~.1X KMCJGAAD A I Y
Stay Home To
Fitzgerald Wishes To Stop
Prior To Vacationing
LANSING, Aug. 3. - ('P) -Gov.
Fitzgerald postponed his summer va-
cation at Mackinac island today to
settle the controversy between him-
self and Chairman Charles S. Mc-
Donald of the state liquor control
The governor ordered the commis-
sion last Monday to turn over for in-
spection all liquor commission li-
censes to the state police cut the
number of state stores from 102 to
75, pare payrolls by 150 employes, and
eliminate abuses which have crept
into the liquor traffic. He then ar-
ranged to leave on his vacation Aug. 5.
McDonald replied with criticism of
the administration, charging the
choice of his employes had been
turned over to patronage dispensers,
and liquor law enforcement hamp-
ered. He agreed to most of the re-
forms demanded by Gov. Fitzgerald,
but none of them has been put into
The governor said today that he
would not leave on his vacation until
Aug. 6 and planned to force adoption
of his proposed reforms by that time.
"I have accepted the responsibility
of cleaning up the liquor traffic in
the state, and I wil not leave the
capitol for a vacation until my sug-
gestions are carried out," he declared.
"If the present commission will not
do what I have demanded, another
Bell Meets Stauffer
In CityGolf Finals
Dr. Margaret Bell will meet Mrs.
Forrest Stauffer, wife of the Barton
Hills club professional, in the finals
of the women's city golf touranment
this afternoon at the Ann Arbor Golf
and Outing Club.
Mrs; Stauffer, who was runner-up
to Miss Jean Kyer, who did not de-
fend her title, in the 1934 tourney,
entered the finals by disposing of
Mrs. W. Boak, 7-5. Dr. Bell eliminat-
ed Mrs. Louis Andrews, one up, to go
into the final round.
The championship consolation was
won yesterday by Mrs. A. E. R. Boak,
defeating Mrs. Russell Dobson, Jr.
Mrs. B. Cushing defeated Miss Har-
riet Heath, one-up, to win in the
Frensdorf Dies Of
Edward N. Frensdorf, of Hudson,
Mich., militant leader of Michigan
Democrats for the last 40 years, one-
time candidate for Governor and fre-
quent aspirant for other high offices,
An intestinal ailment for which he
underwent surgical treatment in St.
Joseph's Mercy Hospital here a month
ago, caused his death in that insti-
tution early Saturday morning.
Even in the last few days he main-
tained an active interest in state and
Funeral services will be held Tues-
day afternoon in Hudson.
Mr. Frensdorf was 66 years old and
unmarried. He lived with a sister in
a pretentious home standing on the
same lot in Hudson as the house in
which they were born.
Major League Standings
Francisco-Oakland Bridge Unit Spans A Mile of Vater
-Associated Press Photo.
Engineers expect to complete the San Francisco-Oakland bay bridge by November, 1936, two months ahead
of schedule. This view shows the catwalks built out over the bay for a mile. Soon the cables for the second
suspension unit will be "spun" another mile from the concrete center anchorage to Yerba Buena island (left).
Spans east of the island, due to culminate in a cantilever bridge, also are visible in this picture, taken after
two years of construction on the project.
$75,000,000 Bridge, A New World
SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 2. - -(P)
-Dwarfing the sucrrying ferryboats
it will replace, the $75,000,000 San
Francisco-Oak~land Bay bridge, larg-
est in the world, assumes day by day
more of the final shape which will
loom against the San Francisco bay
Construction work, begun two years
ago, is now more than half complete.
The entire project is ahead of sched-
ule, and Chief Engineer Charles H.
Purcell of the California toll bridge
authority has promised his superiors,
Gov. Frank F. Merriam and Earl Lee
Kelly, state director of public works,
that the bridge will be ready for pub-
lic use November 1, 1936, two months
ahead of the scheduled date.
