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July 25, 1935 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1935-07-25

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AY, JULY 25, 1935

THE:MICHIGANDAILY ''

PAGE !EE

Summer Sports
Program Now
Half-Completed

Guardsmen.Hurl Tear Gas In Terre Haute Strike

First Handball Te
Organized; Ells
Leads Swimmers

eam Is
wort

With more interest being displayed
than at any time in recent years,
Intramural athletic activities have
been more than half-completed, ac-
cording-to Randolph Webster, direct-
or of summer Intramural activities.
Greatest interest has been shown
in the softball league, according to
Mr. Webster, in which the Giants are
leading five other teams with five
wins and no losses. The Giants arc
captained by E. Espelie. Other cap-
tains include Cubs, V. W. Hicks;
Braves, Kent Bowsher; Pirates, All
Norlin; Tigers, F. X. Lake; Athletics,
Aid Kushner.
First Hardball Team
For the first time, according to Mr.
Webster ,a hardball team has been
organized among Summer Session
students. The team has met a local
independent team, the Blazing Ar-
rows and played to a 5-5 tie, and
has defeated Lewis and Frisinger.
members of the city industrial league.
7 to 5.
In the swimming competition, one
of the most popular competitions lass
year, Bob Ellsworth is leading all
competitors through the 50-yard
backstroke event with 490 points, H
B. Kellogg trailing with 410. The
swimming and diving events are list-
ed on the competition for the all-
around championship.
L. S. Norman is the lone semi-final-
ist already determined in the all-
campus golf tournament. Quarter-
finalists include Carlton Nelson in the
upper bracket and Warren Guthrie,
Ed Galloway, Arthur Emerson and
James O'Brien in the lower bracket.
Tennis In Semi-Finals
In the tennis doubles Emil Schnap
and Charles Tompkins have reached
the semi-finals in the upper bracket
and will meet Raymond Shoberg and,
A. Sorenson for the title. In the
singles, quarter-finalists include C.
N. Rendail, B. E. Paletz, L. Springer
and G. Wheeler. Miller Sherwood,
Varsity player and. semi-finalists ir
the city tennis meet, was eliminated
by default.
With the first round not yet com-
pleted in the horseshoe singles, the
teams of Espejei and Smith, Freeal
and Black, Robinson and Lockhart,
and Benson and Aroher have reached
the semi-finals in the doubles compe-
tition.
In the handball tournament J.
Cohen and Menachem Massell have
reached the semi-finals while Joseph
Ratwer and John Speicher are fa-
vored to go to the semi-finals round.
Charles Tompkins and Julian Stef-
fenhagen will meet for the champion-
ship in the codeball competition.
h inese Flood
Toll Continues
To Increase

34 To Receive
Diplomas From
Michigan State
Informal Exercises Are:
Planned For Masters,'
Bachelors' Candidates
LANSING, July 24. - () - With-
out fuss or fanfare, Michigan State
college will graduate 29 candidates
for bachelor's degrees and five mas-
ters' degrees at the close of the
Summer Session this week.
There will be no formal commence-
ment program. The graduates will,
however, be guests at a dinner Thurs-
day night and will hear an address by
Dr. Robert S. Shaw, president of the
college.
Candidates qualifying for bachelors
degrees and the courses completed
are:
Liberal arts-Grace LeslienAnder-
son, Grand Rapids; Kathleen Clark
Arver, Rockford; William Casimir
Kulsea, Jackson; James Henry Quel-
lo, Laurium, and Mildred Irene Rose,
Flint.
Public school music-Lorraine Nel-
son Gaylord.
Home economics-Helen Bardwell,
Cass City; Lottie Benton, Copemish;
Jennie M.sCheney, Imlay City; Helen
Meta Ellis, Mt. Clemens; Enid May
Moore, Union City; Fay Eleanor
Scudder, Ovid; Marjorie Smitton,
Grand Rapids; Ruth Katherine Tay-
lor, Buffalo, N. Y.; and Boneita Ethel
Tucker, Clarksville.
Agriculture-Isadore Lewis Crosby,
Wakefield; Ivan Davis, Mio; Milton
Kemper Stoker, Detroit; Jesse Josiah
Cook, East Lansing; and Walter Aug-
ust Thurow, 'Lansing.
Applied science-Garnet Murphy,
Alpena; Barbara Ellen Oswalt, Vicks-
burg, and Irving Esee Silverman,
Lansing.
Physical education-Clarence Bos,
Grand Rapids.
Veterinarymedicine - Lawrence
Kemp, Hubbardston, and John
Charles Schwabland, Blissfield.
Medical biology-James Madison
Severns, Fennville.
Engineering-Elmer Wilford Colby,
Shaftsburg, and Roy Nixon, Corning,
N. Y.
Those who will receive higher de-
grees are:
Master of arts--Arthur Magill, De-
troit, and Louis McKay, Grand Rap-
ids.
Master of science-William C.
Brown, Capac; William Henry Van
Petten, Allen, and Virginia DeFresne
Lauzon, Lansing.
PARK VISITORS INCREASE
There were 65,034 visitors to the
Great Smoky Mountains National
park in June, as compared with 48,-
922 for June, 1934.,

