photographer (Wet
Plate or Dry Plate), salary, $1,260 to
$1,800; Principal, Senior, Assistant
and Lithographic Draftsman, salary,
$1,620 to $2,300; Inspector of Scales
and Weighing and Assistant, Bureau
of Animal Industry, Department of
Agriculture, salary, $2,000 to $2,600.
For further information concerning
these examinations, call at 201 Mason
Hall, office hours, 9 to 12 and 2 to 4
p.m.
Excursion No. 3: A day in Detroit.
Including an automobile tour ,of
downtown Detroit and Belle Isle, and
visits to the Detroit Institute of Arts,
Detroit Public Library, Fisher Build-
ing, and inspection of Radio Broad-
casting Station WJR, Detroit Zoolo-
gical Gardens. Round trip by special
bus leaving from in front of Angell
Hall Saturday morning, July 11 at 8
a.m. returning to Ann Arbor about
5:30 p.m. Expenses total about $2.
Round trip bus rate $1.50. Bus tick-
ets must be obtained in the Office of
the Summer Session, Room 1213 An-
gell Hall before 4:30 p.m. Friday, July
10.
Niagara Falls Excursion: Reserva-
tions for the Niagara Falls excursion,
July 17 to 19, which is open to all stu-
dents of the Summer Session and
friends, should be made at the Sura-
mner Session Office. These reserva-
~tions should be made preferably.by
Tuesday, July 14, in order to assure
,hotel accommodations, but will be
accepted up to Thursday noon, July
16. A deposit of $8.90. for railroad
fare will be necessary at the time of
the reservation.
Attention: Foreign Students: I
wish to urge as many foreign_ stu-
dents as possible to. take advantage
of the trip to Niagara Falls, July 17,
(Continued on Page 4)
QSPEC IAL!1
Qi SHAMPOO AND WAVE
with BUNO HAIR TONIC
75c
W e Specialize in Permanents
OI and Hair Tinting
CHAPPELL
Beauty Shop
625 E. Liberty Phone 5861
C -, o o o --.) o...yo

American Olympic Squads Still Lack
Funds As Women Stars Attain Quota

NEW YORK, July 9. - (P)- The
United States will be represented by
a full women's track and field team
in the 12th Olympics at Berlin de-
spite the persistent Olympic fund-
crisis, it was indicated today at Olym-
pic headquarters.
This change was effected by the
women athletes themselves, who sim-
ply went out and started roiling
money into the fund.
The girls raised the money by sell-
ing Olympic badges in the New York
streets, by dunning public officials and
asking the aid of newspapers.
Yesterday only five women were
sure of going but it was revealed,
today that the extra funds now be-
coming available have led Olympic
officials to reserve 14 places for them
on the Manhattan which sails from
New York Wednesday.
Meanwhile, nine other teams had
reached their quota but six others
were well below.
The teams sure of financing a full
membership are the men's track and
field, weight lifters, field hand ball;
pentathlon, equestrian (already in
Europe), yachting, boxing, wrestling
and basketball.
The basketball team, lacking only
a small amount is making this up by
driving through from Los Angeles,
and points in the Middle West.
The teams still lacking enough
money are the men's and women's
swimming; rowing, fencing, field
hockey, canoeing; and gymnastics.
The mayor of West New York,

Frank Effert, today came to the sup-
port of the gymnasts. He contributed
to their fund mainly to help Frank k
and Irma Haubold, the only husband
and wife combination eligible to rep-'
resent the United States.
Largest single contribution of the
day came from the New York A. C.
for $5,000. Smallest and most inter-
esting came from a nine-year-old
child in New York's Harlem. She
sent a letter to Gustavus T. Kirby,
treasurer of the Olympic fund and
attached 10 three-cent stamps. The
letter said:
"I heard you need money, and I
want Jesse Owens to be on the team.
Please see that he gets this."
One of the town's richest heiresses
contributed $1,000, and a check for
$2,000 arrived from the Chicago cam-
paign fund.
With six days yet to go, the fund
is now $75,000 short of its quota.
The 14 women now reasonably sure
of getting to Berlin for the track and
field events are Helen Stephens, Ful-
ton, Mo.;Annette Rogers and Tydie
Pickett, Chicago; and Anne Vrana
O'Brien, Los Angeles, the original
four whose expenses the Olympic
committee guaranteed, and Harriette
Bland, St. Louis; Olive Hasenfus and
Betty Bruch, Boston; Simone Schal-
ler, and Martha Worst, Los Angeles;
ASK FOR PEACE AIDS
Students who are interested in
typing correspondence work for the
Emergency Peace Campaign are
asked to get in touch with Dr. Fran-
cis S. Onderdonk, at 1331 Geddes
Ave. Dr. Onderdonk is in charge of
the traveling movie division of the
campaign. Volunteers may call at
lis residence ,or phone him at 2-1751.1

