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July 18, 1936 - Image 3

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1936-07-18

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JULY 18, 1936



. a


Of The
(From The Associated Press)
Find Fisherman's Body
In Lake Huron
LINWOOD, Mich., July 17. - (P)
- Two fishermen found the body
of John Simko, 25, in six feet of
water off the village of Lengsville.
The discovery brought to light
a double tragedy which occurred
Thursday when Simko and Lester
Savage, a neghbor went fishing
in Saginaw Bay.-"
The search was begun today
when the men failed to return.
State police began a search for
Savage's body. Both were farm-
ers, living near here.
Two Detroiters
Drown In Walled Lake
PONTIAC, Mich., July 17.-
(AP)-Two Detroit b r o t h e r s
drowned in Walled Lake and a
third youth narrowly escapes
death when he went to their
rescue today.
Donald Eckert, 17 years old,
and his brother William, 15, lost
their lives.
Philp Rehner, 20, also of De-
troit, swam to the rescue of the
boys when he heard them call for
help, but sank and had to be
revived by other bathers at the
diving float near the south shore.
It was not until Rehuer was
revived that persons swimming
from the float learned the two
boys had drowned.
The bodies were recovered by
Oren Van Loon, operator of a
boat livery near the scene. Re-
suscitation efforts were unavail-
Trial Matches For U. S.
Amateur Golf Meet Set
NEW YORK, July 17.-(F)-
Anticipating a new record entry of
more than 1,000 players, the
United States Golf Association
announced today 36-hole trials
for the 40th amateur champion-
ship will be held in 32 districts-
three more than last year-on
August 12 and 25. The all-match
play championship proper will be
played Sept. 14-19 at Garden
city, . Y.
While two former qualifying
centers, -Nashville, Tem,, and
Minneapolis, were dropped be-
cause of lack of sufficent interest
among the simon pures, five new
points were added to the qualify-
ing roster. They were Des Moines,
Ia.; Indianapolis, Huntington, W.
Va.; Birmingham, Ala., and Rich-
mond, Va.
Escanaba Lumber
Employes Strike
ESCANABA, July 17.- (PA) -
Approximately 300 employes of
the I. Stephenson Lumber Com-
pany At Wells, the entire crew
except the office force, were on
strike today, completely suspend-
big operations at the plant. The
employes are demanding in-
creased wages, union recognition
and better working conditions.
G. N, Harder, manager of the
company, told the workers yes-
terday before the strike vote was
taken that the company is paying

as high or higher wages than any
other lumber company in the
states of Michigan and Wisconsin
and could not accede to demands
for increased wages at this time.
Belle Isle Bath House
Destroyed By Flames
DETROIT, July 17.- (A) -A
flimsy building housing the free
dressing rooms at Belle Isle was
destroyed by flames today shortly
after more than 100 boys had es-
scaped from the structure.
Stanley Frederick, an atten-
dant, said the fire apparently
started under the wooden floor-
ing of the canvas-topped b.uild-
"There were a lot of kids in
there," he sad. "I told them to
scram and they scrammed. All
of them left their clothes behind,
except their bathing suits. About
100 other boys had changed to
their bathing suits earlier in the
day, and were out on the beach.
Their clothes burned too."
Three bicycles also were de-
stroyed. The Detroit railways
provided buses to take the young-
sters home."
Brucker Attacks
New Deal As Foreign
ALPENA, Mich., July 17.-- (i)--

