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July 13, 1935 - Image 4

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1935-07-13

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How To Pronounce
Names In The News
Here's how names of persons in
the news are pronounced:
Max Schmeling, former world's
heavyweight champion - Mahx
Schmel-ing, pronounce "e" as in
'when," accent on first syllable of
last name.
Eugenia Pacelli, cardinal and papal
secretary of state-Eh-oo-jeh-nee-o
Pah-chel-lee, accent third syllable in
Frst name and second in last name.
Marriner S. Eccles, governor of the
federal reserve board - Mehr-in-er
Eckls, accent on first syllables.
Gerald J. Boileau, representative
from Wisconsin - Boil-o, accent on
drst syllable.
Henry W. Keyes, senator' from
New Hampshire - Kies (as in
NEW YORK, July 12. - UP) - Mil-
ton Galatzer, young Cleveland out-
fielder who was hit on the head by
Johnny Allen in the eighth inning of
Thursday's game with the Yankees,
was still in Roosevelt Hospital today,'
resting as a safeguard against any
serious after-effects. X-ray pictures
showed no fracture.
For miles around the town of Cop-
perhill, Tenn., the land has been de-
nuded by gaseous fumes that escaped
from the copper mines there before
methods were found for condensing

Dixie Howell, If Baseball
Flop, Will Try Football
NASHVILLE, Tenn., July 12. -- P)
- Dixe Howell says that if he fails
to make the grade in professional
baseball he probably will try his hand
at professional football.
The great Alabama halfback, dog-
ged by bad luck since the baseball
season began, is now playing with
Beaumont, Tex.
Knocked out by a batted ball in
spring training, Howell was sent to
Birmingham by Detroit when he had
recovered. After a few weeks there
the Tigers ordered him to join the
Texas league club.
The change was made because De-
troit wants Howell developed into an
infielder. Birmingham was using him
in the outfield.
Frayer Accepts
Cranbrook Post
William A. Frayer, who at one time
held a position on the University his-
tory staff, was named executive sec-
retary of the schools of the Cranbrook
Foundation at Bloomfield Hills, Mich.,
it was learned here yesterday.
Professor Frayer resigned his posi-
tion as professor of European history
here to take over the duties of pres-
ident of the Bureau of University
Travel, which is located in Newton,
Mass. He first came to the Univer-
sity in 1909 as an instructor, and
advanced in ranking until 1924, when
he was made a full professor.

In First Division 30
Times In 34 Years
ATLANTA, July 12. - UP) - One of
the most consistent winners in the
Southern Association is New Orleans.
The Pelicans are nearly 76 games
ahead of Memphis in all-time stand-
ings, and only four times in 34 years
has the team finished out of the first
In the 34 years, New Orleans has
won 2.693 victories and was defeated
2,082 times for a percentage of .564.
Memphis won 2,631 and lost 2,171 for
an average of .548.
Birmingham and Atlanta have bet-
ter than .500 marks over the same
New Orleans leads the field in
pennants with 10, as compared with
six each for Birmingham and At-
lanta. Memphis has won five.
Olympic Skiing Course
To Be Kept Dark Secret
July 12. - (P)-Five courses will be
available for the downhill skiing con-
tests in the Olympic winter games
next winter, but the one to be used will
remain a mystery until the day be-
fore the races are run.
An international skiing federation
committee decided that announcing
the route definitely would mean that
competitors would concentrate on it,
and become too expert to allow skill to
play its proper part.
Preliminary training, however, will

Dean Jones Addresses
Educational Fraternity
Dean Lydia Jones of Michigan State
Normal College was the guest speaker
at the Pi Lambda Theta initiation
banquet Thursday evening at the Lan-
tern Shop when 16 new members were
taken into the honorary educational
fraternity. Eloise Voorheis, Amanda
Zwemer and Helen Hayes were in
charge of the arrangements.
Students honored with membership
by the Michigan chapter included:
Lenore Bader, Sarah Breese, Mariona
Demaree, Esther Gerber, Marie Har-
rison, Judith Jiminez, Evelyn Jones,
Evelyn Miller, Gertrude Muxen, Elinor
Phillips, Helen Reily, Cynthia Ruggles,
Lena Schermann, Frances Thornton,
Alice Torrey and Charlotte Turnbull.
Miss Cleo Murtland, sponsor of Xi
chapter, gave a short address. Miss
Muxen replied for the initiates and
the chapter president, Miss Marguer-
ite Hall, also spoke briefly.
be permitted on all three, which are
located in the Kreuzeck area. Two
reserve courses in the high Alpspitz
and Zugspitz regions have also been

-Associated Press Photo.
From a maze of clues Chicago police sought a solution of the mur-
der of Ervin J. Lang (top, left), 28-year-old widower whose legless body
was found in a swamp near Hammond, Ind. His mother-in-law, Mrs.
Blanche Dunkel (top, right), 42; at whose home he lived, was questioned
at her hospital bed, and Russell Anderson (below, left) was one of
several persons from whom police sought information. Miss Josephine
McKinley (below, right), fiancee of the slain man, charged Mrs. Dunkel
was infatuated with Lang.
Fort Lauderdale, Fla., claims to A process has been developed ir
have the largest fresh water yacht Germany for the softening of leather
basin in the world. by means of refrigeration.


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