THE MICHIGAN DAILY
SATURDAY, JULY 18, 1936
PAGE FOUR SATUI WAY, JULY 18, 1936
In Annual City
Prof. Angell, Runner-Up
Last Year, Loses Only 1
Game In First Match
Second Round On
Merida Hobart, Winner Of
Woman's Singles Year
Ago, Takes Love Set
The annual city tennis tournament,
sponsored by Moe Sport Shop, pro-
gressed into the second round of play
yesterday, with all favorites still go-
ing strong. Prof. Robert C. Angell,
runner-up in last year's tournament
to Steve Weir, who is in summer
school but unable to play, dropped
oniy one game in his first round
match with R. Everhart to win 6-0,
6-1, while Merida Hobart, winner of
the women's singles last year, took
her first round match with Ella Ford
in love sets.
Several three-round set matches
were played in the first round, Prof.
Donal H. Haines going down to de-
feat before B. Springley in 5-7, 6-3,
Second round matches in the five
divisions of the tournament are to be
completed by Monday night, so that
the tournament will be completed by
the end of the week.
Results of first round matches and
pairings for the second round are:
FIRST ROUND RESULTS
. Angell def. R. Everhart, 6-0, 6-1.
R. Van Nordstrand def. Al Cowan, 6-0,
B. Spriligley def. Don Haines, 5-7, 6-3,
Bill Cherrgton def. Carl Raab 6-2, 6-3.
A. Phelps def. E. Bassett, 6-, 6-0.
L. Davis def. R. MacPherson. 6-3, 6-3.
J. Eyre def. B. Kurrelmeyer, 3-6, 6-4, 6-3.
M. Bacon def. R. Shaw, 6-0 6-0.
J. Close def D Lorch, 6-0, 6-0
H. Kasabach def. J. M. Mitchell, 6-1, 3-6,
C. Lawsdef. D. Miranda--default.
G. P. Hamilton def. E. Schnapp, 6-1, 6-1.
E. Donovan def. Geo. Wyman, 6-1, 6-2.
G. Wilson def. B. Showler, 6-3, 4-6, 6-4.
A. Becker def. W. M. Jones, 6-4, 1-6, 7-5.
C. Coleman def. S. Corman, 6-3, 7-5.
D. Gregory def. A. Wagner, 6-2, 6-2.
H. Chanter def. C. Stadel, 6-1, 6-1.
H. Sorenson def. G. Kosolapoff, 6-1, 6-2.
Jones and Freisinger def. Eyre and Law,
Cherrington and Chanter def. Peirsol
and Lewis, 6-2, 6-4 (second round match).
Mack and Angell def. Zimmerman and
Anderson, 6-2, 6-0.
Kosolapoff and Coleman def. Snyder and
Higgins, 10-8, 6-2.
Stallard and Raab def. Edmonds and
Cherrington and Chanter def. Carl and
Allshouse, 6-2, 6-2.
Slocum and Bell def. Werner and Her-
ald, 6-0, 6-3.
M. Hobart de. Ella Ford. 6-0, 6-0.
Frances Bonisteel def. Elsie Muhchalke,
M. Goodrich de. A. Bakeman.
F. Alpert def. H. Cherrington, 3-6, 6-0, 7-5.
May Lewis def. Frieda Dickey. 6-0. 6-2.
Mrs. Christenson def. Hazel Jensen, 6-2,
Christensen and Snider def. Hartwig and
Shields, 6-2, 6-0.
Goodrich and Kasabach def. Haviland
and Coleman, 6-4. 6-2.
C. Stallard def. Dick Coursey, 6-1. 6-2.
Art Hopkins def. J. Bouruin, 6-2, 6-1.
Bob Keppel def. R. Longley, 6-3, 6-2.
B. Boehm def. M. Brown, 6-0, 6-1.
Bob Babcock def. Pete Kruse, 2-6, 6-3,
SECOND ROUND PAIRINGS
R. Angell 8782 vs. S. J. Markowitz 9501.
Bob Srigley vs. Bill Cherrington 2-2890.