Spurns Wife Slayer

Promise Co-operation
Any Attempt To Set
Peaceful Relations

In
Up

England Lands
U. S. Stand On
Italy, Ethiopia

-Associated Press Photo.
Indiana national guardsmen, several thousand strong, had the situation under control in Terre Haute,
scene of a general strike, after several brief skirmishes in which they hurled tear gas. Top picture shows
guardsmen equipped with machine guns, ready for action at gates of Columbian Stamping and Enamel com-
pany, center of labor trouble. Below are guardsmen with equipment lined up in front of Terre Haute armory.

Shantung Governor
5,000,000 People
Homeless

Says
Are

Anti-Catholic
Move Pushed
By Germans
Baden State Government
Orders Dissolution Of
Youth Soiety
(By The Associated Press)
BERLIN, July 24. - The Bden
state government intensified the cam-
paign against "political Catholicism"
today ,announcing that the youth or-
ganization, Deutsche Jugendkraft
(German youth-strength), would be
dissolved and its property confiscated.
For the first time in the succession
of events leading to the Nazi fight
against Catholic youth organizations,
even indoor sports were forbidden.
Meanwhile, an independent inves-
tigation in Catholic Upper Silesia
revealed that the campaign of the
Hitler youth for attracting the grow-
ing generation to its banner already
had borne rich fruit and that the
Roman Catholic church there was
having difficulty in retaining its grip
outside devotional hours upon the
Catholic youth.
Steel Helmets Left Alone
The steel helmets - the German
war veterans' organization --thanks
to the personal intervention of Franz
Seldte, leader of the organization,
with Reichsfuehrer Hitler, seems as
a national body to have been given a
brief breathing spell, possibly until
October.
Another "bund" of former service
men has been dissolved. It is the
Reich Federation of Baltic Fighters.
This federation, said to have been
made up mostly of German nationa-
lists, never merged with the accred-
ited formations of the Nazi party,
whereas the Steel Helmets did merge.
It is an'open secret that many of
these Nationalist fighters in the un-
official so-called free corps do not
approve of certain tendencies such as
presents of political jobs to Nazi
party members, and that they freely
vented their criticismhat their meet-
ings.
Meetig Forbidden
As the present policy of the Hitler
regime seems to be the wiping out of
every formation which might become
a center of dissension, the Free Corps
Fighters' Organization also fell under
the ban.
From Erfurt, word reached the
capital that despite Seldte's visit to
Hitler ,the tbcat adthorities forbade
the Erfurt Steel Helmet organization
to meet or to wear distintvie garbe
or badges.
Jews still bore the brunt of the
Nazi drive against "reactionaries."
The district leader of Solingen,
Friedrich Kari Florian, reiterating
the position that Nazism protects re-
ligion ,asserted in an article:
"It is a mere incident that there
are Catholic and Protestant Germans,
but foremost God wanted us to be
Germans. Anyhow, we wish the
churches full success and as much
demand that they collaborate with
us, not against us."
Search Made For
Two OnLake Erie
CLEVELAND, July 24. - () -
Coast Guards and Ohio National

