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July 30, 1935 - Image 4

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Michigan Daily, 1935-07-30

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PAGE roun

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, JULY 30, 1935

PAGE FOUR TUESDAY, JULY 30, 1935
___________ I

Douglas Lake
Camp To Hold
Visitor's Day
Eighth Annual Event To Be
Held At 'U' Biological
Station Aug. 4
All Facilities Open
Site Located On Petoskey-
Cheboygan Road; Is 13
Miles FromCheboygan
DOUGLAS LAKE, Mich., July 29.
- (Special) -The eighth annual vis-
itor's day will be held at the Uni-
versity Biological Station here from
2 to 5 p.m. Sunday, Aug. 4.
On this yearly occasion the station
opens its principal buildings to the
public and puts on display various ex-
hibits of plants and animals of north-
ern Michigan. Types of class work
in which the students are engaged
and scientific investigations now in
progress are also to be open for in-
spection.

Send A Kid To The University's Camp For Boys

Buy
A
Tag
Thursday
Help
Needy
Children

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Give

Kids
A
Chance

75 1

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Near Cheboygan
The station is located on the south-
east shore of the lake in Cheboygan
County, on the old Cheboygan-Pe-
toskey trail, 13 miles from Cheboygan.
The roads from Cheboygan, Topina-
bee, and Pellston will be well posted
with signs directing visitors to the
Station grounds. There will be plen-
ty of room to park, help in parking,
guide service, and free admission to
all places of interest.
The station was founded in 1909 to
give instruction and to conduct in-
vestigations dealing with plants and
animals. This, the 27th session, has
the second largest enrollment in the
history of the station with 104 reg-
istered students, a far cry from the
early eras when at times there were
as few as 13 students. The 104 stu-
dents this summer include 56 men
and 48 women, a definite indication
that the station is not a girl's camp,
as is sometimes believed. Eighty-two
students this summer are graduates
and 22 are undergraduates. Forty-
three are teachers in schools or col-
leges during the winter.
Michigan Men Attend
More students come from Michi-
gan than from any other one state,
as might be expected. However,
Michigan students compose less than
one-third of the student body, the
others being scattered over 24 states.
Besides the 29 students from Michi-
gan, there are 13 from Ohio, 9 from
'Illinois, 7 from New York, 5 from In-
diana, 4 each from Pennsylvania and
Wisconsin, 3 each from Florida, Kan-
sas, MassachusettsMinnesota, and
Oklahoma, 2 each from Alabama,
Iowa, Missouri, New Jersey, and South
Dakota, and 1 each from California,
Connecticut, Maryland, Nebraska,
South Carolina, Texas, Utah, and
West Virginia.
Although teaching has had an im-
portant place in the station's pro-
gram, much attention has also been
given to the study of special biological
problems. These studies result in the
publication of 15 to 30 scientific re-
ports every year which have a world-
wide distribution to libraries and
biologists. About 350 such reports on
the plants and animals of the Doug-
las Lake region have been published
since the station was found.
Eleven visiting investigators are
working on various biological prob-
lems this summer. They are Dr.
Alma Ackley of Wayne University;
Dr. James T. Culbertson, Columbia
University; Dr. Henry Allen Gleason,
of the New York Botanical Gardens;
Dr. S. Benton Talbot, Davis and El-
kins College; Dr. George C. Wheeler,
University of North Dakota; Dr. W.
E. Swales and Dr. Dorothy E. Swales,
McGill University; and Dr. Maurice
W. Senstius and Dr. Donald M. Mil-
ler, University of Michigan.
Faculty Returns
All of last year's faculty members
have returned for this summer. In
fact ,the same faculty has worked
together for five season, and a few
members have given over 20 years of
service to the station. Seven of the
staff are regular members of the
University faculty: George R. LaRue,
professor of zoology and Director of
the station; Alfred H. Stockard, as-
sistant professor of zoology, secretary
Paul S. Welch, professor of zoology;
John H. Ehlers and Carl D. La Rue,
associate professors of botany; Frank
N. Blanchard, associate professor of
zoology; and Frank E. Eggleston, as-
sistant professor of zoology.
Six of the staff come from other
institutions. They are Frank C.
Gates, professor of botany in Kansas
State College; George E. Nichols,
professor of botany and head of the
botany department at Yale Uni-
versity; Herbert B. Hungerford, pro-
fessor of entomology and head of
the department of entomology at the
University of Kansas; William W.
Court, professor of helminthology and
head of the department of helmin-
thology at the School of Hygiene and
Public Health, Johns Hopkins Uni-
versity; Charles W. 'Creaser, profes-

sor of zoology and chairman of the
department of biology in Wayne Uni-
versity; and Lyell J. Thomas, as-