N. P. Fesinger 8209 vs. A. Phels 2-3320.
M. Bacon 2-1282 vs. L. Aroian 2-1203.
D. Gregory 5043 vs. J. Engle 5735.
H. Karabach 3201 vs. C. Lau.
G. P. Hamilton 2-3576 vs. R. Oson 4837.
H. Chanter 4837 vs. E. Donovan 5377.
M. Graban 2-3169 vs. G. Wilson 7683.
A. Becker 6905 vs. C. Coleman 4151.
F. Hill vs. H. Sorenson 3497.
R. Piersol vs. L. Davis.
R. Van Nordstrand vs. J. Edmonds.
J. Eyre vs. winner Whitker-Pearse match.
H. Hobart vs. F. Bonisteel.
M. Goodrich vs. Mrs. Christenson.
M. Lewis vs. S. Havilton-L. Gillen winner.
F. Frisinger vs. winner of Irving Conlin
vs. V. Rivera.
C. Stallard vs. A. Hopkins.
B. Keppel vs. Carl Katkins.
B. Boehm vs. Bob Babcock.
Cherrington and Mack vs. Christensen
Goodrich and Kasabch vs. Lewis and
Corman and Corman vs. Redden and
Hobart and Gregory vs. winner of Veen-
boer-Becker Lorch-Gimmey match.
Mack and Angell vs. Stadel and Showler.
Phelps and Thompson vs. Kosolapoff and
Alli-Garrison vs. winner of Hole-Huebler,
StalBardcand Raab vs. Sorenson. and
Jones Feisinger vs. Hamilton and Bacon.
Slocum and Bell vs. Mahlke and Wilson.
Shaw Panzarella vs. winner of Abinojar-
Miranda, Gregory and Kasabach match.
M. Hobart vs. F. Bonisteel.
M. Goodrich vs. Mrs. Christenson.
F. Alpert vs. M. Veenboer.
London Police Rush Away Assailant Who Endangered King's Life
-Associated Press Photo.
In this spectacular picture, taken less ,than five seconds after Geor ge Andrew McMahon, '35, a native Scotsman, had aimed a loaded revolver
at King Edward VIII of England as the King rode by on his horse at the head of a parade, London police are shown rushing the assailant away to jail
as an amazed crowd looks on. The photograph was radioed from London to New York and Wirephotoed across the continent, reaching Cali-
fornia in time for publication in late afternoon editions served by Wire photo.
Golf Final Won
. Mrs. Weiss
Virginia Paddock Defeated
2 Up, 1 To Go In Match
At Detroit Club
DETROIT, July 17.-P)-Mrs.
Donald Weiss, of Flint, won the
women's state golf chhmpionship to-
day, defeating Miss Virginia Pad-
dock; 2 up and 1 to go, in the final
18-hole match at the country club
The victory brought the little Flint
player the silver trophy which she
had sought unsuccessfully to win in
four previous state tournaments.
Mrs. Weiss led one up at the turn
of the close match. She won the first
hole after Miss Paddock, playing over
her home course, topped her tee shot
and got into a trap, taking a 7 to Mrs.
They halvedthe next two in 5's,5
and Miss Paddock holed out her chip'
shot on the fourth to square the
match. Mrs. Weiss went ahead again
on the short fifth. Her drive reached
the green, and she holed out in 3 to
Miss Paddock's 4.
They halved the next four holes,
but on the 10th Miss Paddock missed
a fairway shot, and Mrs. Weiss went
two up. They halved the next two,
but on the 13th the Detroit girl cut
Mrs. Weiss' margin to one up by tak-
ing the hole with a 3 when Mrs.
Weiss, who had reached the edge of
the green with her drive, took three
putts to get down.
The Flint player went two up again
on the 14th, scoring a 5 to Miss Pad-
dock's 6. The turning point of the
match probably was on the 15th,
where Mrs. Weiss' drive found a bad
lie in the rough. She played safely
for the, fairway, but her third shot
dropped in a trap. Miss Paddock's
third was on the edge of the green.
Mrs. Weiss recovered beautifully
from the trap, the ball rolling well up
on the green, and she holed out in one
putt to halve the hole. They halved
the next two, and the match and
title went to Mrs. Weiss.t
'Yard' Flooded By Grateful Subjects
Of Edward VIII InResponse ToAppeal
Barclay, U. Of M. Varsity
Player, Survives Along
With Seven Other Stars
Continued f.m Page 1)
.he championship flight:
Bob Babbish, Detroit, defeated
William Brebault, Detroit, one up in
Barney Lucas, Highland Park, de-
"eated Ralph Frisinger, Ypsilanti, 3
John Foley, Jr., Detroit, defeated
drank Babis, Detroit, 1 up.
