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July 14, 1935 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1935-07-14

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SUNDAY, JULY 14, 1935

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THREE

riiWil6:.Y41rIWiIW' lIL'li :WIfiYYilwi ' '.""

TrainingSchool
Has Place For
Young Transient
Vocational And Citizenship
Work Is Offered Juvenile
Wanderer In Calfornia
Future Is Brightened
Many Have Opportunities
To Enter Army, Navy
After 'Graduation'
CLYDE, Calif., July 13. --(P) -
Opportunities to carve out for them-
selves more secure places may greet
the former juvenile transients under-
going six months of vocational and
citizenship training in the Citizens'
Training Corps here - a new method
of coping with the problem of the
young wanderer.
One of the main purposes of the
school, operated by federal funds
under the California state emergency
relief administration, is to fit the boys
of from 16 to 21 who have been "on
the road" to be apprentices at some
vocation.
"Our aim is a balanced, practical
curriculum," Dr. George O. Smith,
director of the newly organized enter-
prise, said "We plan to turn away
none without knowing where he is
going.
Job Possibilities Seen
Already, he said, some possibilities
are opening up for the youths.
As a result of a trip made by mem-
bers of the corps' aeronautics class to
the army's Hamilton field bombing
base at Marin county, officers there
were so impressed with the boys'
appearance that they suggested that
later some of them enlist in the air
corps, he said.
Others possibly may be able to
enter the navy, merchant marine,
coast guard or some trade in which
they are receiving a groundwork at
the school, Dr. Smith declared.
Certificate For Each Boy
Each boy will be given a certificate
of "graduation" setting forth the
work done and capabilities shown
upon completion of his six months
with the corps.
A few of the oustanding leaders
among the older members may be re-
tained for an extra half-year to act
as junior, instructors for the next
group of young transients.
All the boys, at the school for only
a few weeks, were reported to show
wide gains in alertness, bearing and
outlook.
Both Dr. Smith and Joseph B.
Strauss, general chairman of the citi-
zens' committee, assisting., with the
program, view the Clyde experiment
as the best method yet devised to
meet the juvenile transient problem
and hope it will prove a model for
similar institutions in other states.
Dr. Smith said he regretted that
the fact that the school was operated
by federal funds made it possible to
take only itinerant boys who have
wandered into California.
Engineers say $500,000 worth of
gold has been taken from Eagle creek
in Swain county, North Carolina,
within the 10 years as a byproduct
of the copper mining industry in that
section.
rSummer
,Clearance

Our entire collections of
late Spring and Summer
apparel for women and{
misses .. .for immediate1
disposal .
DRESSES
Knits - Dark Sheers
Prints - Wash Crepes
Chiffon String Laces
Three Groups
V $5.95 $ .9
,2
Values to $29.75
Misses' & Women's Sizes:
12to 46,.161/2to261/2.
COTTONS
at ,
$1.95 $ .00
Sizes 12 to 44.
WHITE WOOL COATS !
CORDUROY COATS
at
-=4 $6.95

._ _ _ 1

The Southern Californians Who Ar

t
F
i.
i
t.

Four stalwarts who'll help Southern California continue sitting on t
Staley, a 14.2 high hurdler; hoss Bush, who beat 1:53 for the 880 in h

Pole Vaulters Bill Sefton and Earle
* * *
By PAUL ZIMMERMAN
(Associated Press Sports writer)
LOS ANGELES, July 13. - (M)-
Coach Dean Bartlett Cromwell's ap-
parently boundless enthusiasm over
his all-conquering Southern Cali-
fornia track and field team has reach-
ed a new high.'
Said the successful mentor of the
running, throwing, jumping branch
of the Trojan athletic army:
"If you think our present team was
good wait until you see the one we
are going to have next year."
A casual statement this might
have been, except that all the 1935
squad accomplished was to win every
meet it entered, including walk-away
triumphs in the National Collegiate
and I.C.4-A. championships. Yet the
facts lend sufficient weight to the
words, especially when it is noted
Troy has won the N. C. A. A. title
seven of the 11 years it has competed.
Winners of 65 of the 74 1/5 points
Troy rolled up in the national meet
at Berkeley will be back. And only
13 of the point total of 51 amassed
in the intercollegiates at Cambridge,
Mass., have been lost by graduation.
To make up for these Coach Crom-
well will have the following outstand-
ing sophomores available in 1936:
Delos Thurber, who high jumps 6
feet 6 inches.
R. T. Milner, who tosses the jave-
lin 215 feet 10 inches.
Don Skinner, who broad jumps 23
feet 10 inches.
Adrian Talley, who runs the 100
and 220 in 9.7 and 21.5 seconds.
National Chamber
Hits At New Tax
WASHINGTON, July 13.- (A)-
The chamber of commerce of the
United States denounced the Presi-
dent's new tax plan today as "disturb-
ing and harmful."
Outstanding in the chamber's blast
was the suggestion that instead of
raising $300,000,000to-$400,000,000 in
new revenue in government showed
reduced expenses to that extent.
Three witnesses took the chamber's
attitude before the House ways and
means committee. They were Fred
C. Clausen, of Horicon, Wis.; Roy C.
Osgood, Chicago, and E. C. Alvord,
Washington.
Forget your
Figure Worries
in Hot Weather
Wear a SHADOW*
GARMENT
of
$ttAnCl 8as

