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July 25, 1936 - Image 3

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1936-07-25

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Of The

(From The Associated Press)
Senator Glass' Profile
To Appear On Coins
WASHINGTON, July 24.-()-
Over his "most vigorous protest,"
the profile of Senator Carter
Glass is to appear on a 50-cent
piece commemorating the 150th
anniversary of his home city,
Lynchburg, Va.
As a last step, the doughty
Virginian called the mint today
to ask "if it were permissible for
the profile of a live man to ap-
pear on coins."
Told there was no law against
it, Glass shook his head and said:
"I had hoped there would be
an avenue of escape."
His fellow-townsmen arranged
for the commemorative coins.
3 Michigan People
Remain In Embassy
MADRID, July 24.- ()---
Three Michigan residents were
included in a group of American
refugees at the United States
embassy here tonight.
Those listed from Michigan
were Miss Margaret Palmer,
Union City, Anna Louise Barley,
Detroit, and Francis Dyer, De-
(London, to which the list was
phoned, reported that it was not
completed due to a break in con-
nections and the conversation
was curtailed by the Madrid cen-
UNION CITY, Mich., July 24.
--(PA)-Miss Margaret Palmer,
listed as one of the refugees stay-
ing at the United States em-
bassey in Madrid, was traveling
through Spain for the .Carnegie
Institute at the time the rebel-
lion broke out.
Miss Palmer, a middle aged
woman, is a native of Union City
and has lived in Europe most of
the time for the last 20 years.
Her foster sister, Miss Maude
Palmer, resides here.
Suit Is Filed Against
Utilities Commission
LANSING, July 24. - (/P) -
The Michigan rural electrifica-
tion Association, which has been
in conflict with the state public
utilities commission for several
months, filed suit today asking
that it be declared outside the
commission's jurisdiction.
The association asked the In-
gham County circuit court for a
declaratory judgment that would
settle its status, asking that the
court rule it is not a public utility.
The suit names Mrs. Alice E.
Alexander, head of the state cor-
poration and securities commis-
sion, as defendant. It asks that
she be required to accept the fil-
fng of amendments to its original
articles of incorporation. Mrs.
Alexander has refused to accept
them, asserting she did so on the
advice of the attorney general's
department, until the association
can present a certificate of con-
venience and necessity from the
utilities commission.
Spectator Sees Churches
Burned In Spain
MARSEILLES, France, July 24.
-(P)-Mrs. George Haven Put-
nam, widow of the late United
States publisher and one of the
refugees brought here by a Brit-
ish destroyer, said tonight she
had seen dozens of churches and
convents burning along the east
coast of Spain.
"In and my sister, Miss Alice
Smith, were at Tarragona when

the trouble broke out," declared
Mrs. Putnam, mother of George
Palmer Putnam.
"For four days it all was a
nightmare with no means of
knowing whether we would be
dead or alive when it was over.
"Before we knew anything had
happened in Continental Spain,
truckloads of young communists
roared through the quiet town.
They all brandished revolvers
and rifles and raided the hotel
where we were staying, demand-
ing food. Believe me they got it.
"The first truckloads cut all
communications in the citywith
the rest of Spain, established
armed pickets throughout the1
town and .then rolled on south-

