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July 30, 1935 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1935-07-30

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I

1935

THE MICHIGAT

DAILY

PAGE

15 Lose Lives
In Accidents
Past Week-End
Five Reported Drowned:
Scores Are Injured A
Trafic Takes Toll
(By The Associated Press)
Accidents took at least 15 lives
in ichigan over the week-end. Scores
4f persons were injured in traffic
accidents.
William Wheeler, 32, of Dearborn
Fnd his five-year-old daughter, Laura,
drowned in Sand Lake, near Adrian,
when the father lost his footing while
carrying the child.
In Oakland county, James Molette,
38, of Berkley, drowned in Bone lake
where he had gone swimming.
Near Monroe, searchers found the
body of Gerald Metras, 9, ofnDear-
born, who drowned Friday in Lake
Erie.
Ne ar Buelah, Marjorie Butler, two-
year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
R. Butler, drowned in a farm water-
11ig'trough.
Traffic Fatalities
Mrs. Ada Hoag, 56, and Mrs. Ruth.
Walthuis, 25, were killed in an auto-
mobile-truck collision at Grand Rap-
idsy.:
Fred A. Kitt, 37, of Hazel Park,
was killed early today when the auto-
mobiles ^of William Park and Miles
McGraw collided near Pontiac. Kitt
was thrown through the windshield
of Payk's car. Payk is in a Pontiac
hospital. A third automobile crashed
into the wreckage' of the Payk and
McGraw cars.
Frederick Schade, 55, of Detroit,
fell beneath the wheels of a truck-
trailer near Centerline while return-
ing from an outing and was killed.
Constantine Biedrzycki, 60, was
struck by an automobile at Grand
Rapids and killed.
Alfred Sigman, 68-year-old retired
city fireman, of Detroit, died of in-
juries suffered a month ago when he
was struck by a truck.
Bicyclist Is Killed
Mills Bates, 62, of Lansing, was in-
Jured 'fatally when an automobile
struck his bicycle.
At Kalamazoo, Guy Davidson, 8, fell
4"m a school fire escape while play-
1n tag and died of a skull frac-
ture.
Martin Skopec, 50, fell from a load
od hay near Niles and died of his in-
juries.
At Albion, Vito Signorella, 13-year-
old deaf mute, was killed by a train
as he walked along the tracks.
Oakland county officers were
searching for Emery Valz, 28, who
left his home on Telegraph road Fri-
clay to swim in the Rouge river and
had not returned. He came to Oak-
land country recently from Midland.
Paul Gain, 18, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Mandes Garn, of Caldwell township,
Missaukee county, drowned in lower
dam pond at Monton last night while
swimming with several friends.
London Paper
Bares British
NavyProgram
Daily Herald Lists Ships,
Cruisers To Be Built In
7-Year-Plan
LONDON, July 29. - i) - The
Daily Herald, publishing what it de-
scribed as "the admiralty's famous
'hush-hush' plan," said today Great
Britain intended to build a virtually
new battle fleet costing $750,000,000
by 1942.
The newspaper asserted that the

admiralty has developed a secret
seven-year plan, calling for the con-
struction of 12 new capital ships and
33 new cruisers.
In addition, the Laborite news-
paper said, there would be 63 new
flotilla leader destroyers, 21 new sub-
marines and 3 new aircraft carriers.
Sir Bolton Eyres-Mansell, first lord
of the admiralty, had told the house
of commons that publication of the
program would "be against the in-
terests of the public and the peace of
the world."
The Herald, however, said it was
disclosing "the admiralty's famous
'hush-hush' plan which already has
been communicated to the admiralties
of the United States, France, Ger-
many, Italy and Japan."
United States naval officials as-
serted at Washington that they were
reluctant to believe the report of a
new building program, saying such a
development would mean a world-
wide building race.
The Washington officials, remind-
ing that the Washington and London
naval limitations treaties do not ex-,
pire until Dec. 31, 1936, said that if
construction was begun before that
date, it would mean the scrapping of
the treaties. They denied that Wash-
ington had been informed of the re-
ported program.
The Daily Herald said the British
program called for construction in
1936 of three cruisers, nine flotillat
leader destroyers and three submar-
ines with five capital ships, five cruis-
., ,;-,n n4'n o " hr..n na.rinnc,