Meadows, co-champions this year in N
* * *
John Thoeny, 4:26 miler.
Of course there are sundry other
athletes available, including a lad
who has thrown the javelin 205 feet
10 inches; a high jumper with a mark
of 6 feet 2 inches; another pole vault-
er of merit, two fair country hurdlers
and a more than so-so quarter-miler.
Naturally, Coach Cromwell thinks
they will work nicely on a squad
which lists among its members for
next year:
Kenneth Carpenter, 164 feet in the
discus throw.
Earle Meadows and Bill Sefton,
consistent 14-foot pole vaulters.
Foy Draper, I. C. 4-A 200-meter
champion.
Phil Cope and Roy Staley, with a
dead heat mark of 14.2 in the high
barriers.
John McCarthy, Jimmy Cassin and
Al Fitch, who have broken 48 seconds
flat for the quarter mile.
Ross Bush, who has broken 1:53 for
the half mile.
Marvin Crawford, who has leaped
beyond the 24-foot mark.
Olson, Paul Chief Losses
Then there are half a dozen others
who will help round out the squad,
including George Boone, Estel John-
son, Randall Spicer and Owen Han-
sen, who contributed points in the
national meets.
Troy's heaviest loss through grad-
uation came in the broad jump and
low hurdles. Al Olson, T.C.4-A. cham-
Colorado Storm Takes
Ten Lives In Flood
DENVER, July 13. - (P) - Colo-
rado's storm death list mounted to 10
today, with a lightning victim added
to the nine persons killed when a rag-
ing torrent swept down two creek
canyons.
The lightning victim was William
Gorrell, farmer near Morrison, west
of Denver.

ow KTops"Bank Security Ghe
Clause Drops'
In Importance PROVI
* That's
. Committee Members Are said whe
Ready To Drop Provision in her 13
E NE -today.
From Omnibus Bill The gh
from ro
WASHINTON, July 13.- P)-Sen- stairs, a
ate banking committee members said cats just
generally last night it was immaterial moment
whether the compromise banking bill guests ti
" retains its provision permitting banks party.
of deposit to return within limitations, As the
to the securities underwriting busi- the witc
ness. table in
They made known their views after Harlow a
President Roosevelt at a press con- scene. T
v r : ,ference had expressed flat opposition Mrs. Ha
to the provision on the ground it was the
might bring a return of evils which led - -
to.a ban being placed on such activ- e
'4ities in the 1933 banking act.
'''t. y.Elimination of the provision either
, .... in the Senate or in conference was H a
predicted. I
Limitations of Clause
The bill as revised by the Glass sub-
H
committee would permit any bank of
' .deposit to underwrite up to 20 per cent
of a single issue of securities, or a total BUCH
of $100,000, whichever was the greater. Foreign
This could not exceed 10 per cent of announc
capital and surplus, or 200 per cent with Pr
as applied to all issues. Sales would slavia, t
be limited to the open market. tion of t
-Associated Press Photo. ti e
-AssrackorldteaPrehoy Despite these limitations and the tria wer
he track world next year are iy fact the transactions would be under the aut
his sophomore year, and Sophomore regulation of the Comptroller of the Little E
oth N.C.A.A. and A.A.U. Currency, the President said he was "The
afraid a relaxation of existing divorce- respect
pion with a top mark of 25 feet 8 7/8 ment of commercial and investment have be
inches this year, will be missed. So banking would bring a return of dam- and mo
will Norman Paul, Gil Strother and aging speculation that existed prior matter o
Eddie Hall in the low hurdles and to the 1929 crash. establish
Francis Benavidez in the distance He said it might lead banks, as evi- minister
races. dence before the Senate Stock Mar- He ad
Coach Cromwell will have to keting Committee showed, to unload probably
scratch his thinning hair to find a securities they were unable to sell on of the d
low barrier runner or two in an ef- their own trust accounts and that it and En
fort to fill this gap in Troy's track would be better to eliminate the pro- monarch
walls. And he could use a good shot vision than to try to find more ade- It wa
putter and two-miler. Yet if he quate safeguarding clauses, and M.
doesn't get them, the veteran coach Fears Opening Wedge conferen
thinks his team still can struggle Chairman Fletcher of the full bank- satisfied
through another undefeated season. ing committee said the provision con- tahwa
tained many safeguards, but he feared triatrys
Loan Is SoughtFor it might open the door for wide par- country
ticipation by banks in the security mediate
M.S.C. Dormitories business later on. He also expressed M. Ti
the belief the banks would find a way cies oft
to get around the proposed limitations. unchang
aEAST LANSING, Mich., July 13. - Chairman Glass of the sub-commit-
UP) -The State Board of Agriculture tee would not comment on the Pres- ing no e
) was neotatng withetr fgian-rident'' statement but associates ofthe concerni
was negotiating with Detroit financ-Virginian said he did not care whether tend hei
ing companies today for a loan of ap- the amendment remained in or out of°
proximately half a million dollars to the bill.
finance the construction of new dor- It has never been announced who Eye
mitories for men and women at Mich- recommended the provision to the L
igan State College. Glass sub-committee, although it has Len
The board previously had sought to been rumored that it was proposed by H
obtain the loan from the PWA in a New York Federal Reserve Bank of-
Washington during the time the PWA ficial.-S
was offering a 30 per cent grant on
loans to stimulate construction. While
the deal was pending a change in
regulations made it possible for the
Government to pay 45 per cent of the
cost if the applicant could borrow the
balance elsewhere. The latter course
the board decided Friday to pursue.
The two dormitories will cost $925,-
000.
FORD NEARS MARK
DETRIOIT, July 11. - (P) - Pro-
duction of the Ford Motor Co. passed
the three-quarter mark toward the
1935 goal of "a million cars or better"
set by Henry Ford in the first six
months of the year, his representa-
tives have announced.

