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July 11, 1935 - Image 2

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1935-07-11

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Huge Life And Property Toll Recorded In Upper New York's Flood

Classified Directory

1'u ciyn it r -rnt with lassified
Ad l ) tm Phone
the l 'i(d cml ums (l'ose at Hve
6.:lovl l)1"VIOU t0 (hty <>f ins;er't0n.
lax r 11.18n sers maV be secured at no}
extra clbtnge.
C(Xsih in advance lie per reading line
(on baois of five average words to
n' on (:e o r two insertions.
14be per r adnilitne fnr three or
mlOr e Insertions.
Minrliin3 line~s per Insrtrlion.
Teleld)1ne= _te--I perread~Intg lixe
for noz r ?tw inserztions.
14cepwr . ariing linre for three or
_ nut're insertions.
10% d s ,-t0t if paid within ten days
from the date of last insertion.
Minimtim th ,ee lines per insertion.
By contract, per line -- 2 lines daily, on.~
4 lines E.O.D., 2 months ..........
2 lines daily, college year .........7c
4 lines E.O.D., college year ........7c
100 lines used as desired...........c
300 llnes used as desired..........8c
1.000 lines used as desired ........'7c
2,(00 itries used a rdesired.......G(,
The above rates are per reaaing line.
based oin eight reading lines per inch.
ionic type, upper and lower case. Add
6e per line to above rates for all capital
letters. Add Ge per line to above foi
bold face, upper and lower case. Add
1c .pen line to above rates for bold face
capital letters.
The above rates are for 7% p2oint
stident and family washings. Will
call for arnd deliver. Phone 4863.
STUDENT Hand Laundry. Prices rea-
sonable. Free delivery. Phone 3006.

-'Associated Press Photo.
Above are shown some of the supposedly permanent structures which began to float down Big Creek when flood waters follozing torrential
rains swept over Watkins Glon, N. Y. The flood, which has been called the worst in years, caused the buildings to fall on the automobile,
the scene being typical of those in a wide section of upstate New York. Millions of dollars i property damage were reported as well as a heavy
loss of lives when thousands were forced to flee their homes.


Music Students Careers And Personalities Of
Of University Our Senators:Schwellenbach
Are In Festival SEATTLE, July 10.-(P) - Left- born in Superior, Wis. "Lew" lived
fatherless at 14, Washington state's in Spokane from 1902 until he came
Lewis Baxter Schwellenbach, who to Seattle to enter the University.,
They Will Take Prominent succeds C. C. Dill of Spokane in the Now he intends to make Spokane his
Part In Cherr~y Festival senate, had to sell newspapers to re- residence again so eastern Washing-
main in school and help his widowed ton will have a resident representa-
At Traverse City mother. tive. His colleague, Homer T. Bone,
He worked his way through the is from Tacoma.
TRAVERSE CITY, Mich., July 10. University of Washington law school In 1917 Schwellenbach was grad-
- (IP) - Music students from Ann Ar- and had no time to learn to play. He uated from the University and enlist-1
bor who are attending the National doesn't play even golf, but he reads ed in the army. Not until 1919 was
Music Camp at Interlochen near here endlessly - history, law, political he able to hang out his attorney's
will take. a prominent part in the science. shingle in Seattle.
"Mardi Gras of the Midwest" the This 40-year-old, six-foot, 190-1 Two years ago he ran for govern-1
famous National Cherry Festival here pound bachelor is of Saxon ancestry, or, but lost the nomination to Clar-I
July 17, 18 and 19. ----- ence D. Martin.
Attending the camp from Ann Ar- Schwellenbach is heavy-voiced and
bor this year are Dan Boehm, and Siegfried W ill one of the leading orators of the
Jeanne and Richard Maddy. Washington state bar. He won a Pa-
The orchestra and band will pre- - cific coast oratorical contest in 1910.
sent a concert at Interlochen Bowl Deliver Spec Former president of the UniversityI
Wednesdaynight, July 17, for the benof Washington board of regents, he
benefit of the thousands of visitors Lecture Hie r e worked earnestly to "take the Uni-
to the Cherry Festival. On the fol- Lestctto pltcs n wsi-
lowig nghta fault cocertwil beversity out of politics" and was in-
lowing night a faculty concert will be stumntinbrninD._.P.Sig
giveni in the Bowl. strumental in bringing Dr. L. P. Sieg;
Thursday afternoon, July 18, the Noted French Lecturer To from Pittsburgh as its new president.
tiorsay Highernool Bn, J l prekeSchwellenbach also is former presi-
National High School Band wlil pre- W'edneiday ladent of the University Alumni As-
sent a concertin Traverse City, which peak
will be one of the attractions of the Summer Series sociation and former state command-.
day's festivities. er of the American Legion.
On Friday afternoon, July 19, the Andre Siegfried, outstanding French He has pledged himself to support
entire camp will participate in the lecturer on politics, will deliver a Presidrnt Roosevelt "wherever he
Grand Floral Parade, the band special Summer Session lecture next leads."
marching behind the band. Wednesday afternoon in Natural -----------{
Many of the students are planning Science Auditorium, it was announced
to enter the Mummer's Parade in the yesterday. Current b
evening and take part in the carnival Prof. Jesse S. Reeves, chairman of.
climax of the three day celebration the University department of political
of Michigan's three million dollar science, who is now acting as dean of raws Large -
cherry harvest. the annual Summer Session on
Teaching International Law, was in- Fir st C r o w d
4trumental in arranging for Mr.
Over 100 Present Siegfried's appearance in Ann Ar-
bor. A near capacity crowd attended
At Tea Wednesday The subject for the lecture has not "Merrily We Roll Along," the third
yet been announced. play of the Michigan Repertory Play-
Over 100 guests including members Mr. Siegfried is currently making ers' season which opened last night
of the faculty and students attended a lecture tour of the United States at the Lydia Mendelssohn Theater.
the first official tea sponsored by the and will appear in Detroit for a lage numbe e r

