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July 11, 1936 - Image 3

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Michigan Daily, 1936-07-11

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SA4TUJRDAY, JULY 11,41936

THE-MICHIGAN DAILY

."~ PAGrE TfREE

J.'.1 g I'l

1

NEWS

Of Th
DAY

(From The Associated Press)
WPA Wkers Absorbed
By Private Industry
DETROIT, July 10.-(P)-
Works Progress officials reported
today that 19,000 of the 25,289
WPA workers who have found
new jobs within the past three
months have been absorbed by
private industry.
Another 20;090 persons eligible
for. WPA jobs obtained work in
the automobile, lumber, minning,
agriculture and other industries
before they could be assigned to
WPA projects.
The Upper Peninsula's demand
for labor in private industry led
WPA officials to believe that "the
spurt in employment is more
than just a seasonable one."
Four More Held
In Legion Quiz
DETROIT, July 10.--(P)-Four
more names were added today to
the list of 15 already held for trial
on charges of conspiring to mur-
der Arthur L. Kingsley, Highland
Park newspaper editor, in a
Black Legion plot in 1933.
John Godwin and William
Keeler, suspended policemen;
Roland Hasselback, suspended
fireman; and Mathias O. Gunn,
suspended Detroit street railway
employe, were ordered held for
trial after an examination.
Storm Raises Havoc.
In Port Huronr
PORT HURON, July 10.-(A')-
A severe wind and rain storm
bringing a precipitation of an
inch and a half in less than an
hour failed to break the heat
wave in this area tonight.
After the storm cleared, the
temperature hovered at 90 de-
grees.
Power lines north and west of
Port Huron were blown down by
a wind estimated to have reached
nearly 80 miles an hour, more
than a hundred trees were down
in the city, and an 80-foot smoke-
stack at a foundry fell.
Major Leagues.

F. D R. Leaves
For Two-Week
Vacation Trip
President Will Cruise On
Maine Coas; To Dedicate
New YorkBridge Today
WASHINGTON, July 10. - P) -
President Roosevelt headed north-
ward out of the capital's sizzling heat
tonight, bound for a two week's vaca-
tion cruise on the Maine coast to pre-
pare him for the campaigning ahead.
The air cooled train was a welcome
haven for the Chief Executive after
a busy day clearing up pressing gov-
ernmental business before his depar-
ture set for soon after midnight.
Another full day awaited the Pres-
ident tomorrow. He will dedicate the
$64,000,000 tri-borough bridge in New
York at noon; go by train to Hyde
Park to be guest of honor at a Roose-
velt home club celebration in the
afternoon and later attend the wed-
ding of Mrs. Ruth Bryan Owen.
Ickes To Make Trip
Secretary Ickes will accompany the
President to Hyde Park after dedica-
tion of the gigantic tri-borough
bridge, crossing the East River to con-
nect Manhattan, the Queens, and
the Bronx. It is a PWA project.
Monday night the Chief Executive
will leave Hyde Park by train for
Maine, where he will embark Tuesday
on the 56-foot schooner Sewanna,
with three of his sons, for two weeks
of cruising and fishing off the coast
of Maine and Nova Scotia. James,
John, and Franklin, Jr., are the sons
who will accompany their father.
To End In July
Toward the end of July, the Pres-
ident plans to bring the cruise to an
end at Campobello Isle, New Bruns-
wick, where he and his mother main-
tain summer homes. After a day or
two there, he will leave by train for'
Quebec, where he will visit with Lord
Sweedsmuir, governor general of Can-
ada, July 31.
The President's plans for after that
were still indefinite tonight. He will
return to Hyde Park from Quebec but
he said today he did not expect to
do much campaigning during Au-
gust. About the middle of August,
he will head west for an inspection
of the drought regions in Minnesota
and the Dakotas.
Former University
Students Are Wed
An announcement of interest in
University circles is that of the mar-
riage of Virginia Dae Cluff, '35,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. H.
Joseph Cluff, of Detroit, to Carl Stan-
ford Forsythe, ,Jr., '35L, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Carl S. Forsythe, of Jack-
son, o. The wedding took place on
July 6.
Mrs. Forsythe, after her graduation
from Miss Newman's School in De-
troit, attended the University, where
she was a member of Kappa Kappa
Gamma sorority and Theta Sigma
Phi, honorary journalism society.
Forsythe graduated from the liter-
ary college in 1932, acted as city
editor of The Daily, a member of
Theta Delta Chi fraternity, and
Sphinx, Michigamua, and Sigma Del-
ta Chi, honor societies.
Mr. and Mrs. Forsythe plan to
leave today for the east, stopping at
Jackson to visit Forsythe's parents.
They will live in New York after Sept.
1, at the Windsor Tower, Tudor City.
Madame Minister'
To Be Wed Today
NEW YORK, July 10.-()-Mrs.
Ruth Bryan Owen, minister to Den-