Olympic Men
Rest After Da
Of Receptions
Late Arrival Of Equipment
Prevents Track Stars
From Taking Workout
24.-(AP)-America's Olympic athletes
slept soundly tonight at the close of
a wicked day.
Food and rest were uppermost in
their minds. After almost 12 hours
of brass bands, speeches and con-
stant movement, the village felt cool
and restful.
Only the swimmers indulged in a
workout. They paddled in a pool
next door to their cottage before
joining their teammates in the big
Trackmen, especially Frank Wy-
koff and Jimmy LuValle wanted to
stretch their legs around the village
track but were forced to give up the
idea when the team's equipment
didn't arrive until almost dark.
After dinner a six-piece military
band serenaded from the veranda of
the restaurant until the last of the
Americans had strolled back to their
14 cottages and slipped into an en-
thusiastic sleep.
The coaches were even more tired
than the athletes and they were glad
enough to postpone all work until to-
morrow when serious training will
From the moment they entered the
green village preceded by the inevit-
able band and marched four abreast
a quarter of a mile to their quartersI
the Americans knew they were going
to like it.
All along the winding route they'
were greeted by athletes from other
nations already here. Dozens of
friendships formed at Los Angeles,.
scene of the 1932 games, were re-
newed with hurried handshakes.
An especially cordial welcome was
extended by Japanese athletes, each.
with a camera flung around his neck.
They appeared to know by sight al-
most every one of the American stars.
Germany's two greatest athletes,
Hans Sievert and Gerhardt Stoeck,
called at each cottage to say the1
words of welcome. Sievert found
many friends from Los Angeles and
took particular delight in twitting
Ralph . Metcalfe, Chicago Negro'
sprinter, about his moustache.
The inaugural meal in the village,
incidentally, consisted principally of
more roast beef and milk.
Major Leagues

Loyalists Barricade Barcelona From Rebel Fascists

-Associated Press Photo.
This picture, one of several showing closeup scenes of the bloody Spanish rebellion, was taken by daring
cameramen at the risk of their lives and smuggled across the border by a special plane flying from Barcelona
to Paris and London. It was then sent by radio to New York. It shows civilians, heavily armed, as they
prepared to defend Barcelona against onslaughts of rebel troops from behind barricaded brick walls.

New York ...........59
St. Louis ......... ...29
Philadelphia .........29



Yesterday's Results
Boston 7, Detroit 4 (10 innings).
Cleveland 16, Philadelphia 3.
Washington 10, St. Louis 4.
Only games scheduled.
Games Today
Boston at Detroit.
New York at Chicago.
Washington at St. Louis.
Philadelphia at Cleveland.

Allison Claims
He's Through
With Tourneys
'Davis Cup Team Captain Is
Bothered With Pain In
Leg When Running
WASHINGTON, July 24.-(,P)-
Wilmer Allison, the veteran Texas
who captained America's unsuccess-
ful Davis Cup team, said today he
was through with "serious" tennis
and would not defend his national
singles championship at Forest Hills
in September.
"I doubt if I ever play in the na-
tionals again," he said, "and inter-
national tennis definitely is out."
Bothered by a pain in his right leg
whenever he ran or made any sudden
movement-an injury he thought he
suffered in Philadelphia during the
North American zone finals a few
weeks ago-Allison came here for a
physical examination following his
arrival in New York yesterday, after
an ill-fated invasion of European
tennis courts.
While the injury isn't serious, Al-
lison said, an operation had been ad-
vised an likely would be performed
this fall.
. The amiable Texan has been a fac-
tor in American tennis since he won
the Intercollegiate title in 1927. He
paired with Van Ryn to take the
Davis Cup doubles engagements in
1929 and 1932. He has been first in
the national rankings for the last
three years.
Last season, after threatening to
retire following the poor showing of
the American team in the Davis cup
finals with Great Britain, Allison en-
tered the national singles and battled
his way to the championship, beating
Sidney Wood after winning from Fred
Perry in the semi-finals.
French Club Hears
Prof. C. P. Merlino
Professor Camillo P. Merlino of the
Romance Language Department ad-
dressed the French Club at its reg-
ular meeting Thursday evening, July
23, on "La Fantaisie du Language."
The meeting was concluded with
group singing of French songs and
French games.
Dinner guests at the French House
before the meeting were Arthur
Graves Canfield, Professor-Emeritus
of the French Department, and Phil-
lipp E. Bursley, assistant professor
of the French department and direc-
tor of the Orientation Period. Pro-
fessor Warner F. Patterson will speak
at the next meeting on "Louis Treize."
LANSING, July 24.-(P)-Attorney
General David H. Crowley appointed
Willard McIntyre, of Grand Rapids,
today as an assistant attorney gen-
eral to succeed the late Charles Za-
miara, also of Grand Rapids.
a d