Coughlin, Townsend, Long's Successor Unite

Graham GivenY
Fellowship By
Frederick H. Graham, '35A, of
Muncie, Ind., has been awarded the
George G. Booth Travelling Fellow-
ship in architecture, according to an
announcement made by Prof. Emil
Lorch of the College of Architecture.
Graham will receive $600 toward
his expenses, to be used in foreign
travel for the study of architecture.
Etri W. Pellerin, '27, of Detroit, was
second and David W.Klibanow, '36,
of Chicago, placed third.
The problem of the competition
was to design a building to be used
as a Cooperative Center of Archi-.
tecture and Allied Arts, where artists
and craftsmen could find opportunity
for practical work, study and re-
search. Students were allowed two
weeks to make the drawings, work-
ing without criticism. Three stu-
dents made the drawings in Ann
Arbor and the competitiors from out-
side the state prepared their draw-
ings in New York, Chicago and Mon-
roe, Wis.
The jury .consisted of five Detroit
architects, Henry F. Stanton, Clair
W. Ditchy, Branson V. Gamber, W. E.
Kapp and Ralph Calder, winner of
the 1924 Fellowship. Faculty mem-
bers who served on the jury were Pro-
fessors Lorch, Jean Hebrard, Roger
Bailey and Wells Bennett.

Associated Press Men Sil' To Cover Games

Major League
New York...........56 28
Cleveland ..........47 38
Boston ..............47 40
Detroit ..............45 39
Washington .........44 40
Chicago .............42 40
Philadelphia .........28 53
St. Louis ............25 56
Yesterday's Results
New York 9, Detroit 4.
Cleveland 5, Philadelphia 1.
Boston 2, St. Louis 1.
Chicago 16, Washington 5.
Games Today
Detroit at Boston.
St. Louis at New York.
Chicago at Philadelphia.
Cleveland at Washington.
Chicago ............51 =31
St. Louis ............51 32
Pittsburgh ..........44 39
Cincinnati ..........41 39
New York ...........43 41
Boston ..............40 44
Philadelphia ........32 50
Brooklyn ............28 55
Yesterday's Results
Boston 5, Chicago 1.
New York 6, Pittsburgh 0.
Brooklyn 5, Cincinnati 3.
St. Louis 5, Philadelphia 4.
Games Today
Brooklyn at Pittsburgh.
New York at Cincinnati.
Phildelhia t Cicago.



-Associated Press Photo.
In an unexpected move, the Rev. Father Charles E. Coughlin, founder
of the National Union for Social Justice, established a political alliance
with Dr. Francis E. Townsend, leader of the old age pension pla'n and
the Rev. Gerald Smith, head of the share-the-wealth movement. The
trio are shown shortly before Father Coughlin addressed the Townsend
convention in Cleveland:. He termed President Roosevelt a "betrayer and
liar." Left to right: Dr. Townsend, Rev. Smith and Rev. Coughlin.

-Associated Press Photo.
Alain Gould (right), general sports editor, and Joseph Caneva (left),
photographer, are shown abaard the liner Manhattan at New York just
before they sailed for Berlin to cover the Olympic Games for the Asso-
ciated Press. Gould has covered the past three Olympic Games for the
Associated Press.
Read and Use The Michigan Daily Classified Ads.


MeCari Lauds
Gov. Landon As
Economic Chief
Sees Republican Candidate
As Neither Dictator Nor
TOPEKA, Kas., July 17. - (A') -
John R. McCarl, self-announced foe
of "extravagant spending," predicted
after a conference with Gov. Alf M.
Landon today that the Republican
candidate's election would bring "the
most economical administration our
country has known for many of a
"As President of the United
States," said the former comptroller
general, "he will neither become a
dictator nor view the plight of our
people from such isolated and lofty
eminence as to be tempted toward
fantastic experiments rather than
sound and pratical measures.
"Governor Landon impresses me
most by his firm faith in the sound-
ness, far-sightedness, and deep-root-
ed patriotism of our people, and by
his equally firm belief in the wisdom
and the practcability of our form of
government. As President of the
United States he will neither become
a dictator nor view the plight of our
people from such isolated and lofty
eminence as to be tempted toward
fantastic experiments rather than
sound and practical measures.
"He impresses one as being sanely
progressive, intent upon moving con-
stantly forward, but always on a safe
and sound basis-evolution, not rev-
olution, and rehabilitation before re-
"His wide knowledge of conditions
and his ability to analyze our prob-
lems from a national viewpoint, with-
out even a suggestion of prejudice
for or against any section or par-
ticular group, is reasurring indeed.
"He is deeply concerned, as are all
who have given the matter considera-
tion, regarding our ever-increasing
expenditures and our ever-mounting
public debt. There is a marked dif-
ference, of course, between expendi-
tures for purposes, public or private,
as authorized by law, and the costs
of administering our government our
overhead. The purposes and vol-
ume of the former are for fxing
by the Congress from the time to
time, with appropriations according-
ly, and as to these a President is sup-
posed to have but persuasive influ-
ence; but as to the latter he actually
possesses such wide authority as to
make this a fertile field for savings.
The governor possesses such a
keen sense of responsibility for a
public trust that undoubtedly his full
influence will be exerted for curtail-
ment of appropriations to amounts
reasonably necessary for legitimate
undertakings by the federal govern-
ment, and for total elimination of
appropriations for impracticable or
foolish ventures but with respect to.
costs of administration or govern-
ment over-head, I venture a prophecy
that his will be the most economical
administration our country has ex-
perienced for many a moon. t

