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July 19, 1936 - Image 3

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1936-07-19

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SUNDAY, JULY 19, 1939




. I


(From The Associated Press)
Witnesses Summoned
In Roller Coaster Death
DETROIT, July 18.-(P)-Wit-
nesses of the roller coaster ac-
cident that caused the death at
Jefferson Beach of Richard S.
Hickey, Jr., have been summoned
to appear at the Macomb County
Prosecutor's office in Mt. Clem-
ens Monday.
Hickey, a sophomore at Michi-
gan State College, was hurled
from a coaster car Friday night
as it raced to the bottom of a
long, steep incline. Witnesses
questioned today all agreed that
Hickey was not standing up but
had lost his balance and fell out
of the car while seated.
Louis 'Dope' Charge
Brings Court Actions
CHICAGO, July 18. - (') -
Sheridan A. Bruseaux, a Negro
private detective, was named in
two $100,000 lawsuits for defam-
ation of character today by Jul-
ian Black, ma'nager of Joe Louis,
and by John W. Roxborough,
agent for .Black, Roxborough and
the fighter.
Irvin C. Mollison, attorney for
Black and Roxborough, said their
suits against Bruseaux were
based on a story this week in the
Chicago American which cited
Bruseaux as authority for the
charge Louis was "doped" before
being knocked out in New York
by Max Schmeling. In it Bru-
seaux was quoted as saying that a
sister of Louis, Mrs. Eulalia
Gaines, of Detroit, charged Louis
was given a hypodermic injection
in his arm before the battle.
Boat's Practice Shots
Disrupt Family Dinner
July 18.--(P)-This quiet seaside
village, unscratched during the
four years of the World War, was
subjected today to a three-shell
When the yacht belonging to
the Chilean magnate Boez de la
Quadra became ablaze near the
beach, eldangering many small
boats anchored nearby, the sub-
marine Atalante towed her out
to sea.
The submarine's crew, trying
to kill two birds with one stone-
or shot-decided to sink the blaz-
ing craft by gunfire, thus obtain-
ing target practice as well.
The first shell interrupted the
dinner of Henri Artur Menuisier,
a resident of the town, and his
family by piercing the wall of
their home. The second plopped
into a'nearby field while the third
crashed into the garden of the
Hotel Minosas.
High Voltage Tube
Built By Physicists
(Continued from Page 1)

'Little Excited,'
Says Gallagher
Of Radio Priest
Bishop Asserts } Coughlin
Erred in Hurling 'Liar'
Charge At Roosevelt
NEW YORK, July 18.-()--The
Right Rev. Michael J. Gallagher,
bishop of Detroit, today expressed
disapproval "of the language" used
by Father Charles E. Coughlin in re-
ferring to President Roosevelt but
emphasized he had not rebuked his
ecclesiastical subordinate.

Germany Builds Village For Olympic Co mpetitors


Referring to the address Father
Coughlin delivered before the Town-
send Convention in Cleveland Thurs-
day night, in which the radio priest
coupled the Presidentwith the terms
"liar" and "betrayer," Bishop Gal-
lagher said:
"Father Coughlin is entitled .to his
own opinion, but I do not approve
of the language he used in expressing
himself on the President.
"He should have had more respect
for the Executive. Just because the
President said he would do something
and did not does not make. him a
liar. There are many things that
could intervene between the time a
man says something in public life
and the time for action and such
matters should be taken into con-
sideration before criticizing. I, for
one, do not regard the President as a
The bishop was interviewed shortly
before he sailed for Rome, where he
will have an audience with the. Pope.
He declared his reference to Father
Coughlin's Cleveland speech should
not in any way be construed to mean
he was rebuking the priest.
"He was called hururiedly to speak
before the convention," Bishop Gal-
lagher said, "and he probably got a
little excited in his impromptu re-

(Continued from 'age 2)
or of the Bureau of Cooperation with
Education Institutions, will speak on
"General Trends in Curriculum Re-
Faculty Concert: Palmer Christian,
niversity organist, offering a pro-
gram of Bach compositions, in the
third faculty concert of the Summer
Session, Tuesday, July 21, 8:30 p.m.,
in Hill Auditorium. The public, with
the exception of small children, is
cordially invited to attend without
admission charge.
Dr. , Arnold D.. McNair, Whewell
Professor of International Law at the
University of Cambridge, will deliver
a public lecture under the auspices of
the Summer Conference for the
Teaching of International Law and
Relations, Thursday, July 23, at 8:15
p.m. in Room 100, Hutchins Hall.
Students, College of Literature, Sci-
ence, and the Arts:
Except under extraordinary cir-
cumstances, courses dropped after
Saturday, July 25, will be recorded
with a grade of E.
Excursion No 6: Ford's Greenfield
Village, Wednesday afternoon, July
22. Round trip $1. Busses leave
from in front of Angell Hall at 1 p.m.
Party returns to Ann Arbor by 5 p.m.
Fee of 25 cents will be charged at the
Village. Reservations must be made
in the office of the Summer Session,
Room 1213 Angell Hall by Tuesday
afternoon at 4:30 p.m.
Excursion No. 7, Saturday, July 25,
General Motors Proving Ground at
Milford. Reservations must be made
and round trip bus tickets must be
obtained before Friday, July 24, 4:30
p.m. in Room 1213 Angell Hall. The
party leaves at 8 a.m. from in front
of Angell Hall, returns to Ann Arbor
about 3 p.m.
Teacher's Certificate Candidates:
All candidates-for the Teacher's Cer-