mark, will be married Saturday in
the vaulted Episcopal Church at Hyde
Park, N. J., to Captain Boerge Rohde,
of the Danish King's Court, with
President Roosevelt and Mrs. Roose-
velt looking on.
The vows in the international ro-
mance will be read by the Rev. Sam-
uel M. Shoemaker, rector of New
York City's Calvary Episcopal
Church, at 4 p.m. (Eastern Standard
Time) the President and Mrs. Roose-
velt will entertain at a wedding sup-
per.
feminine counterpart to her hus-
band's title, Kammerjunkare -
gentleman in wating to King Chris-
tian X-said she would continue to
sign herself "Ruth Bryan Owen" in
her official .and literary work.

;Prospecive-Queen?

-Associated Press Photo.
Frederica-Louisa-Thyra-Victoria-
Margarita-Scophia-Ogla-Cecilia-Is-
abella-Christa (a b o v e), grand-
daughter of the former Kaiser, has
been mentioned as a possible bride
of King Edward V1I.
CCC Workers
Will Plant 85
Million Trees
Director Says Michigan's
Quota Is Nearly Double
That Of Other States
MUSKEGON, Mich., July 10.-(P)-
Eighty-five million trees will be plant-
ed in Michigan during 1936 by CCC
workers, Robert Fechner, director of
tonight.
"This year alone, during your
planting seasons 85 million trees grill
be planted on publicly-owned forest
lands in Michigan," he said. "That
is nearly twice as many as will be
planted by the CCC in any other
single state in the nation."
Fechner said Michigan has received
a "large share" of the benefit from
the work of more than a million and
a half young men and war veterans
who have engaged in CCC projects in
the country since the work was start-
ed April 5, 1933.
Veterans in Projects
At present, he said, some 325,000
young men and 25,000 war veterans
are engaged in conservation projects
in slightly more than 21,000 forest,
park, soil erosion and other outdoor
camps.
"Today in Michigan there are 77
CCC camps," Fechner said. "That is
about a score more than were assigned
to the state when the corps originated
in 1933.
"In each camp there is an average
of about 155 enrollees. They are
working to protect and restore your
national and state forests; to pro-
tect and promote wild life; to make
fishing better for those who enjoy
it; to develop and add facilities for
recreation in your natural and state
parks.
Planted Trees
"They have planted millions of
trees on areas that not long ago were
burned-over stump lands. Since the
first CCC camp was established in
Michigan in 1933,amore than a mil-
lion and a quarter acres of land
suitable for reforestation have been
added to publicly-owned forests in
your state.
"The land I speak of was once cov-
ered thickly with magnificent forests
and virgin pines, hemlocks and hard-
woods, and much of it will be again
as a result of the work of the CCC.'
Fechner has accompanied by Fred
Morrell, acting chief of the United
States forest service, who is a member
of the CCC advisory council.
RENO'S TOO HOT, THQUGH
DES MOINES, Ia., July 9.--(P)--
A new drought threat was reported
today by Judge Frank S. Shankland
Tempers get shorter in hot weather
he said, and divorces are more fre-
quent.
- ~ - - ~ - -