Police Quiet Friends Of Bremen Rioters

Camber Music'
Program To Be
HeldTonight
A program of Chamber music has
been planned by the Chamber Music
class of the School of Music for the
faculty concert to be presented at 8:30
p.m. today in Hill Auditorium. The
concert will be under the direction of
Prof. Hans Pick.
The concert has been arranged to
include works varying from the typ-
ically classical to the more modern
folk dances and fantasies. The se-
lections are by such composers as
Purcell, Bach, Kreisler, Shoeck, Bar-
tok, Strauss, and Block.
Members of the Chamber Music
class who are participating in this
program are: Mark Bills, Christine
Cotner, Gerald Greeley, Evangeline
Greenman, Alice Hoffman, Eleanor
Holman, Francis Hopper Mona Hut-
chings, Charles Law, Florence Leach,
Theodore Lee.
Elizabeth Leslie, Suzanne Malve,
Charles McNeill, Sarah Nadler,
Thomas Oakes, James Pfohl, Mary
Porter, Ellen Scanion, Earl Slocum
and Paroda Toms. This concert will
be complimentary to the members of
the Summer Session as well as resi-
dents of the community.
It has been requested that all at-
tendants be in their seats promptly
at 8:30 p.m. in order to avoid con-
fusion.
the Webster's New International Dic-
tionary, Mr. Carl Wonnberger of
Cranbrook School, Miss Margaret Mc-
Lin of Wood River, Illinois; Mr. Fred
Walcott of the University High School
of Ann Arbor; and Mr. Bert Boothe
of the University English department.

Ethiopians Tutored In Ways Of Modern War

F

M. S. C. Bureau
Predicts Loss
On Grain Crop
EAST LANSING,.July 29. -{UP) -
The farms crops department at Mich-
igan State College warned today that
heavy losses to the grain harvest are
in store this year because of rains
and high humidity.
The department predicted that
there will be two kinds of losses-re-
duced prices because of an' excess
moisture content in threshed grain,
and damage to the grain itself be-
cause of sprouting in shocks in the
field.
Discounts of as much as seven cents
a bushel have been charged up al-
ready this season because of excess
moisture in threshed grain.
The department advised farmers
that grain containing too much mois-
ture to bring top prices if threshed
now can be stacked or placed in barns
and allowed to cure before threshing.
Sweating in the stack or mow will
bring the moisture content down to
permissible limits, and the. grain can
be threshed later when the weather
is dry.
Grain already threshed that is too
moist can be dried in bins by a
laborious process, the department
said. It should not be piled deeply
in the bins and should be ventilated
by frequent shoveling from bin to bin.

i

--Associated Press Photo.
Present day military tactics are being taught Ethiopian soldiers
as the government of Haile Selassie moves perilously close to war with,
Italy. Most of the African country's troops are poorly equipped and
trained, but these members of the emperor's regular army have had
the benefit of modern arms and training by western instructors. They
are shown forming a skirmish line on an Ethiopian plain.

-Associated Press Photo.
A short time before the liner Bremen was to sail from New York for
Germany, rioting communists stormed the gangplank and ripped the
Nazi swastika from the ship's mast. Police arrested a number of the
demonstrators and are here shown attempting to quell a second riot
outside a precinct station where the arrested men were lodged.
DAILY OF"FICIAL BULLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the
University. Copy received at the office of the Summer Session, Room 1213
A.H. until 3:30; 11:30 a.m. Saturday.

I

AND THE RACCOONS...?
Rangers and campers at the Santa
Barbara National Forest are frequent-
ly pestered by raccoons raiding gar-
bage containers.

WHAT'S CALIFORNIA'S ANSWER
Cupid is not encouraged by the
Miami Beach school trustees. A rul-
ing has been passed that all Beach
women teachers must be single.

T HESIS TYPING
Prompt Service Guaranteed
302 South State Street

- -I

VOL. XVI No. 32j
TUESDAY, JULY 30, 1935
Faculty Concert: A program of
Chamber Music presented by- the
Chamber Music Class under the di-
rection of Hanns Pick, will be given
this evening, July 30, at 8:30 o'clock,
in Hill Auditorium, to which the
general public, with the exception of
small children is invited. The pro-
gram is as follows:
Three classic pieces:
(a) Pavene for Violins and Basses,
H. Purcell (1658-1695).
(b) Adagio from the concerto for
Violin-solo, Strings and Piano, A.
Valdi (1675-1743).
(c) Allegro Moderato from the
Brandenburg Concerto No. 5 for Pi-
ano, Volin and Flute with String ac-
companiment, J. S. Bach (1685-1750).
Fantasia from the Quartet for two
Violins, Viola and Cello, F. Kreisler
(1875- ).
Overture (based on Yiddish themes)
for Piano, Clarinet and Strng quar-
tet, S. Prokofieff (1891- ).
Nocturno from the Quintet for two
Violins, Voce, Viola and Cello, O.
Schoeck (1886- )
Rumanian Dances for Chamber or-
chestra, B. Bartok (1881- ).
Andante from the Quartet for Pi-
ano, Violin and Cello, R. Strauss
(1864- ).
Two Movements from the Concerto
Grosso for String Orchestra and Pi-
ano, E. Bloch (1880- ).
Pastorale and Rustic Dances Fugue.
The members of the Chamber Mu-
sic Class are: Pearl Alden-Wells,
Mark Bills,ChristineCotner, Gerald
Greeley, Evangeline Greenman, Alice
Hoffman, Eleanor Holman, Francis
Hopper, Mona Hutchings, Charles
Law, Florence Leach; Theodore Lee,
Elizabeth Leslie, Suzanne Malve,
Charles McNeill, Sarah Nadler,
Thomas Oakes, James Pfohl, Mary
Porter, Rob Roy Purrdy, Ellen Scan-
lon, Earl Slocum, Ruth Stephenson,
Paroda Toms.
Charles A. Sink, President.
Dr. George P. Adams, Professor of
Philosophy at the University of Cal-
ifornia, will give a lecture at 5 p.m.
today in the Auditorium of the
Natural Science Building. The sub-
ject of the leture will be "The Pres-
ent Crisis in Philosophy."
Pi Lambda Theta will hold a lun-
cheon today at 12:15 at the Women's
League.
Summer Session Mixed Chorus
meets tonight in Morris Hall at
7 o'clock.
David Mattern..
The Michigan Dames invite all stu-
dent wives to a social meeting in the
Alumnae Room of the League at. 8
o'clock this evening. The third
weekly bridge party will be held in
the Ethel Fountain Hussey Room of
the League tomorrow afternoon, July
31. Playing begins promptly at 2
o'clock. Please bring ten cents.
At 4 o'clock this afternoon men of
the Education Club will play base-
ball at South Ferry Field.
Educational Conference: Miss Cleo
Murtand, Associate Professor of Vo-
cational Education, will speak at 4:10
this afternoon in Room 1022 Uni-
versity High -School on "Trends in
Workers' Education."