U

Exhibit Bein'TE
Sponsored By By
Art Exchange (Associated Press
All this furious bidding for Max
Students' Drawings Are On Schmeling's services hasn't struck
much of a responsive chord in the
Display At League For minds of the customers who are going
Remainder Of Semester to be asked large sums shortly to see
the German ex-champion fight either
Members of the Student Art Ex- Max Baer or Joe Louis.
change are sponsoring an exhibit The bald fact of the matter is that
which is being displayed in the Mich- there is little chance that Schmeling,
igan League for students of the Sum- today, can fight any better than he
mer Session. Edith Higbee is in could when Jack Sharkey outpointed
charge of the arrangements. him for the heavyweight title, or the
This exhibit will be on display for night that the now thoroughly de-
the remainder of the summer term flated Max Baer punched him silly
with many contributions being added in less than a dozen rounds.
throughout the session. The dis- Schmeling wants to fight Baer, be-
play is opening with selections by cause he thinks Baer would be the
Edith Higbee, Dorothy White, and easier foe, but what of it? Nobody
Jonathan White. really wants to see him fight Baer
again. That fight would prove noth-
For the exhibit, Miss Higbee is pre- ing. If Schmeling did manage to
senting five of her water colors as turn the tables on Baer he would have
well as one deep sea design. All of done nothing startling. If Baer flat-
the scenes in her works are taken tened him again, which is exactly
from picturesque spots in Ann Arbor. what he would do, it still wouldn't
These etchings by Dorothye White prove anything about Baer either. He
are also on display as well as one did all that once before.
framed water color. Baer vs. Schmeling is a bad match
Jonathon Taylor is presenting six from any angle. It wouldn't draw
of his etchings. One of his works, $250,000, for one thing, though New
"Amiens Cathedral," which is on dis- York's Jewish population would turn
play won a prize at the International out somewhat if it were sure it were
Etchers Show which was held recent- going to see the man from Naziland
ly in Chicago, and is now on a tour of slaughtered again by a man with some
all the museums in the country. Jewish blood in him.
Among his other selections is a Louis Is The Boy
bird's eye view from the tower of the The fighter everyone wants to see
Michigan Union of the Law Quad- in action is Joe Louis, and his first
rangle as well as the entrance of the-
Law Club. One of his most recent
works, "The Rigger," depicts a work- Arguments Bob
man standing or a steel structure.
Up In Trial Of
Where To GoWilliam Ferris'
2 p.m. Majestic Theater, Shirley DETROIT, July 29. - (P) - Heated
Temple in "Curly Top." arguments between prosecution and
2 p.m. Michigan Theater, Grace defense attorneys featured today's !
Moore in "Love Me Forever." session of the trial of William Lee
2 p.m. Wuerth Theater, James Cag- Ferris and three women for the slay-
ney in "G-Men" and "A Night at ing of Howard Carter Dickinson.
the Ritz," with Patricia Ellis. The jury of seven men and women
7 p.m. Same features at the three was ushered out of the court room
theaters. twice while the lawyers exchanged
8:30 p.m. Hill Auditorium, School words.
of Music Faculty concert. Recorder's Judge John A. Boyne
of Muic Fcult conert.ave expression of annoyance; "This
Canoeing every afternoon and eve- g of nn oyack Ti
ning on the Huron River, Saunder's thing of sending the jury back to
ninganoehLi urthe jury room every few minutes has
C Livery, to be stopped. This is not going to
be any marathon."
Mullen, Monmouth College; James The defense objected to the intro-
Merry, and Dr. Ernest Miner, Uni- duction in evidence of a picture of
versity of Michigan; Miss Theodore Dickinson's body and surrounding
Nelson, Hunter College; and Milton territory where it was found. George
W. Sanderson, University of Kansas. S. Fitzgefald, defense attorney,
Research assistants at the station are claimed the picture would "inflame
Miss Ethel B. Finster, Asheville the minds of the jury." Prosecutor
Teachers College, and Sterling Brack- Duncan C. McCrea said the objec-
ett, University of Minnesota. " tion was "frivolous."
Visitors coming to the station will Ralph B. Guy, attorney for Ferris,
notice the new signs marking the snatched the picture from McCrea.
borders of the 4,000 acre Biological "You can't grab things from my
Station Forest. Reforestation of this hands," McCrea shouted.
tract was begun in May, 1931, and The jury was ushered out of the
at the present time more than 800 room then.
acres have been replanted, chiefly to Mrs. Emma Schweitzer, mother of
white and Norway pines. More than Ferris, was present at the trial today
16 miles of fete lanes and six miles of for the first time.
work roads have been consti'ucted The three women, described by Mc-
and are being maintained as a pro- Crea as "party girls" who lured Dick-
tection to the developing forest and inson to his death in Rouge Park,
the buildings. The project has been where his bullet-ridden body was
carried out under the direction of found early on June 27, are Loretta
Prof. W. F. Ramsdell of the School and Florence Jackson and Jean Mil-
of Forestry and Conservation and ler. The state contends Ferris, also
+', n-na oc nnn snn -rfy t~~~, -ne- ll m f uwmiter.ht