Two Bridges Involved
The great bridge 8%/4 miles from
end to end, actually involves two
bridges - one the two mile-long sus-
pension spans from San Francisco to
Yerba Buena island in the middle of
the bay and the other a cantilever
and truss bridge from the island to
Oakland - a tunnel through the top
of Yerba Buena and great approaches
on both sides of the bay.
Its two decks, will be capable of
handling 30,000,000 vehicles a year.
The upper deck wlil provide six lanes
far automobiles, and the lower will
carry two interurban train tracks and
three lanes for heavy trucks.
In length, it is three times that of
the great Firth of Forth bridge in
Scotland. On the San Francisco side
its lower roadway will be from 185 to
220 feet above high water. The tall-
est tower rises 505 feet above the sur-
face; the deepest pier is sunk 235
Dreamed Of Since 1856
The dream of bridging San Fran-
cisco bay has been held by Californ-
ians since 1856, but only within the
past decade have plans been pushed
to reality. It is being financed
through the sale of bonds to the re-
construction finance corporation,
which will be paid from tolls over
a period of 20 years.
One of the most spectacular phases
of construction now is underway -
the "spinning" of the cables from
which will hang the suspension spans
Buena. Two by two, the 17,264 wires
which will make up each cable are
being strung into place.
On the easterly half, steel work is
being pieced together to close the re-
maining 1,900-foot gap. The last 1,-
400 feet, which will form one huge
KNOXVILLE, Tenn., Aug. 3.- (P)
- In giving Taylor Seals a 15-year
probation sentence, after Seals plead-
ed guilty to counterfeiting charges,
Judge George Taylor said: "Go up in
some mountain valley, marry you a
great big country girl, and raise a
CALIFORNIA SETS AUTO RECORD
SAN FARNCISCO, Aug. 3. - (IP) -
A new record for out-of-state auto-
mobile travel in California was set
in the first six months of 1935 when
366,482 automobiles from every one
of the 48 states and many foreign
countries crossed the state's borders.
Some 2,000,000 acres of Oklahoma's
cultivated land is virtually ruined -
most of it abandoned - due to ero-
cantilever span, will be erected girder
by girder out over the water from
each side until it joins in the center.
Traffic Details Remainf
Already completed, of course, are
the anchorgaes, piers and towers, and
work is being pushed on the compli-
cated approaches. The task of lay-
ing the decks on the suspension side
and the flooring of the structure still
Beyond the sheer structure, details
of the transportation system remain
to be determined. Engineers and
traffic experts foresee the likelihood
of marked changes in the stream of
traffic, now handled by passenger and
automobile ferries. Terminal facili-
ties, particularly at the San Francisco
end, must be established for the elec-
tric trains which will bring commut-
ers across from the East bay districts.
End Paroles For
LANSING, Aug. 3.-- (P)- A strin-
gent parole policy for state prison in-
mates serving sentences for motor
law violations went into effect Fri-
Commissioner of Pardons and Pa-
roles Joseph C. Armstrong announced
that he would require that all pris-
oners convicted of negligent homicide,
leaving the scene of an accident, or
repeatedly violating the drunk driving
law, serve their minimum sentences
without allowances for the pleas of
Armstrong said that the new policy
was adopted with the intention of
stiffening punishment, rectifying lax
observance of traffic laws.
"In most cases where a man be-
comes a prison inmate for violating
state motor laws, his friends imme-
diately go to his rescue and attempt
to free him before he has completed
his sentence," Armstrong said.
"In the future, when a violator re-
ceives an indeterminate sentence he
may be sure at the time he will serve
the minimum period."
Publication in the Bulletin is con-
structive notice to all members of
the University. Copy received at the
office ofthe Summer Session, Room,
1213 A.H. until 3:30; 11:30 Saturday.
VOL. XVI No. 37
SUNDAY, AUG. 4, 1935
Episcopal Student Group: The Fe
lowship Hour for students will be
held this evening at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. T. R. Piersol at 625
Oxford Road. Cars will leave the
church at seven o'clock. All Episco-
pal students and their friends are
Saint Andrew's Episcopal Church:
Services of worship today are: 8:00
a.m. Holy Communion; 11:00 a.m.