Detroiters To Play
State Tennis Finals
SAGINAW, Mich., July 18.-(-P)-
Clifford Sutter and Carl Fischer, both
of Detroit, won their way today into
the final round of the men's singles
of the State Tennis Tournament and
will meet Sunday. The meet is being
held at the Saginaw Tennis Club.
The winner must capture three out
of five sets in the finals.
Sutter easily disposed of John Bein-
del, of Detroit, 7-5, 6-2, after a slow
start in which Reindel took a 4-1 lead
in the first set.
Fischer had to go five sets, but he
out-lasted Norman Nickel, of Chi-
cago, 4-6, 6-4, 1-6, 6-1, 6-1, in a two-
hour struggle.
tificate to be granted on recommen-
dation of the Faculty of the School of
Education at the end of the Summer
Session are required to fill out ap-
plication blanks available in the of-
fice of the Recorder of the School of
Education, 1437 University Elemen-
tary School. These blanks should be
secured and filled out immediately,
The attention of students in the
Literary College is called to the fact
that this application is in addition to
the application made to the Commit-
tee o the Teacher's Certificate of
that College.
The University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Information
has received announcements of Unit-
ed States Civil Service Examinations
for Legislative Reference Assistant,
Social Security Board, salary, $2,300;
Extension Specialist in Parent Edu-
cation, Extension Service, Division of
Cooperative Extension Work, Depart-
ment of Agriculture, salary, $4,600;
Junior Home Economics Specialist,
(Optional Subjects: Foods, Nutrition,
Clothing, Textiles, Economics, House-
hold Equipment), Bureau of Home
Economics, Department of Agricul-
ture, salary, $2,000; Fire Prevention
Officer, Forest Service, Department of
Agriculture, salary, $3,200. For fur-
ther information concerning these
examinations call at 201 Mason Hall,
office hours, 9 to 12 and 2 to 4 p.m.

-Associated Press Photo.
These scenes will greet United States athletes when they arrive in Germany for the Olympic games. The
village (upper left) has been constructed for visiting competitors. Upper right is the dining hall, lower left the
American street, and lower right, administration building.





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Western Amateur Title
Between Leslie, Fraser
OMAHA, Neb., July 18.-()- Two
members of a rising generation of
tournament golfers, Paul Leslie, 21-
year-old Louisiana State University
student from Jefferson City, Mo., and
20-year-old Bob Fraser, of Omaha,
will battle it out tomorrow over the
Happy Hollow Club course for the
Western Amateur Championship.
Leslie, winne' of the Southern In-
tercollegiate title in 1935, was runner-
up to Chuck Kocsis, of the University
of Michigan, for the national college
crown at Chicago last month.

LINENS may be your choice of summer,
but WOOLENS are the
MOTHS' long suit
While you 're stepping out in cool cottons
andlinens, the moths are probably stepping
play policeman for you this summer. Their



Some of these pieces of the atoms fly
off in all directions. When they pass
through the cloud chamber, their
tracks in an artificially produced fog
can be photographed. From the
shape and length of these tracks a
good knowledge of what happens
when the atom is disrupted can be
"Next fall we are planning to add
two more transformers and thus to
achieve a potential of 1,000,000 volts,"
Dr. Crane said. "That is about the
highest voltage that a tube of this
type can stand.
"This increased voltage will enable
us to study the effects produced by
the extremely high energy (17,000,-
000 volt) gamma rays which are giv-
en off when lithium is bombarded
with high speed protons. These gam-
ma rays are the nearest thing to
cosmic rays which can be produced
in the laboratory and we expect many
interesting effects from them."
- i


[ HOfl A It R O G R E S S i wmr 4 /A e .A GE}hlS/ rj

special Moth-proofing process
gard against moths.


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Bright Spot
Chicken Noodle Soup
or Tomato Juice
Chicken Fricassee with Biscuit 55c
Grilled Tenderloin Steak 55c
Grilled Sirloin Steak 50c
Grilled Pork Chops, Jelly 50c
Grilled Veal Chops, Jelly 50c
Roast Leg of Veal. Dressing 45c
Roast Sirloin of Beef 45c
Coles Sliced Veal Loaf,

I I I !


IN ANCIENT GREECE it took days,
weeks, even months to broadcast
news of the Olympic Games. Heroes
of .those games were eulogized in
verse which often did not appear
until long after the events had taken
place. Many times the victor re-
turned home with no advance tid-
ings to herald his coming.
THE NEWS of sporting events today
is flashed over the wires the moment
the contests are concluded. The
Associated Press has a trained staff
covering sporting events of the
world. For the latest sports news

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