Where To Go

2 p.m. Majestic Theater, "Black
Fury" with Paul Muni, and "Captain
Hurricane" with James Barton and
Helen Westley.
2 p.m. Michigan Theater, "Strand-
ed" with Kay Frances, George Brent,
and "College Scandal" with Arlene
Judge and Kent Taylor.
2 p.m. Wuerth Theater, "Hold 'Em
Yale" with Patricia Ellis, and Jackie
Cooper in "Dinky."
7 p.m. Same features at the three
theaters.
Canoeing every afternoon and eve-
ning on the Huron River, Saunder's
Canoe Livery.
Dancing at the Blue Lantern Ball-
room, Island Lake featuring Clare
Wilson and his orchestra.
Stevedores Strike
At Windsor Docks
WINDSOR, Ont., July 24. - (R) -
Stevedores employed by the Canada
Steamship lines and the Canadian
Pacific railway on the Windsor docks
are on strike, demanding a 50-cents-
an-hour wage scale in place of the
present 30 cents.
All of the approximately 100 work-
ers met and organized a union Tues-
day night.
A second demand of the men is
that they be paid more for calls to
handle small cargoes during the
night. Under present conditions,
they. claim they often are called out
of bed to do jobs which earn 15 or
20 cents. They are asking for pay
from the time they are called until
they return to their homes.

1 I

II

Civil Service
Exam Will Be
Given Augy.13
Competition Is For Post Of
Senior Educationist At
$4,600 Yearly Salary
An open competitive civcil service
examination will be held for the post
of Senior Educationist in State School
Administration, it has - been an-
nounced by the United States Civil
Service Commission. Applications for
the position must be on file with
the commission not later than Aug.
13.
The educationist post is with the
Office of Education in the Depart-
ment of Interior. The entrance salary
is $4,600 a year, less a deduction of
three and a half per cent toward a
retirment annuity.
Applicants must have been grad-
uated with a bachelor's degree from
a college or university of recognized
standing upon the completion of at
least 118 semester hours and, in ad-
dition, must have had two years of
postgraduate study in state, city and
county school administration and re-
lated fields. Certain additional ex-
perience is also required.
Full information may be obtained
from the Secretary of the United
States Civil Service Board of Exam-
iners at the post office or custom-
house in any city which has a post
office of the first or the second class,
or from the United States Civil Ser-
vice Commission, Washington, D. C.

Associated Press Photo.
Although Newell P. Sherman of
Worcester, Mass., said in a pur-
ported confession he drowned his
wife because of his infatuation for
17-year-old Esther Magill (above),
she spurned him and said he never
had a chance" to win her affec-
tions.
Lansing Police
Are Puzzled In
W oman's Death
No Clews To Identity Of
Killer Of Mrs. Wickham
Are Reported
LANSING, July 24.-() -Police
admitted today that they were with-1
out material cews in their search
for a man who left Mrs. Ethelyn
Wickham, 38, dead in a lonely ravine
after she had been criminally as-
saulted.
There was no clew to his identity,
however, and an autopsy failed even
to establish the cause of the woman's
death. Coroner Ray Gorsline said
bruises on the body, which had led to
a theory of murder, apparently had
been inflicted a day or so before her
death.
Officers were awating a report from
the state chemist as to whether an
analysis disclosed poison in the body.
The coroner said his examination
showed Mrs. Wickham had been as-
saulted. He pointed out that Mrs.
Wickham's clothing h a d been
smoothed as she lay dead and her
arms folded across her breast, in-
dicating that she died in the presence
of her attacker.