shown in the University High School
Auditorium, Thursday morning, Aug-
ust 1, at 11 o'clock. George A.
Stracke, visual education specialist
of the Flint public schools, will be
in charge of the demonstration.
Attendance will be limited to teach-
ers, school administrators, those in-
terested in moral and religious edu-
cation, and to sociology students who
have the permission of their in-
structors.
Pi Lambda Theta Society will hold
a business meeting at 7:15 p.m. to-
morrow in the University Elementary
Library.
Physical Education Luncheon, Wed-
nesday, July 31 at 12 noon, Michigan
Union, Dr. R. W. Waggoner will be
the speaker.
Ford's Grenefield Village Excur-
sion, Wednesday afternoon, July 31
Busses leave from in front of Angell
Hall at 1 o'clock. Party returns to
Ann Arbor about 5 o'clock. A fee of
25 cents will be charged at the Vil-
lage. Reservation must be made in
the office of the Summer Session by
5 p.m. Tuesday. Cost of bus fare,
$1.00 round trip.
A demonstration of portable sound
motion picture equipment will be
made at the University High School
Auditorium, Thursday morning be-
tween 10 and 11 o'clock, and Thurs-
day afternoon from 1 to 4 o'clock.
Summer Session French Club: The
next meeting of the Club will take
place Thursday, August 1, at 8:00
p.m. in the "Second Floor Terrace
Room," Michigan Union.
Mr. Charles E. Koella will give a
talk on "Education d'un Prince."
There will be games, songs, danci'
and refreshments.
Gaduation Recital: Ralph R. Trav-
is, Organist, student of Palmer Chris-
tian, will give a Graduation Recital,
Thursday afternoon, August 1, at
4:15 o'clock in Hill Auditorium, to
which the general public, with the
exception of small children is invited.
Candidates for the M. A. degree in
English: An examination in the read-
ing knowledge of a modern language
will be given on Monday, August 5,
1935, at 7:15 p.m. in Room 2225 A. H.
Please leave your name and the
language in which you desire to be ex-
amined before noon of August 3rd in
the English Office, 3221 A. H.
Reading Examinations in French:
Candidates for the degree of Ph.D.
in the departments listed beldw who
wish to satisfy the requirement of a
reading knowledge during the current
academic year, 1934-35, are informed
that examinations will be offered in
Room 108, Romance Language Build-
ing, from 9 to 12, on Saturday morn-
ing, August 10. It will be necessary
to register at the office of the De-
partment of Romance Languages (112
R.L.) at least one week in advance.
It is desirable that candidates for
the doctorate prepare to satisfy thi's
requirement at the earliest possible
date. A brief statement of the nature
of the requirement, which will be
found helpful, may be obtained at the
office of the Department.
This announcement applies only to
candidates in the following depart-

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I

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AL GAZERS are in their element only when
eing considered for enjoyment; certainly not
where and when to odvertise. Through what
ou will get the expected results for your adver-
or must be decided by figures and facts.
t class of pople do you wish to advertise?
uich coverage of this class of people does the
ave?

looking at these facts, then check thee1 Qf
C H IGAN DAILY is del ivered to Students and
embers whose income is 60% more than that
nspeop le.
CH IGAN DA ILY is delivered to every stu Ient
y member registered in the University giving
rtiser 100% coverage of its market,
sity of Michigan gives every S udent and Faculty tnember
on union registration in the Summer Session.

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