Guy Briggs, Adrian, defeated Glenn
dogsteen, Lansing, 6 and 5.
Bill Barclay, Flint, defeated Jack
Emery, Detroit, 4 and 3.
Harold Brink, Grand Rapids, de-
feated Bob Nunamaker, Detroit, 2 up.
Ed. Novak, Traverse City, defeat-
ed Woody Malloy, Ann Arbor, 4 and 3.
William Artman, Detroit, defeated
Kenneth Johnson, Jackson, 2 and 1.
Chick Harbert, Battle Creek, de-
feated Tex Ellison, Detroit, 2 and 1.
Francis Beaupre, Detroit, defeated
Cliff Hamlin, Jackson, 3 and 2.
Ed. Flowers, Grand Rapids, de-
feated' Walter Burkemo, Detroit, 5
R. P. Wyand, Detroit, defeated
Drew Eggleston, Dearborn, 1 up.
Dave Ward, Saginaw, defeated
Leonard Everman, Highland Park, 7
Arthur Kerkau, Jr., Bay City, de-
feated Burt Katzenmeyer, Ann Ar-
bor, 3 and 1.
Alex Chisholm, Lansing, defeated
Ralph Ellstrom, Dearborn, 1 up.
Douglas Blom, Flint, defeated Ar-
nold Duffield, Lansing, 4 and 2.
Babbish defeated Lucas, 3 and 1.
Foley defeated Briggs, 4 and 3.
Barclay defeated Brink, 3 and 2.
Novak defeated Artman, 1 up in 20
Beaupre defeated Harbert, 2 up.
Wyand defeated Flowers, 2 and 1.
Ward defeated Kerkau, 4 and 3.
Blom defeated Chishold, 1 up.
Murphy Is Back In Detroit
To Launch Campaign
With Radio Addresses
DETROIT, July 17.-(IP)-Frank A.
Picard, of Saginaw, frequently men-
tioned as a possible candidate for
the Democratic nomination for U. S.
Senator or Governor in the fall pri-
maries, definitely eliminated himself
today in a statement in which he said
he had decided not to be a candidate
for either office.
Coincidentally, Frank Murphy,
Philippine high commissioner, re-
turned here from Washington to
make the first of a series of speeches
in his "week end campaign," for the
nomination for governor on the Dem-
Picard, in his statement, said he
had been "particularly interested" in
the candidate for United States Sen-
ator. "The entry of Prentiss M.
Brown," he said, "has solved that
question." Picard added that he "may
possibly have a further statement to
make on the governorship later."
Murphy's plans called for a radio
address from Detroit this evening,
one at Mt. Clemens shortly after-
ward and a third at Port Austin Sat-
urday night. He expects to make two
other addresses in the thumb dis-
trict before returning to Washington
(Continued from Page 2)
July 20, in the Ballroom of the
Michigan Union. The speaker will be
Dr. William R. Smithey, professor of
Secondary Education, of the Un vers-
ity of Virginia. The subject will be
"This and That or This or That."
Weekly Reading Hour: Miss Helen
Harrington will read the story of
Queen Guinevere from Tennyson's
"Idylls of the King," Monday eve-
ning, July 20, at 7 p.m. in Room 302
Mason Hall. The public is cordially
Bethlehem Evangelical Church,
South Fourth Avenue.
Two services will be held in Beth-
lehem Evangelical Church. The early
service at 9 a.m. will be conducted in
the German language. The regular
morning worship at 10:30 a.m. is the
main service of the day and is con-
ducted in English. The pastor, Rev.
Theodore Schmale, will preach on the
theme "Better Righteousness."
The regular student meeting will be
held on Sunday evening at the Saline
Valley Cooperative Farms. Cars will
leave St. Andrew's Episcopal Church
at 5 p.m. Dr. Blakeman will be the
speaker for the evening. All stu-
dents and their friends are cordially
Saint Andrew's Episcopal Church:
Services of worship Sunday are: 8
a.m. holy communion; 11 a.m. kin-
dergarten; 11 a.m. morning prayer
and sermon by The Rev. Henry Lewis.
First Presbyterian Church:
Meeting at the Masonic Temple,
327 South Fourth. Sunday, 10:45
a.m. worship with sermon by Dr.
Robert Worth Frank of Chicago, sub-
ject, "Christian Optimism."