IDELINES
ID J. NEIL
Sports Reporter)

opponent should be Schmeling. Louis
will knock Schmeling out easier than
he did Camera. After that Louis
should fight Baer. The negro might
flatten the big loud-speaker, but
there'd be plenty of action there.
Baer in with a puncher is an en-,
tirely different fellow from Baerj
against a boxer. It wasn't difficult to
pick Braddock to beat Baer because
Baer has been a chump for every
boxer he ever fought. He hit Ernie
Schaaf once in 20 rounds, and he
didn't hit Loughranhat all in 10.
But against a hitter, where he
can stand and slug, Baer is still con-
siderable of a prize fighter. That
kind of fight doesn't take long to
decide. It doesn't call for thenstam-
ina that goes into 15 rounds of careful
battle. Baer's iron jaw stands him
in good stead there. And he can
still hit, if he can only get someone
to hold still for him long enough.
Beware The Kingfish
For these reasons, then, the pro-
gram should be Louis against Schmel-
ing, to give the Negro a little more
of the experience he needs, then Louis
against Baer. Out of the latter fight
should come a natural challenger for
Jimmy Braddock.
Unless Louis keeps fighting regular-
ly, gaining experience, Braddock will
beat him next year. I think that
Braddock would prove entirely too
smart for the Negro right now. Don't
forget, that no matter how hard a
man can punch, it doesn't do him
any good if he isn't hitting anything;
Baer found that out with Braddock.
And in the meantime, Louis faces
the toughest fight of his life with
Kingfish Levinsky in Chicago. The
Kingfish is a very tough character.
He can take a fearful wallop on the
chin and keep coming. He deals-out
a very respectable belt with his right
hand. He throws it in such a wild,
unorthodox day that when it lands
you think it fell out of the sky, like
a lightning bolt.
The Kingfish's weakness is down-
stairs. He can't take body punish-
ment the way he used to. Baer
knocked him out with a left hook to
the body. The right to the chin that
sank the gasping Kingfish was a pure
afterthouglt.
GRADUATE INJURED
Kenneth Skene, Grad., suffered a
broken arm and several painful abra-
sions while falling from a tandem
bicycle yesterday, it was announced.
Skene, a graduate of Kansas State
College, is working for his doctor's
degree in mathematics.
U I