made with our own ice
cream and Johnson's

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6:15-WJR Carl Rupp.
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WXYZ Day in Review.
CKLW Steve Douglas.
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6:45-WJR Musical Program.
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WWJ Carl Ravazza's Music.
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CKLW Band Plays On.
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7:30-WJR Columbia Workshop.
WWJ Meredith Wilson's Music.
WXYZ Goldman Band.
CKLW variety Revue.
s:00-WJR Bruna Castagna Orchestra.
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CKLW Bradford's Music.
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CKLW Lloyd Huntley's Music.
10:00-WJR Bob Crosby's Music.
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CKLW Baseball Scores: News.
10:15-WWJ Tiger Highlights; Evening
CKLW Horace Heidt's Music.
10:30-WJR Tod Rockwell and Harry
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WXYZ Al Donahue's Music.
CKLW Gruff Williams' Music.
10:45-WJR Hal Kemp's Music.
11 :00-'WJR Jan Garber's Music.
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WXYZ Lou Bring's Music.
CKLW Dance M~usic.
11:30-WJR Benny Goodman's Music.
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12 A00-WJ Dance Music..
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CKLW Charlie Agnew's Music.
12:30-CKLW Ozzie Nelson's Music.
1 :00-CKLW Max Bartha's Music.

First Skidmore
Novel Receives
Critics' Praise
(Continued from Page l)
him in New York, as did a letter of
acceptance for the publication of "I
Will Lift Up Mine Eyes," from its
publishers, Doubleday, Doran. The
winner of the Hopwood Award was
busy planning a trip to Egypt with
the Hopwood Award which, he de-
clared when he submitted his manu-
script for the contest, he would spend
"to further his writing career."
"The trip never materialized," Mr.
Skidmore said, for the letter from
the publishers caught up with me
and I stayed in New York to revise
the book. But I still have salted
away some of the prize money which
I intend to take me to Southern
France and Italy."
Mr. Skidmore, in conjunction with
his brother, who also attended the
University of Michigan, has just com-
pleted transcribing a novel by Dor-
othy McCleary into a play which is
to be produced in New York this
fall. He is with the New York branch
of the Fox Studios, where, he says,
"I've read approximately 500 novels,
300 plays, and hundreds of original
manuscripts in search for movie ma-
Wanting to escape the noise and
grime and heat of New York City, the
young author is in Ann Arbor "tak-
ing a rest,'' he says. That is, when
he is not busy writing some short
stories which have been requested by
several magazines, or taking in the
plays given by the Repertory Players,
or playing tennis, or otherwise visit-
ing with friends.