You Be
PANAMA HATS
Microcleaned and Fac-
(GiL tory Blocked to New
1935 Styles.
rst of the important Fall
forecasts the new season in
even, partly stitched down
wn, to the briskly snapped
,adsizes. $7.50

'T'TTlYT.TfTT/'\T2TLT 1l R.. ..... 7..1.. 1 n

Est Party A Flop As Spooks
Stay Away; Publicity Blamed

INCETOWN, Mass., July 13.
Ghosts don't like publicity.
what Mrs. Ralph Harlow
n her all-night "spook party
5-year-old house ended early
hosts which have pushed her
oms, padded up and down
nd ruffled the fur on her six
didn't appear, although for a
Mrs. Harlow and her 15
hought one had joined the
group waited downstairs at
hing hour a dish fell from a
a second-floor room. Mrs.
and her guests rushed to the
There lay the dish in pieces.
rlow was not surprised. It
fourth dish to be broken in
toration Of
sburgs Is
it By Entente
AREST, July 13. - (P)-
Minister Nicholas Titulescu
ed today after a conference
ince Paul, regent of Yugo-
-hat if the proposed restora-
'he Hapsburg dynasty in Aus-
e carried out it would mean
omatic mobilization of the
ntente armies.
Little Entente policies with
to a Hapsburg restoration
en settled on a positive basis
bilization would follow as a
f course if the dynasty is re-
hed in Vienna," the foreign
said.
ded that a formal statement
would be issued in the course
day outlining the Rumanian
atente attitude- toward the
Kist movement.
s indicated that Prince Paul
Titulescu, who had extended
aces with King Carol, were
that the recent restoration
Hapsburg properties by Aus-
sban internal affair of that
which would have no im-
effect on the interests of the
Hungarian succession states.
;ulescu said the foreign poli-
the Little Entente remained
ged in every respect, indicat-
onclusions had been reached
ng Germany's desire to ex-
r influence in the Balkans.
Glass Frames
Repaired.
es Ground. -
ALLER'S Jewelry
tate Street at Liberty

Bright Spot
802 Packard Street
TODAY - 12 Noon to 8 P.M.
--- 60c -
T-Bone Steak with Mushrooms
--- 55c
Roost Young Turkey
with Dressing
Roast Chicken, with Dressing
Half Spring Chicken, Fried
Southern Style
-45c-
Grilled Pork Chops and Jelly
Grilled Tenderloin, Mushrooms
-- 40c -
Roast Beef, au jus
Roast Lamb, Mint Jelly
Choice of Noodle Soup or To-
mato Juice; Mashed or French
Fried Potatoes; Fresh Buttered
Beans; Fruit or Lettuce and
Tomato Salad-
Coffee - Iced Tea - Milk
Ice Cream
included with all above meals.
Dine in Comfort, Delightfully
Cool.
PLENTY OF PARKING SPACE

,.

the house in the same mysterious
fashion, she said.
But nothing else happened and
when the party finally broke up at 3
a.m. Mrs. Harlow said all the pub-
licity had been "distracting" for the
"hants." But she said she would hold
another party soon.
Crowds milled all night about the
rambling old house, which Mrs. Har-
low says is the home of a Chinese
Mandarin ghost who wanders about,
leaving a trail of Chinese incense in
his wake.
As company for the Mandarin, Mrs.
Harlow says, there is a ghost of a
dainty bride in satin and lace, and
then there's a sporty fellow with a
bowler and evil-smelling cigar.
A student of metaphysics, Mrs.
Harlow said before the party, "I'm
not a fanatic about it, and I'm never
afraid."
All you have to do to succeeed as
a mail carrier, says John W. Hughes,
Ottumwa, Ia., is to "marry a good
cook and take care of your feet." He
carried mail for 45 years.
Primo Carnera claims he's never
been defeated at "Indian wrestling"
-where you clasp hands, elbows on
a table, and try to push your foe's
knuckles down to the table.

ii

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