TYPING SUPPLIES
PAPER - RIBBONS - CARBONS
RI D ER'S
302 South State Street
Watch Repairing!
HALLER'S
Jewelry
State and Liberty

I

r

I

(By The Associated Press)
Sir Samuel Hoare, Great Britain's
foreign secretary, lauded the United
States government in an address to
the house of commons because of its
attitude on the dispute between Italy
and Ethiopia.
He promised "His Majesty's gov-
ernment will always be ready to co-
operate with the United States gov-
ernment in seeking to preserve
peace."
Authoritative British sources said
Great Britain would do its utmost at
Geneva to prevent action of non-
action by the League of Nations coun-
cil which would "legalize" the threat-
ened war.
The war ministry of Italy pro-
claimed today that every young Fas-
cist graduating from the Italian
youth movement at the age of 18 be-
comes a "soldier."
"From that day, he assumes obliga-
tions of military service which he will
satisfy, according to the scope of the
organizations of the regime, until he
is called to actual service," said war
ministry publications, establishing
regulations for pre-military age train-
ing.
The publications of the ministry,
mobilizing an army for East Africa
service, specified that in this pre-
liminary period the youth of Italy
would give a certain portion of each
week to military training and physi-
cal exercise until the regular con-
scription age of 21 was reached.
Recognition of the youths between
18 and 21 as soldiers, however, gave
the nation a heavy reserve of partly
trained men on whom it could draw
for action against Ethiopia.
Approximately 85 per cent of the
members of the Columbia University
(New York City) graduating class
have obtained positions.

SHANGHAI, July 24. - ()') - The
Hankow Red Cross society announced
today it had picked up 30,000 bodies
of persons drowned in the present
floods along the Han and Yangtze
rivers near Hankow alone and re-
ports from other points indicated a
far greater loss of life.
While Central China .turned to the
grewsome business of counting its
dead, which were piling. up by the
tens of thousands along the banks of
rivers from which flood waters were
receding, the northern provinces con-
tinued to battle the floods of the
Yellow River.
The Yellow River, crashing barrier
after barrier to swallow immense new
areas of fertile farmlands, has al-
ready 'blanketed more than 10,000
square miles of the Shantung coun-
tryside.
Governor Han Fu Chu of Shan-
tung sent an urgent telegram to
Nanking reporting nearly 5,000,000 of
his people homeless.
The neighboring provinces of
Hopei, Honan and Shensi are also
seriously hit. Chinese press reports
say the refugees are clinging to the
remnants of dykes under a pitiless
mid-summer sun and dying like flies.
Efforts are being concentrated to
-prevent the spread of the water into
northern Kiangsu province, where a
farming population of 1,000,000 in
the low lying districts surrounding
Hinghwa is menaced.
The most strenuous labors failed to
forestall the collapse of the dykes
surrounding Hanyant lake on the
Shantung-Kiangsu border, where the
waters stood eight feet higher than
the neighboring land. When the
barriers~ went out, the flood deluged

1 J

One Group of
SPORT SHOES
Formerly priced $5 50
to $7.50
Now $3.95
COLORE D SH I RTS
$2.50 Values, Now
$2.00, 3 for $5.75
$2.00 Values, Now.
$1.60, 3 for$4.75
SPORT SHIRTS
$1.00

THE IDEAL SUMMER HOME
YOu'VE joined it together from books that you've read and
places you have seen; you've taken the best ideas and have
adapted them and re-adapted them to your personal dream
of what a real and perfect summer home should be like.
You've pictured it, you've planned it, you've put a little money
aside, perhaps, so that some day you can have it. Many times
you have built it, complete and perfect in your Tomorrows!
Build it just once more, complete in your Present - TODAY!
YOU will find the setting for this perfect summer cottage
within easy driving distance of Ann Arbor on beautiful
Portage Lake. Situated between the lake and the Huron River,
frontage is available on both lake and river. Well-wooded
highly restricted, provided with fine sand beaches, yet reason-
ably priced, Woodlawn Beach offers you the ideal location for
a summer cottage.
W~oAmft%"r geft&h A t va ==sm .Ama

I

111111I

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