GOP Discusses
Party Program
On Farm Issue
Hope Questions New Deal'
Platform; Farmers To
Receive Bounties'
TOPEKA, Kans., July 10.-(P)-
Two participants in the significant
Landon-Lowden conference contrib-
uted views to the discussions of Re-
publican farm plans today, one em-
phasizing anew that bounties would
be paid farmers and the other ques-
tioning the New Deal's program.
Senator Arthur Capper of Kansas,
who sat at the luncheon table while
Gov. Alf M. Landon and Frank O.
Lowden talked farm problems yes-
terday, said the Illinois leader had
"faced squarely a fact that some folks
are trying to dodge for fear it will
arouse antagonism in certain quar-
ters."
Continue Bounties
"The bounties to farmers who co-
operate in a national oil conservation
program will have to be continued,"
Capper quoted Lowden as saying.
The presidential nominee affirmed
this statement at the press conference
where it was made by Lowden.
Rep. Clifford R. Hope of Kansas,
who also heard the Landon-Lowden
conversations, issued a statement at
the governor's office in which he said
President Roosevelt had made the
"astounding inference" that a 10 per
cent increase in wheat and corn acre-
age had been part of the administra-
tion's farm plans "all along."
"Until the President spoke," Hope
said, "no intimation had come out of
Washington that the administration
had any other idea in mind than a
reduction in these crops. Now that
the drought is threatening a scarcity
of food and feed crops and it appears
that the reduction program was a
mistake * * * the administration is
attempting to get out in front and
lead the parade the other way."
No Comment By Alf
Hope, who is ranking Republican
on the House Agriculture Committee,
said that a month ago the farmer who
reduced his acreage "was doing the
right thing according 'to the adminis-
tration program," but that today "the
ones who rejected the program are
extolled by the president."
Beyond saying that he enjoyed the
conference very much, Landon had
no comment today on the farm views
outlined by Lowden. His July 23 ac-
ceptance speech is expected to deal
with the farm problem particularly.
Col. Frank Knox of Illinois, his
running-mate, was expected for a
conference Wednesday.
French Club Hears
Talk By President
Gertrude Gilman, president of the
French Club, spoke Thursday night
at a meeting of that club held at Le
Foyer Francais on observations she
had made on her three trips to
3 France.
Miss Gilman, speaking in French
told of her impressions of Paris and
of life in general in the cities and in
the country. She spoke also of the
habits and attitudes of the French
peasants.
Life. at Grenoble, where a Universi-
ty is located in the Alp mountains,
was discussed by Miss Gilman, as well
as trips to Provence, Normandy,
Bretagne, Mont Saint-Michel, Al-
sace and Lorraine.
The next meeting of the French
Club will be held on Tuesday, July 14,
which is a national holiday in France
commemorating the storming of the
Bastille during the days of the revolu-

tion. At this meeting, Prof. Rene Tal-
iamon of the French department will
,speak.

dents of the Summer Session and
friends, should be made at the Sum-
mer 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,
18 and 19, but to emphasize the nec-
essity of their registering in the Sum-
mer Session office not later than
Saturday noon, in order that proper
arrangements can be made with the
Immigration authorities.
I All such students must, of course,
have with them their passports and
such extensions of stay as may have
been required in their particular
cases.
J. Raleigh Nelson, Counselor to
Foreign Students.
August candidates for the Master's
degree in the School of Music: The
following is the tentative list of can-
didates for the Master of Music de-
gree at the close of the Summer Ses-
sion. If your name ,does not appear
here, see the Director of the School
of Music.
Walter Herman Bloch
Floyd Vincent Burt
Chester Newhall Channon
Mary Christine Cotner
Florence Lillian Leach
William Hugh Miller
J. Thomas Oakes
John Andrew Otten
Sister M. Teresita Schulz
Dorothy Louise SuttonC
The Annual Picnic of the businessl
and professional women's clubs will
be held Saturday afternoon. Members
are invited to attend, and summer
school students affiliated with bus-
iness 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.
Weekly Reading Hour: Monday
evening, July 13, at 7 p.m. in Room

(Continued from Page 2)

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

302 Mason Hall, Professor Eich will )
read from James Hilton's story,C
"Goodbye, Mr. Chips." The publicj
is cordially invited. f
Foreign Student Reception and
Tea: All foreign students enrolled int
the Summer Session are invited to
an informal tea to be given by Prof.s
J. Raleigh Nelson, Counselor to
Foreign Students, and Mrs. Nelson in4
the Grand Rapids Room of the Mich-,
igan League next Sunday, July 12
from 4 to 6 p.m. Students enrolled,
for the first time are especially urged
to avail themselves of this opportuni-
ty to meet other foreign students and
members of the faculty in the inter-
national groups.
J. Raleigh Nelson.!
The University Bureau of Appoint-I
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.
Conference on Religion, July 12, 13
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.