At 5:30 p.m., on the lawn of the
new church site at 1432 Washtenaw
Ave., a social half, hour and plate
supper, followed by a review of the
recent book "The Return to Religion"
by Dr. Link, to be given by Norman
10:45 a.m. service of worship with
sermon by the minister, Allison Ray
Heaps. Subject, "The Pillar and the
Lily-work." Grace Johnson Konold
will sing "O Lord Most Holy," by
Caesar Franck. She will be assisted
by Francis Bruinsma, a sixteen year
old violinist from Grand Rapids, a
summer student in the School of Mu-
Stalker Hall: Wesleyan Guild meet-
ing at 6 p.m. in the First Methodist
Church. Prof. H. Y. McClusky will
speak on "The Christian Considers
Mental Health." Fellowship hour
follows the meeting.
First Methodist Church: Morning
worship service at 10:45 a.m. Dr.
C. W. Brashares will preach on "Tol-
The Graduate Outing Club will
meet at Lane Hall on Sunday, July
19 at 2 p.m. sharp where they will be
taken to Silver Lake for swimming,
games and picnic supper. The ap-
proximate cost will be 45 cents. Those
planning to go who have cars call
4367. A refund will be made to those
furnishing cars. All graduate stu-
dents are cordially invited to attend
all meetings of the club during the
$25,000 FARM BURNS
IONIA, July 15.--(P)-Fire de-
stroyed two large barns and two oth-
er buildings, along with considerable
equipment and some farm imple-
ments ,on the farm of Henry T.
Welch, four miles northeast of here,
late today. The Central National
Farm Loan Association, estimated the
loss at $25,000.
London, July 17. - (P) - King Ed-
ward's grateful subjects poured by
the dozens upon busy Scotland Yard
to tell the fateful story of Constitu-
tion Hill while physicians examined
a seeming, would-be assassin in a
prison hospital mental ward.
The yard said its offices were+
"flooded" by callers in response to+
an appeal for clear versions of what
happened hard by Wellington Arch
Stenographers took scores of pages
of depositions for sifting evidence of
the case against George Andrew
McMahon, bald, crippled Scotchman
whom his neighbors called with Brit-
ish restraint: "rather a crank."
A charge of carrying a revolver
with intent to "endanger life" still
stood against McMahon, although
he was reported authoritatively to
have declared his loaded revolver
was not knocked from his hand as
the King rode by, but instead that
he threw it deliberately in the street
near the King.
He had no "intention, he insisted
again, of shooting the monarch.
As for the King:
"His Majesty is in excellent spirits,
perfectly calm . . . I have never seen
him less nervous," said a high dom-
inions official who talked with him at
Buckingham Palace today.
Late this afternoon, after a day
of official business, the King drove
To Keep Hands
Off Home Rule
State's Attorney General
Says He Will Not Invade
TOPINABEE, Mich., July 17.--(P)-
Attorney General David H. Crowley
pledged himself today to a strict
policy of non-interference with coun-
ty home rule.
Addressing the ninth annual con-
ference of the Prosecuting Attorneys'
Association of Michigan, Crowley
took as his subject "The Things an
Attorney should Not Do." He de-
clared the State legal department
would not become a detective agency,
a bureau of snoopers, nor private
counsel for all those seeking free ad-
"My department will not Einvade
the territory of elected prosecuting
attorneys or sheriffs," Crowley said.
"These officers were chosen by the
people of their community. When
they ask for assistance the attorney
general will be glad to cooperate in
every way, but he will not attempt to
supersede their authority nor to set
himself up as a superior legal being."
The attorney general said broad
state legal questions'occupy much of
the time of his office. Should be
attempt to enter every local con-
troversy and do the work of prosecut-
ing attorneys and sheriffs the cost to
the taxpavers would be enormous and
from Buckingham Palace to York
Waiting crowds cheered lustily and
Edward acknowledged the acclama-
tion with nods.