At last! a HALF-SIZJ slip-
sizeis 31V2 to 432

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.
VOL. XLV No. 22 worship service at 10:45 a.m. Dr.
SATURDAY, JULY 25, 1936 C. W. Brashares will preach on "Pro-
Notices gross."
Students, College of Literature, Sci- First Presbyterian Church, meeting
ence, and the Arts: at the Masonic Temple, 327 South
Except under extraordinary cir- Fourth Ave. Sunday at 10:45 a.m.
cumstances, courses dropped after worship with sermon by Dr. Robert
today will be recorded with a, grade of Worth Frank of Chicago, "What is
E. the Church?"
At 5:30 on the lawn of the new
Students, School of Eucation: church site at 1432 Washington Ave.,
Courses dropped after today a light lunch will be served at cost, to
25, will be recorded with the grade of be followed by an address by Prof.
"E" except under extraordinary cir-1 0. S. Duffendack, "Casuality."
cumstances. No course is considered
officially dropped unless it has been Congregational Church: 10:45 a.m.
reported in the office of the Regis- services of worship with sermon by
trar, Room 4, University Hall. Dr. George S. Yaple of Detroit, guest
speaker. Subject, "Religious Edu-
Bethlehem Evangelical Church, cation in a Changing World." Dr.
South Fourth Ave. Theodore Schmale, Yaple is a well known leader in the
pastor. field of religious education. Soloist,
The morning worship at Bethlehem Grace Johnson Konold.
Church begins at 10:30 a.m. The
pastor will peach on the theme "The The Graduate Outing Club will
Call of the Kingdom." meet at Lane Half on Sunday, July 26
An early service at 9 a.m. is con- at 2 p.m. sharp where they 'will be
ducted in German for those who pre- taken to Bishop Lake for swimming,
fer to worship in that language. games and picnic supper. The ap-
proximate cost will be 45c. Those
First Baptist Church, 10:45 a.m planning to go who have cars call
Sunday: 4367. A refund will be made to those
At 6 p.m. at the Baptist Guild furnishing cars. All graduate stu-
HFouse for students, 503 E. Huron St., dents are cordially invited to attend
Mr. Kermit Eby will speak on "Edu- all meetings of the club during the
cation for Democracy." Mr. Eby is summer.
the teacher of the Social Sciences in
the Ann Arbor High School and a Summer Session Mixed Chorus:
frequent lectu'rer on social move- Please report on the Library steps
ments. This meeting is open to the Sunday, July 26, at 6:45 p.m. for the
public with a hearty invitation ex-VSndayvJuly ri p orthe
tended. Closes promptly, in time for Vesper Service. Service over ate8
the Campus service. p.m. David Mattern.
Dr. Tpyozo W. Nakarai, Professor Second Vesper Service: The second
of Semitics at Butler University, will Vesper Service with community sing-
be the speaker at the Firsst Baptist ing under the direction of Prof. David
Church at 10:45 a.m. His subject Mattern, special music by the Sum-
will be "Christiaity in Japan.'' mer Session Men's Glee Club, a solo
by Miss Mildred Olsen, and devotional
Summer School Students: The reg- remarks by Dr. Howard R. Chapman
ular Sunday evening students meet- Baptist Campus Pastor, will be held
ing for Episcopal students will be held on the Library terrace Sunday eve-
this Sunday. Cars will leave St. An- ning, July 26, at 7 p.m.
drew's Episcopal Church. All stu- E. W. Blakeman, Counselor in
dents and their friends are cordially Religious Education.
invited._ _
At 4:05 p.m. Monday Dr. William
Saint Andrew's Episcopal Church: G. Carr, Director of Research Divi-
Services of worship Sunday are: 8 sion of the National Education As-
a.m., holy communion; 11 a.m. kin- sociation, will speak in the Universit3
dergarten; 11 a.m. morning prayer High School Auditorium on "Policies
and sermon by the Rev. Nathaniel of the National Education Associa-
Noble, of Lenox, Mass. tion."
Stalker Hall. Wesleyan Guild meet- There will be a special lecture by
ing, Sunday at 6 p.m. in the vestry of the famous Swiss scholar, Professor
the First Methodist Church. Prof. Walther von Wartburg, on "Etude
S. A. Courtis will speak on "The comparative du francais et de l'it.
Christian and Spiritual Investiga- alien" in Room 103, Romance Lan-
tion." Fellowship hour following the guage Bldg., at 4 p.m. on Monday
meeting. The public is cordially invited. Profes-
First Methodist Church: Morning (Continued on Page 4)

W. L.
Chicago ............55 32
St. Louis ............54 35
Pittsburgh ..........46 42
New York...........47 43
Cincinnati..........44 43
Boston ..............42 48
Philadelphia .........34 54
Brooklyn ............31 57


Yesterday's Results
Cincinnati-Boston, rain.
Chicago-Brooklyn, rain.
St. Louis-New York, rain.
Pittsburgh-Philadelphia, rain.
Games Today
St. Louis at Boston.
Pittsburgh at Brooklyn.
' Cincinnati at New York.
Chicago at Philadelphia.
CENTERVILLE, July 24.-(W)-
Marion Smith, 45, of Sturgis, de-
manded an examination when ar-
raigned before Justice Joseph E.
Timm today on an arson charge, in
connection with the burning of his
cottage at Crotch Lake near Sturgis
on July 1. He is accused of lighting
three candles, surrounded by oil
soaked rags, in the cottage before he

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left for a visit
cottage, which
that night.

out of the city. The
was insured, burned



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' 1 all I v'"I ' n A 7 ~┬žI i M l''77' 77^ i ! -rr I l , -.U I



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