Gertrude Wilhelmsen, Seattle; Kath-
ryn Kelley, Sewanee, S. C., Evelyn
Ferrara, and Betty Robinson, Chi-'
cago; and Louise Stokes, Malden,
Mass.
Dan Ferris, secretary of the A.A.U.
took several of the outstanding con-
tenders for the track and field team
to a meeting of the New York Rotary
club today and an appeal was made
for a contribution to the Olympic
fund.
Most of the athletes stayed away
from any track as New York swel-
tered under the hottest weather in
the history of the city's weather bu-
reau.
In mid-afternoon, the thermometer
reached 102.3.
DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
VOL. XLV No. 10
FRIDAY, JULY 10, 1936
Notices
The Annual Picnic of the business
and professional women's clubs will
be held Saturday afternoon. Members
are invited to attend, and summer
school students affiliated with bus-
mess and professional women's clubs
in other communities are also invited.
Reservations are to be made by tele-
phoning Miss Grace Rash, 5343, or
Miss Jessie Pickell, 8421.
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.
Foreign Student Reception and
Tea: All foreign students enrolled in
the Summer Session are invited to
an informal tea to be given by Prof.
J. Raleigh Nelson, Counselor to
Foreign Students, and Mrs. Nelson in
.the Grand Rapids Room of the Mich-
igan League next Sunday, July 12
from 4 to 6 p.m. Students enrolledl
for the first time are especially urged

b ,m___4__ i f

EVENING RADIO PROGRAMS

W L
New York .............51 24
Detroit ................42 33
Boston ................43 34
Washington..... ....40 36
Cleveland .............40 37
Chicago ..............35 39
Philadelphia..........25 48
St. Louis ..............23 48
THURSDAY'S RESULTS
Detroit 10, Washington 7.
Cleveland 11, New York 4.
Boston 7, Chicago 2.
Philadelphia 7, St. Louis 5.
FRIDAY'S GAME
Cleveland at New York.
Detroit at Washington.
Chicago at Boston.
St. Louis-Philadelphia, will
later date.
NATIONAL LEAGUE

Pct.
.680
.560
.558
.526
.519
.473
.342
.324
play
Pet.
.627
.620
.560
.535
.527
.453
.365
q9A

6:00--WJR Stevenson Sports.
WWJ Ty Tyson.
WXYZ Key Ring.
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 Ramblings.
6:45-WJR Boake Carter.
WWJ Rhythm Review.
CKLW Basketball Interview.
7:00-WJR Lennie Hayton's Music.
WWJ Jessica Dragonette:
Rosario Bourdon's Ensemble.
WXYZ Irene Rich.
CKLW Vacation Express.
7:15--WXYZ Kyte's Rhythmaires.
7:30-WJR Broadway Varieties.
WXYZ Frank Fay Culling.
CKLW Guy Lombardo's Music.
8 :00-WJR Hollywood Hotel.
7:45-CKLW Red Norvo's Music.
WWJ Waltz Time.
WXYZ Fred Waring's Pennsylvanians.
CKLW Turf Talk.
8:15-CKLW Pop Concert..
8:30-WWJ Court of Human Relations.
WXYZ Clara, Lu and Em.
CKLW Cesare Sodero Directs.
8:45-WJBK Eventide Echoes.
0:00-WJR Andre Kostalentz' Music.
WWJ Marion Talley.
WXYZ Harry Heilmann.

WWJ Mickey Cochrane.
9 :15-WXYZ Michigan Vacations.
CKLW Bryant Field.
9 :30--WJR March of Time.
0WJ Great Lakes Concert.
WXYZ Police Program.
CKLW Enric Madrigeurra's Music.
9:45-WJR Rubinoff-Rea.
WXYZ Lady and Escorts.
10:00-WWJ Amos and Andy.
WJR Duncan Moore.
WXYZ Rural Electrification.
CKLW Baseball Scores: News.
10 :15-WJR Musical Program.
WWJ Tiger Highlights: Evening Mel-
odies.
WXYdZTed Lewis' Music.
CKLW Mal Hallett's Music.
10 :30-WJR Clyde Lucas' Music.
CKLW Griff Williams Music.
10:45-WWJ Jesse Crawford.
WXYZ Sammy Diebert's Music,
11:00-WJR George Givot.
WWJ rroupers.
WXZ Henry Foster.
CKLW Al Kavelin's Music.
11:15-WWJ Dance Music.
WXYZ Lou Bring's Music.
CKLW Mystery Lady.
11:30-WJR Don Bestor's Music.
WWJ Dance Music.
WXYZ Irving Aaronson'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.
1:00-CKLW Joe Sander's Music.

T OT WEATHER
SPECIALS
COOL DRESSES for SIZZLING DAYS
SPORTS DAYTIME EVENINGt
$5,00 o$7.95,i5
White and Pastel Crepes, Laces, Chiffons, *Sheens,
Tub Silks, Cottons, Strings, Knits
VA LU ES TO $29.75
S izes 12 to 4 6 -- 16 1/2 to 2 6 1/2
SUMME R COATS 1
White and Pastel, Novelty Wools . ..r... at $12.95
White and Pastel Wools and Corduroys . . . at $6.95 j

EL ECTION EWS THEN AND NOW
P~GRl S NE WS DISPATCHES>
from olde4 imes to modern has
Ivrittef Clipte Of romance that
( #CarCel surpassed. In the
aZys of the pony express it required
t}nths tQ compile aCCurate national
eleCtion returns The inventive gen-
ius of Amieric has -united East,
West, Nort) and South, and today
election neW( avels with the speed,
trainsd journalist nd a network of
Wires, gives u on the mght of eleC-
ion thb most omplete returns it i
humany possible to obtainfu

W
St. Louis.............47
Chicago..............44
Pittsburgh............42
Cincinnati............38
New York............39
Boston ...............34
Philadelphia...........27

L
28
27
33
33
35
41
47

SPECIALS!
WHITE FELTS and WHITE STRAWS
at $2.50 and $3.50

72t* vlrlrv~' 91 '1

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