Kansas Police
Hold Slayer Of
Saginaw Youth
Confessed Murderer Tells
Of Firing Six Shots Into
MichiganYouth
LANSING, Kas., July 29. -(P) -
Three men accused of murder, two
abductions and scores of robberies
were held here today and Major
Wint Smith, highway patrol com-
mandant, said one of them had con-
fessed to the brutal slaying of De-
vere Wygeant, 22-year-old Saginaw,
Mich., youth early this month.
Major Smith said that John Meade,
19, of Sioux City, Ia., had named
Howard Vernon, 27, of Fairbury, Neb.,
as the man who fired eight bullets in-
to Wygeant's body because he would
not surrender the keys to his auto-
mobile.
Meade, Vernon and Larry Kruse,
of Sioux City, Ia., were arrested yes-
terday after a three-weeks pursuit
by officers armed with machine guns
who suspected that the fugitives were
members of the Alvin Karpis gang.
They have not, however, been identi-
fied as a participant in any of Karpis'
maraudings.
Refuses Car Keys
Major Smith quoted Meade as say-
ing that he and Vernon had aban-
doned a stolen automobile and were
walking along a highway near Sag-.
inaw, Mich., in search of another
when they came upon two men seated
in a parked car. The men were
Wygeant and John Jeske, of Saginaw.
"We asked for a lift," continued
Meade's confession as related by
Smith they said 'no.'
"Vernon asked them for the keys.
The man at the wheel wouldn't give
them to him. Then he got out and
walked down the road, with the car
keys in his hand. Vernon shot him six
times in the legs, gee, how that guy
could take it. It didn't seem to faze
him.
"He came back to the car and
reached for a tire tool. Vernon's gun
was empty. He took mine, Vernon
busted another cap and the bullet
tore into the guy's chest, but he didn't
move.
"Even Vernon was amazed. He fired
again and the bullet went through
the man's stomach.
"He said, 'please don't shoot any
more, I'm tired.
"He handed Vernon the keys and
fell beside the pavement."
Major Smith and Meade told him
the second occupant of the automo-
bile ran when the first shot was fired
and that after Wygeant had fallen,
Meade and Vernon drove away in the
automobile. Meade said he and Ver-
non drank some whiskey they found
in the automobile before departing.
Died In Hospital
Wygeant died ten days later in a
Bay City hospital.
The automobile was found the next
day in Saginaw. A car stolen that
day in Saginaw was found last week
in a small Kansas town.
Major Smith said the desperadoes
robbed at least 90 gasoline stations on
their wild flight westward after the
slaying. Vernon, he said, had been an
inmate of at least three prisons.
The three were identified, Smith
said, as the kidnapers of W. E. Grog-
man, Kansas City grain salesman,
who was left bound and gagged near
Herkimer, Kas., after his car and
$20 were taken from him.
Smith said the three were impli-'
cated in the abduction last week of
Marshal Charles E. Mack at Hooper,
Neb., during another auto theft, and

said they had robbed a bank Thurs-
day at Sergeant Bluff, Iowa.
At Fairbury a few days ago Smith
said Vernon had confronted the sher-
iff, who was seeking him for parole
violation, and threatened him. This
incident led to a flurry over the re-
ported presence in the vicinity of
Alvin Karpis, current national "Pub-
lic Enemey No. 1."
The patrol chief said Meade and
Kruse likely will be held in Kansas
for trial on charges of highway rob-
bery, for which they may receive
sentences up to life upon conviction.

Bitter Against Mate

.-Associated Press Photo.
Mrs. Margaret Waley, sentenced
to 20 years in prison for her part
in the kidnaping of George Weyer-
haeuser, Jr., bitterly denounced her
husband when she passed through
Chicago en route to the Federal
women's reformatory at Milan,
Mich. She blamed her mate for
her predicament and said she was
"through with him forever."
Lusitania Secrets
Sought By Scotch
At Bottom Of Sea
BELFAST, Ireland, July 29. - (A')
-If there is any hope of salvaging
the riches believed to rest in the long-
sunk Lusitania, the little steamer Or-
phir now, searching for the hulk off
the southern coast of Ireland should
accomplish the task.
The Orphir, formerly a lighthouse
tender, has been equipped at enor-
mous expense with practically every
aid and device known to salvage op-
erations.
In a wireless cabin scarcely large
enough to hold four persons, is radio
equipment capable of making tele-
graphic and telephonic communica-
tion with any part of the world.
Range Finder Installed
In its glass-walled cabin on the
bridge has been installed range find-
ing and depth-finding apparatus
worth more than $10,000.
The depth-finding apparatus re-
veals the nature of the ocean bottom
by means of a continuous sounding
graph. It will register any wreck
over which the vessel passes.
Immediately a wreck is located a
diver will descend in a special flex-
ible metal suit to see if it is the
Lusitania.
No one knows exactly where the ill-
fated liner lies, but it is somewhere
between 10 and 14 miles off of the
Old- Head of Kinsale. Promoters of
the Orphir expedition, the Argonaut
Corporation Ltd., of Glasgow, are pre-
pared to spend three.or four months
p'trolling until the Lusitania is
located.
No Bullion In Wreck
Once the wreck is found, the civ-
ilized world will follow the salvage
operations with intense interest to
learn whether, as Germany always
has claimed, the Lusitania was carry-
ing munitions when she was stricken
by a torpedo on May 7, 1915. On
that German claim rests justification
for the loss of 1,198 lives, including
124 Americans.
The legend that the vessel carried
to the bottom a treasure in gold bul-
lion long since has been denied of-
ficially, but the backers of the Orphir
expect to reap a sufficient reward
from the purser's safe and other
sources.
WHAT, NO DUNCE CAP?
Because he put on his hat before
leaving the courtroom after being ac-
quited of a traffic violation charge,
Robert Shelton, Charlotte, N. C., had
to sit in the courtroom with head
bared for half an hour.