New Store To
N wS reOpen Its Doors
rousands OIf Souvenirs
Will Be Gweni Away In
3-Day Celebration
Cunningham's drug store will hold
the formal opening of its new store
starting at 8 a.m. today and continu-
ing until midnight Sdturday at its
location on South Main St., next to
Mack and Co.
Thousands of souvenirs, including
5,000 roses and carnations for women
cigars, and razor blades for men,
and several kinds of toys and trink-
ets for children will be given away
during the three-day celebration.
A force of 50 clerks and waitresses
has been employed and will be on
duty during those three days.
The latest addition to Ann Arbor
is completely departmentalized. Fea-
tures are a prescription counter at
which three registered pharmacists
will be on duty: a 60-foot soda foun-
tain with seating of 70 persons at one
time possible. The toilet goods de-
partment will feature imported per-
fumes and other toilet articles.
Air conditioning equipment.is be-
ing installed and will be in service
within a few days.
Resident manager for the new store
}will. be Frank St. Marys.
uey Ready To
B ecomie 'Pals'
NEW ORLEANS, July 10. - (P) -
The city administration of Mayor T.
Semmes W, alm s1 v -,wn.ina. u7 di

LAUNDRY. 2-1044. Sox
Careful work at low price.


PERSONAL laundry service. We take
individual interest in the laundry
problems of our customers. Girls'
silks, wools, and fine fabrics guar-
anteed. Men's shirts our specialty.
Call for and deliver. Phone 5594.
611 E. Hoover. 3x
Killing Is Mystery

tice! Come in for special instruc-
tions on taking photos at the Falls.
Load your kodak here and get this
free advice. Calkins-Fletcher Drug
Co. 324 S State.
Flhor Show To
Be Featured At
Surmer Dance
Iagr Exhibition, Song
NoeliesTrap Numbers
To Be In Programn
A floor show including special en-
tertainment in the form of an ex-
hibition tango number, song novelties,
and tap dances will be featured at
11:15 p.m. at the regular Summer
Session dance to be held tomorrow
night in the ballroom of the Mich-
igan League.
This show will mark the first pres-
entation of its kind of any Univer-
sity dance, and is being put on by
students havingdunusual talent in
some field. In addition to the floor
show, Al Cowan's orchestra has
planned several specialty numbers
which will be given during the dance.
One of the highlights of the show
will be the opening by Harriet Stuhr-
berg, 12-year-old University High
School student, doing a tap number.
Miss Stuhrberg has studied under
Roy Hoyer; and is well known in Ann
Arbor, having appeared in "Juniors
on Parade" as well as several other
exhibition dances.
Clara Wanda Sisson will be fea-
tured on the program when she sings
several songs. Miss Sisson played
the leading role in "Iolanthe," and
will also have the lead in the "Choc-
olate Soldiers," a musical comedy
which is to be given during the Sum-
mer Session.
Goddard Light, a member of the
Michigan Repertory Players as well
as a member of Play Production has
planned several song specialties for
the floor show. Mr. Light has ap-
peared in many campus plays during
the past years.
The program will be brought to a
climax when Marie Sawyer and Doug-
las Gregory present an exhibition
tango. Both Miss Sawyer and Doug-
las are students of Roy Hoyer, and
have given many performances on the
Wins In First
Trial Of TVA
WASHINGTON, July 10. -(P)-
The House agreed late today to post-
pone until tomorrow a final vote on
a compromise TVA bill. Previously,
however, it had written into the
measure all the chief amendments
sought to make the bill conform to
White House desires.
By a 162 to 120 vote the House
accepted, a proposal by Rep. Lister
Hill, Alabama Democrat, to modify
the rigid control over TVA spending
which the measure would give the
comptroller general.
It would provide an annual audit
of TVA affairs by the comptroller, but
in emergencies would let TVA make
purchases without competitive bids.