Guards were not increased either'
at Buckingham or St. James' palace
or at any other royal property fre-
quented by the King today, and Ed-
ward VIII's plans for attending Vimy
Ridge memorial exercises and holi-_
daying on the Riviera late this month
Authorities were careful to explain
Tigers In Final
Game Of Series
Yanks Equal American
League Mark With Three
Home Runs In 1 Inning
(Continued from Page 1)
of the season. The next three men
The Yankees saw that run and
raised it two in their half. Gehrig
walked, but Dickey forced him. Cros-
setti was hit by a pitched ball an d,
with two out, Lazzeri lifted the ball
into the left field stands for a home
Powell opened the big Yankee third
inning with a single. Then Rolfe
blasted thehball over the right fieid
fence. Ri Maggio walked and scored
as Gehrig got his twenty-fifth homer
of the season. Sorrell relieved Law-
son and Dickey welcomed the bespec-
tacled hurler with a home run, also
over the right field wall. All of that
slugging came with none out, but the
Tigers retired the next three men.
The Tigers got a run in the fifth,
without the aid of a home run. Owen
singled, but was forced by Myatt.
Sorrell singled, and after Burns had
lined out, Rogell singled, scoring My-
Gehrig walked in the Yankee half,
advanced on Dickey's fly and scored
on Selkirk's single.
Goslin's homer, opening the sixth
inning, gave the Tigers another run.
Owen and Myatt walked, but Sorrell
fanned for the third out leaving them
Gehringer's homer, with two out
in the seventh, wound up the scor-
ing for the day.
The Tigers went out in order in the
eighth. In the ninth, Jo Jo White,
batting for Sorrell, walked, and Burns
singled but one man was out, and
Rogell flied and Gehringer fouled out
to end the ball game.
and not the work of terrorists or of a
"Ordinary precautions should suf-
fice," they said.
Attorney Alfred Kersteiii spent two
hours in Brixton Prison today with
McMahon, who was reported in the
hospital under mental examination
and medical treatment.
It was indicated a full mental ex-
amination might be completed be-
fore the Scotchman appears in court
again a week from today.
Both prison and home office offi-
cials remained close-mouthed abou't
the man under the rigid cloak of sil-
ence that governs untried cases in
However, one official stated the ex-
act charge on which McMahon will
be tried would depend upon the evi-
Under the present charge, he faces
a maximum penalty of 20 years in
prison. Aiming a firearm at a sov-
ereign is punishable by imprison-
ment with flogging, under an unused
law dating to the attempted assas-
sination of Queen Victoria in 1882.
n E ducation
(Continued from Page l)
000 teachers and other officials in the'
field of education. This includes ap-
proximately 80 per cent of the educa-
tional workers in the state.
The work of the legislative divi-
sion of the MEA was described by
Dr. Phillips. who said that the di-
visionhhas done much work in the
studying of problems connected with
securing state and federal aid, cer-
tification, tenure, salaries and the
aiding of junior colleges.
The Michigan Education Associa-
tion has been comparatively success-
ful in securing state aid for the
schools, according to Dr. Phillips.
Last year $25,000,000 was requested
from the legislature and the demand
was met with almost in its entirety.
This compared very favorably with
the situation in other states, the
speaker added, where lesser amounts
have been asked and still granted
only half way.
This is the eighty-fourth year of
the MEA's existence.
Mr. Rice spoke about the various
features of the Michigan Education
Journal as compared with the pub-
lication of other educational organi-
zations. He emphasized the great va-
riety of forms that these publications
take despite the fact that they are all
dealing with more or less the same
or related problems.
St. Paul Police Officer Found
RecipientOf Share Of Ransom'
ST. PAUL, July 17.-(P)--Thomas
Brown, a former St. Paul police chief
and until today head of the police
auto -theft division, was suspended
from the department rolls late today
following sensational, testimony in
the Hamm kidnaping trial that he
shared in the $100,000 ransom money.
Byron Bolton, confessed kidnaper
and a witness for the government,
calmly testified that Brown received
$25,000 of the ransom money for in-
forming the gang of police activities
while William Hamm, the kidnaped
brewer, was being held for ransom in
Bolton, alleged machine gunner for
R nrker-Kr-.rnis gang, was testify-
nap detail, he and other detectives
attained wide attention when they
cornered and slew Homer Van Meter,
notorious Dillinger gang outlaw.
Federal officials tonight explained
that under the Lindbergh kidnap
act, no one else could be prosecuted
in the Hamm case since the three-
year period under the statute of lim-
itations expired last June 18, "unless
definite evidence is uncovered show-
ing the kidnap conspiracy had ex-
tended beyond that date." Hamm
was released June 18, 1933.
In 1926 the former chief of police
was suspended after he was indicted
in connection with a nationwide
liquor conspiracy, but was reinstated
Summer School Specials
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