Children's Hour; 11:00 a.m. Holy
Communion and Sermon by the Rev-
erend Frederick W. Leech.
Members of Pi Lamba Theta So-
ciety will meet at 4 o'clock this
afternoon at the University Element-
ary School to go to tea at the home
of Professor Cleo Murtland.
There will be no orchestra rehearsal
Congregational Church: Service of
worship at 10:30. Dr. Charles R.
Brassfield of the Medical School will
speak on "Education and Religion in
the Southern Highlands."
A ladies' trio comprising Jean Seel-
ey, Mary Morrison and Katherine
Russell will sing Stainer's "God so
Loved the World."
This will be the closing service of
Demontration Debate: A debates on
the Nationalization of Munitions
1935-36 debate question in the Mich-
igan High School Forensic Associa-
tion, will be held at 7:30 p.m. 4203
Angell Hall, Tuesday, August 6. All
interested are invited to attend.
Members of the faculty and stu-
dents of the department of physical
education will meet for the farewell
luncheon Tuesday, Aug. 6, at the
Michigan Union at 12 noon. Prof. J.
L. Brumm will be the speaker.
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.
First Presbyterian Church meeting
at the Masonic Temple. Dr. Lemon
will preach the last sermon in the
series of "Dialogue With God," en-
titled "God's Good News." The stu-
dentdclass which is studying the Book
of Revelation will meet at 9:30 as
usual. There will be no meeting at
the Church House on Sunday evening.
Rev. Norman W. Kunkel will preach
next Sunday; his topic, "The Logic of
Religion in a Day of Confusion."
Reading Examinations In French:
Candidates for the degree of Ph.D.
in the departments listed below 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, 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 this
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-
ments : Ancient and Modern Uan-
guages and Literatures, History, Ec-
onomics, Sociology, Political Science
Philosophy, Education, Speech.
.Charley Yates of Atlanta, Western
amateur champion from Bob Jones'
old home course, East Lake, tees the
ball high, like Jones.
802 Packard Street
TODAY, 12 Noon to 8 P.M.
- 60c -
- 55c -
Fried Southern Style
GRILLED PORK CHOPS
- 40c -
ROAST LAMB or BEEF
- 35c -
S\/IrFTAPI F DI ATI
Only 3 Nations Left Who Still
Hold'24 Carat' Gold Standard
NEW YORK, Aug. 3. - () -
Should the economic winds of thec
present currency crisis in Holland(
blow the guilder of the gold standard
tree, France and Switzerland alonec
would he left on the bough from1
which other currencies have dropped
one by one since 1928.
The currencies of other nations,.
claiming gold standard quality, are1
being held up by props of rigid re-e
strictions that really remove them
from the category of what economists
consider genuine gold standard coun-
'Restricted' Gold Standard
Italy and Germany are merely on
the gold standard by their own def-
inition. Both have restricted interna-
tional gold transactions to the point
where they can no longer be consid-
ered gold standard countries, strictly
The countries that chose to remain
on the gold standard in the early
years of the depression, instead of
devaluating, have had to lower their
prices and costs of production to the
point where they could compete with
devalued currencies on the foreign
markets. Among these were France,
Switzerland, Holland, Belgium, Ger-
many and Italy.
The recent move of the Italian gov-
ernment, permitting the Bank of Italy
to reduce her gold reserve below the
40 per cent of the currency require-
ments, is considered by economists
as the beginning of the abandon-
ment of Italy's restricted type of gold
Gold Reserves Decline
Italy's continued deficits and un-
favorable trade balances have shown
that she couldn't make the deflation-
ary grade. For the first four months
of 1935, Italy had to report an un-
favorable trade balance of more than
They'll Have Sodas
In Borneo Jungle
NEW YORK, Aug. 3. - (P)-Mar-
tin Johnson and his wife will cele-
brate their silver anniversary as ex-
ploring partners east of Suez.