speech Wednesday noon, just prior
to his lecture here.
According to Prof. Louis M. Eich,
secretary of the Summer Session, theI
unexpected scheduling of Mr. Sieg-
fried will make it necessary to post-
pope Prof. Charles L. Jamison's lec-
ture which was originally scheduled
for Wednesday. Professor Jamison,
who is a member of the business ad-
ministration school faculty, will
speak July 19 on "Salaries and Ser-
Lady Astor Socks
British-Made Sox
LONDON, July 9. - (!P) - Lady
Astor revealed to the House of Com-
mons today that one of the sacri-
fices she made in leaving the United
States to accept British citizenship
had to do with stockings.
Edward L. Burgin, parliamentary
secretary for the Board of Trade, gal-
lantly offered her a British-made pair
as a gift but Lady Astor retorted: "If
certain qualities were allowed into
the country, the manufacturers might
get busy and produce the quality
many of us desire to wear."

was seen in the first-night audience
among them Dean and Mrs. Joseph A: drastic legislative burdens, today was
Basmon ther Dan ghtMrsAneh Adconsidering offering the palm leaf
Bursley and their daughters Anne and to Senator Huey P. Long to end polit-
Rebecca, and Prof. and Mrs. Herbert ~a tiei e ren.
Kenyon.-cal strife in New Orleans..
Miss Evelyn Cohen, costume de- Confronted with new legislative acts
signer for the players, attended the stripping him of his local patronage
opening in a printed formal, and and depriving the city of its taxing
Miss Velma Louckes chose a cool- powers by delegating that authority to
looking dress of white lace. Mrs. Byrl the state, Mayor Walmsley assembled
Fox Bacher, assistant dean of women, his leaders in secret caucus to map
was seen in navy blue, a plan of action.
Among the students who attended Seriousness of the situation facingr
the play were Josephine Hadley, in a the Walmsley faction, the "Old Reg-
white crepe dress, and Ruth Currie ulars," was increased when City Com-
in red and white plaid seersucker. missioners A. Miles Pratt and Joseph
Others seen in the crowd were P. Skelly openly broke with the mayor
Prof. and Mrs. Raleigh Schorling, and announced that they would no
Prof. and Mrs. Charles Koella, Mrs. longer oppose the Louisiana "dicta-
Ralph Aigler, Prof. and Mrs. Hugo tor."
Thieme, and Prof. and Mrs. John E. Withdrawal of Pratt and Skelly
Tracy. immediately gave rise to reports that
Several members of the speech de- they would lead a movement to swing
partment attended with their wives, the entire city organization over to
among them Prof. and Mrs. H. A. Long.
Sanders, Prof. and Mrs. Richard D. T. - --
Hollister, and Mr and Mrs. Floyd K. SWIM PICNIC
Riley._RT I

-Associated Press Photo.
Officials at Bedford, Ind., ques-
tioned companions of Frances
Prince (above), 15-year-old school
girl, mysteriously shot to death
near an abandoned stone quarry
while" with a man and another
Co-Education To Be
Discussion Topic
The second meeting of the French
Club will be devoted to an open dis-
cussion on co-education, the topic
chosen being "Should Boys Be Edu-
cated By Women." The meeting will
be held at 8 p.m. today in the second
floor Terrace Room of the Union.
This meeting has been planned to
give more of the memersan oppor-
tunity to speak in French. Forty
people are expected to attend, Mr.
Koella, sponsor, stated.
Mrs. Hjordis Koella will sing a
group of songs including "Habanera"
from 'Carmen' by Bizet; "Dors, mon
gas," chanson de Bretagne, arid "Les
Deux Grenadiers" by Schumann. Mrs.
Koella studied voice in Trondhjem,
Norway, her birthplace, as well as in
Oslo, Copenhagen and Paris.
She has appeared in many con-
certs, singing in recitals and musi-
cales in diplomatic circles and at Cop-
enhagen in the presence of the Dan-
ish Royal Family. In addition, she
is well known in University circles for
her singing.
802 Packard Street
LUNCHEON 11:15 to 2 P.M.
DINNER 5:15 to 8 P.M.
T-BONE STEAK with Mushrooms
with Mint Jelly
with Apple Sauce
with Butter Sauce
LIVER & BACON with Bacon
with Hard Boiled Egg


Terrace Garden
Dancing Studio
Instructions i n a 11
forms. Ciassical, social,
tdancing. Ph. 9695.
L ,j Wuerth Theatre Bldg.



The Manx language contains no
swear words, despite the fact that
golf is a flourishing sport on the
Isle of Man.



"Merrily We Roll long

Balcony Evenings
35c Main Floor, Evenings,
Now Showing
An Exciting Mixture of
Vivid Drama and Mystery

Constantly Changing Water
25c MBaconyEvenings
35c Main Fioor Evenings
Today - Two Features -
A Big Fun Show !
- W i.ll.

formerly featured with
and Her Blackbirds
Also Stepin Fetchit
Fri. & Sat., July 12 & 13 Only
- rr1- - ' ,x , r . -





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