9 a.m., Early service (conducted in
German).
9:30 a.m., Church School.
10:30 a.m., Morning worship with
sermon by the pastor on "Increase of
Faith."
First Presbyterian Church:
Meeting at the Masonic Temple,
327 South Fourth Ave. Dr. Robert
Worth Frank, of the Chicago The-
ological Seminary, is the preacher for
the period of the summer school. He
will speak every Sunday morning at
the worship service at 10:45 a.m. This
Sunday his topic is "The Recoil of
Judgments."
Summer Session Students are re-
quested to reserve Sunday evening,
July 12, at 5:30 for a complimentary
plate supper to be given on the lawn
of the new church site at 1432 Wash-
tenaw Ave., just belond the intersec-
tion of South University Ave. Prof.
Howard Y. McClusky will speak on
the theme: "Our Immediate Past."
Congregational Church:
Service of worship at 10:45 a.m.
Mr. Heaps will speak on "The Wisdom
of the Human Body" with particular
reference to the recent pronounce-
ments of Dr. Richard Cabot.
Grace Johnson Konold ,soloist, will
sing Hamblen's "Cast Thy Burden
on the Lord."
A special invitation is extended to
Congregational summer students.
Summer School Students: The reg-
ular Sunday evening meeting for
Episcopal students will be held this
evening at the cottage of Mr. F. J.
Davidson at Whitmore Lake. Cars
will leave St. Andrew's Church at 5
p.m. All students and their friends
are cordially invited.
Stalker Hall: Wesleyan Guild meet-
ing Sunday at 6 p.m. Prof. Preston
Slosson will speak on "Christianity's
Answer to International Questions."
Fellowship hour and refreshments
following the meeting.
First Methodist Church: Morning
worship at '0:45 a.m. Dr. William
E. Harrison, Superintendent of Ann
Arbor District, will preach on "The
Mood of Emancipation."
First Baptist Church, Sunday:
10:45 am., Morning worship. Ser-
mon by minister, Rev. R. Edward
Sayles, on "The Difficulties of Faith.','
The Church School meets at 9:3,
a.m.
Roger Williams Guild, student or-
ganization, 6 p.m. in the parlors of
the Guild House, 503 E. Huron St.,
opposite the church. Prof. Leroy Wa-
terman will give the first of two spe-
cial. addresses, speaking on "An Un-
tried Religion: The Old Testament."
Next Sunday evening the second de-
velopment will be, "An Untried Re-
ligion: The - New Testament." Op-
portunity for questions will be given.
A social period and refreshments will
follow the program.
TO HIKE 1,000 MILES
KALAMAZOO, July 10.-VP')-Bel-1
den Hoyt, 79 year old Richland town-
ship farmer, said Friday he would
start a thousand mile hitch-hiking
trip Monday to visit his brother Os-
car at Stafford, Kan., on his 90th
birthday. Hoyt was at one time a
prohibition candidate for governor.