They are sailing Aug. 15 on a Dutch
freighter for a two-year jaunt in
Borneo, taking with them $52,000
worth of cameras and lenses; and they
plan to bring back a complete picture
of jungle life on a sound film.
Their equipment ranges in size from
garden seeds to a small amphibian
plane, in which they will fly over
the jungle and their boxes and crates
already overflow several rooms at the
Museum of Natural History!
Bill Skelley of the San Diego Amer-
Shurled a no-hit, no-run game against
the San Bernardino nine.
$80,800,000, and a governmental defi-
cit of about $200,000,000 at the end
of the 1934-35 fiscal year.
Italian gold reserves have steadily
declined since April, 1934, when they
were $609,000,000, to June, 1935, when
they had fallen to $498,000,000.
Although still large, Holland's gold
reserves have also declined since Oc-
tober, 1934, when they were $601,-
000,000, to June, 1935, when they had
fallen to $427,000,000.
Belgium Left In March
The registered unemployed in Hol-
land now number 355,000 against
295,000 a year ago, out of a popula-
tion of more than 8,000,000. Exports
from the Netherlands have fallen, in
the January-June, 1935, perido, to
$216,920,000, from $230,520,000 in the
same period of 1934.
The Netherlands budget deficitthis
year was estimated at more than
The latest country to leave the gold
standard is Belgium, which did so
March 29, 1935. The belga was de-
valued 28 per cent, or from 23.54 to
Hobo Steals $1,200 Ring
And Then Sells It For $1
TUSCON, Ariz., Aug. 2. -(if') --
Theft of a $1,200 diamond ring netted
in itinerant only $1.
The ring, stolen from a Tuscon
home, was sold by a hobo for that
figure to K. C. Heron ,railroad, brake-
man, who at first believed the stone
was only glass.
When he found it was genuine, he
A double voile girdle, medi-
um with a front with nine-
inch elastic section over hip,
and shaped longer in back.
Two narrow bones at front,
Two pair hose supporters.
Lace medallion trim. Size
26 to 30.
8 NICKELS ARCADE
Where To Go
2 p.m. Majestic
Young and Charles
Boyer in "Shang-
'2 p.m. Michigan Theater, Janet
Gaynor in "The Farmer Takes a
2 p.m. Wuerth Theater, George Ar-
liss in "Cardinal Richelieu" and
"Mary Jane's Pa."
7 p.m. Same features at the three
Canoeing every afternoon and eve-
ning on the Huron River, Saunder's
Dancing at the Blue Lantern Ball-
room, Island Lake featuring Clare
Wilson and his orchestra.
For a limited time lots on Portage Lake
Shores and Woodland Beach subdivi-
sions at Portage Lake will be offered at
sacrifice prices. Located only 15 miles
north and west of Ann Arbor, these two
Author Of Fake Suicide Note Shown After Arrest In Chicago
New York ..........
Washington ..,..... .
St. Louis .. .. .. . ... .
Detroit 5-7, Cleveland 4-3
(First game 12 innings) .
New York13,Washington 2.
Boston 5, Philadelphia 4 (11
Chicago 7, St. Louis 7
(Game called end of 10th, rain)
Cleveland at Detroit.
New York at Washington.
Philadelphia at Boston (2).
St. Louis at Chicago £2).
W L Pet.
New York..........62 33 .653
economy in summer residence.
Well graded, well wooded, and provided
with fine sand beaches on an excellent
Prices range from $450.00. For addi-
New York 3, Boston, 2.
Chicago 11, Cincinnati 3.
St. Louis 6, Pittsburgh 0.
I~inn hia a 9-r% e nn.rlv1 1 1
tional information write or call R. Read,
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