Alaskans Want
Don Irwin To
Remain Head
Colonists In Matanuska
Threaten To Leave If
Change Is Made
ANCHORAGE, Alaska, July 29. -
(P) - Irate at reports that Don Irwin
may be withdrawn as head of the
Matanuska colony farm division, a
large number of colnists have threat-
ened to quit the project, visitors from
the Matanuska valley reported here
today.
The colonists were circulating a
round-robin petition that Irwin be
retained at Palmer.
Irwin was "loaned" to the colony
by the Alaska university agricultural
extension service when selected mid-
westerners were taken off relief rolls
and brought north to undertake farm-
ing under government supervision in
the Matanuska valley.
The report that roused the colon-
ists was that Irwin would return to
his old post this fall as head of the
experimental farm of the government
and the Alaska university.
Not content with conditions in the
colony, several families have left for
their homes, and the possibility that
Irwin will return to his old duties
as soon as the colony is settled caused
new dissatisfaction over the week-
end.
Anchorage officials were awaiting
word today from project officials on
their offer to accommodate the col-
onists' 50 high school children in the
modern Anchorage high school this
winter. Many colony grammar school
children will be instructed in the Wa-
silla and Matanuska town schools be-
cause of the abandonment of plans
to finish a large central school at
the colony capital, Palmer, this fall.
It was found impossible to complete
the central school and do the more
pressing work of finishing farm
houses, a hospital, warehouse and
other structures before winter, too.
Work on the farm houses is pro-
gressing rapidly and foundations are
being laid at Palmer for the hospital,
warehouse and smaller central build-
ings.
Nina Pollock Engaged
To Illinois U. Student
An engagement of interest to Uni-
versity students is that of Nina Pol-
lock, daughter of Mrs. James B.
Pollock and the late Prof. Pollock,
to Russell Tinkham, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Ralph Tinkham, Portland, Ore.
Miss Pollock is a senior in the Uni-
versity and a member of Delta Delta
Delta sorority. Mr. Tinkham is a
senior in the University of Illinois and
is affiliated with Alpha Delta Phi. The
wedding has been set for some time
in September.
How To Pronounce
Names In The News
Senjuro Hayashi, Japan's war min-
ister - Sen-joo-ro Hah-yah-shee,
stress all syllables evenly.
Eritrea, Italian colony in East Af-
rica on Red Sea - Eh-ri-tray-ah, ac-
cent on third syllable.
Thomhas Meighan, screen star -
May-an, accent on first syllable.
Matamoros, Mexican city across Rio
Grande from Brownsville, Texas -
Mah-tah-mo-ros, accent third syl-
lable.
Jaime, Duke of Arcos, a second cou-
sin of Ex-King Alfonso of Spain-
High-may, accent first syllable.

eIc7'onth-6End
SALK
An Event You Can't
Afford To Miss-
If you're a miss who
wears a size 12 ... a
woman 46 ... or her
shorter sister from
162 to262.
DRESSES for hot days,
...forcooldays... for
sports, travel or after-
noon and evening...
KNITS... WASH CREPES
SHEERS . . . PRINTS
.. .LACES
Sales Prices from $5.00
COTTON DRESSES
at $2.00 and $3.95
BLOUSES, SWEATERS
at $1.49 and $2.50
ARTCRAFT HOSIERY
at 75c and $1.00
11 an 11, .5 4 a l,,c

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i
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s
i
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Forget Your
Figure Worries
in Hot Weather
Wear a
SHADOW GARMENT"
of

e --and your
rou put it on!
flattens the
t t

T y pewriting
and Mimeographing
Work done in our own shop by
experienced operators at mod-
erate rates. Student work a
specialty.
Typewriters
of all makes. Bought, sold, rent-
ed, exchanged, cleaned and re-
paired.

It's of airy net - lined with cool voil
hot weather worries are over when y
It smoothes out hip bulges, and
tummy. The tiniest, lightest little bo
front only- the elastic panels over
good and generous for comfort - a
thin. S

:nes au cerner
the hips are
nd are tissue
izes 26 to 36.

J

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III

i

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