AMERICAN LEAGUE
W L
New York .............52 24
Detroit ...............42 34
Boston.............43 35
Washington ...........41 36
Cleveland ............40 38
Chicago ...............36 39
Philadelphia ...........25 48
St. Louis.............23 48
FRIDAY'S RESULTS
Washington 5, Detroit 0.
New York 18, Cleveland 0.
Chicago 8, Boston 2.
SATURDAY'S GAMES
Detroit at Washington.
Cleveland at New York.
Chicago at Boston.
St. Louis at Philadelphia (2)
NATIONAL LEAGUE

Pct.
.684
.553
..551
.532
.513
.480
.342
.324
1

EVENING RADIO
PROGRAMS
6:00-WJR Stevenson Sports.
WWJ Ty Tyson.
WXYZ Olympic Eliminations.
CKLW Blackstone Trio.
6:15-WJR Carl Rupp.
WWJ Dinner Music.
WXYZ Day in Review.
CKLW News and ports.
6:30--WJR Song Stylists.
WWJ Heinie's Grenadiers.
WXYZ Key Ring.
CKLW Sherlock Holmes.
6:45-WJR Musical Program.
WWJ sports Parade.
WXYZ Rubilnoff-Rea.
7:00-WJR Saturday Swing Session.
WWJ Dance Music.
WXYZ Town Talk.
CKLW Al Kavelin's Music.
7:15-WXYZ Sandlotters.
7 :30-WJR Al Roth's Syncopators.
WWJ Meredith Wilson'sMusic.
WXYZ Goldman Band.
CKLW Variety Revue.
8:00-WJR Bruna Castagna Orchestra.
WWJ Jamboree.
CKLW Turf Talk.
8:15-CKLW Serenade.
8 :30-WJR Salon Moderne.
WWJ Smith Ballew: Victor
Young's Music.
WXYZ National Barn Dance.
CKLW Music Hall.
9 :00-WJR Your Hit Parade.
CKLW Gems of Melody.
9:30-WWJ Springtime.
WXYZ Ferde Grofe.
CKLW Lloyd Huntley's Music.
10:00-WJR Bob Crosby's Music.
WWJ Sport Celebrities.
WXYZ Ted Lewis' Music.
CKLW Baseball Scores: News.
10:15-WWJ Tiger Highlights: Evening
Melodies.
WXYZ Karl Spaeth.
CKLW Mal Hallett's Music.
10:30--WJR Hal Kemp's Music.
WWJ Dance Music.
WXYZ Al Donahue's Music.
CKLW Grif William's Music.
11 :00-WJR Little Jack Little's Music.
WWJ Dance Music.
WXYZ Jimmie Jenkins.
CKLW Tommy Dorsey's Music.
11:30-WJR Bernie Cummins' Music.
WWJ Dance Music.
WXYZ Henry King's Music.
CKLW Joe Sander's Music.
12:00-WWJ Dance Music.
2 wXYZ Les Arquette's Music.
CKLW Dick Barry's Music.
12:30-CKLW Guy Lombardo's Music.
1 :00-CKLW Horace Heidt's Music.

Bethlehem Evangelical
South Fourth Ave.
Schmale, pastor.

Church.
Theodore

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Chicago ......
St. Louis .....
Pittsburgh
New York ....
Cincinnati
Boston .......
Philadelphia . .
Brooklyn .....

W
...... . .46
47
.........42
..........39
38
36
28
24

L
27
28
34
35
35
41
47
52

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Pct.
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.627
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.527
.521
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SEEK F.D.R. FOR SPEECH
GRAND RAPIDS, July 10.--(P)-
Young Democrats of Western Michi-
gan started petitions Friday to urge
President Roosevelt to include Grand
,Rapids on his fall itinerary. The pe-
titions will be circulated from Tra-
verse City to Kalamazoo.

FRIDAY'S RESULTS
Chicago 6, Brooklyn 2.
Boston 4, Cincinnati 1.
Philadelphia 9, Pittsburgh 6.
New York 4, St. Louis 4 (game
complete).
SATURDAY'S GAMES
Philadelphia at Pittsburgh.
Boston at Cincinnati.
Brooklyn at Chicago.
New York at St. Louis.

11

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MICHIGAN REPERTORY PLAYERS
present
"POST ROAD"
Mitchell and Steele's MYSTERY COMEDY
III II' E U II U.

BENJAMIN FRANKLI,
-~~vPaxerMarx
Or, wporld c 'f its greatest writers
;j dioren& 4Franklin.
o ~ t his %eu. oWvvx ran
m .signert 'Declazion of
tip hd ,;rt, "
uting ,tWMr-b*i tworld. advaa
menti41, e X21an di3tia...

!!! I

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