Air Camp

Host To


Lake, July 17.-The Nature Study
Room here appropriately enough was
visited by denizens of the forest, as
brown flying squirrels found a hole
in one side of the building and came
After campers spied the first of the
nut-gathers to make illegal entry,
they keep their eyes open for others,
and to date have caught 15 of the
tawny gentle creatures who get their
name from their characteristic glide
downward through the air to another
tree-the power of gliding derived
from their stretched legs, which form
a sail.
The squirrels are caught generally
at night. They are poor swimmers,
and many of them have been found
dead in wells in the vicinity.



6:00-WJR Stevenson Sports.
WWJ Ty Tyson.
wXYZ King's Jesters.
CKLW Blackstone Trio.
6:15-WJR Carl Rupp.
w ZDinner Music.
WXYZ Day in Review.
CKLW Steve Douglas.
6 :30--WJR Song Stylists.
WWJ Heinie's Grenadiers,
WXYZ Key Ring.
CKLW Sherlock Holmes.
6 :45-WJR Musical Program.
WWJ Sports Parade.
WXYZ Rubinoff-Peerce.
7 :00-WJR Saturday Swing Session.
WWJ Dance Music.
WXYZ Town Talk.
CKLW Band Plays On.
7:15-WXYZ Sandlotters.
7 :30-WJR Columbia Workshop.
WWJ Meredith Wilson's Music.
WXYZ Goldman Band.
CKLW Variety Revue.
8:00-WJR Bruna Castagna Orchestra.
WWJ Jamboree.
CKLW Stage Echoes.
8:30--WJR Salon Moderne.
WWJ Smith Ballew; Victor Young's
WXYZ National Barn Dance.
CKLW Bradford's Music.
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 Ben Bernie's Music.
CKLW Baseball Scores: News.
10:15-WWJ Tiger Highlights; Evening
CKLW Horace Heidt's Music.
10:30-WJR Hal Kemp's Music.
WWJ Dance Music.
WXYZ Al Donahue's Music.
CKLW Griff William's Music.
11:00-WJR Jan Garber's Music.
wWJ Dance Music.
WXYZ Jimmie Jenkins.
CKLW Jan Savitt's Music.
11:30-WJR Benny Goodman's Music.
j WWJ Dance Music.
WXYZ Henry King's Music.
CKLW Joe Sander's Music.
12:00--WWJ Dance Music.
WXYZ Les Arquette's Music.
CKLW Dick Barry's Music.
12 :30-CKLW Guy Lombardo's Music.
1:00-CKLW Horace Heidt's Music.
HOUGHTON, Mich., July 17.-(P)-
The body of Frank Kinkela, 60, was
found today in Stonington Lake,
Houghton County, by four Detroit
tourists. Kinkela had taken his own
life by drowning, having fastened a
stone to his neck with a piece of wire.
Officers. learned that Kinkela had
been ill since Sunday. He had no


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