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July 24, 1934 - Image 3

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1934-07-24

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By Bullet Intended For John Dillinger

osing Ground
n All-Star Poll
Petoskey Slips Off To
fth Place As Manske
imbs Ahead

Michigan's stock in the Chicagi
Tribune All-Star football game tool
a decided fall over the week-end, with
last week's favorites either unseated
completely or dangerously near it.
Ted Petoskey, the .Wolverine star at
end, went down under a barrage of
votes for Manske of Northwestern and
halted in fifth place, only slightly
ahead of Ed Devore of Notre Dame.
The Mid-West seems to have fur-
nished the majority .in the selections
with Northwestern; Notre Dame, anc
Ohio State supporters coming out ir
full force for their favorites. Such
men as Manske, Rosequist of Ohio
State, Heuss of Northwestern, Wunsch
of Notre Dame, and Cramer of Ohio
State, came into the picture with sur-
prising support, indicating the appa-
rent partisan vote.
Francis Wistert, tackle, held thirc
position in the race, but was some-
what neglected in the 13,000 vote
that went to Krause. Chuck Bernard
still led the centers by the two thou-
sand majority that has characterized
his vote during the contest.
Beattie Feathers, Tennessee streak
again forged ahead of Herman Ever-
hardus with an increase of some 12,-
000 votes, some of which were alsc
shared by Cramer of Ohio State in
jumping into fourth place. Joe Laws
continued the outstanding favorite for
quarterback, as did Mike Mikulak of
Oregon for fullback. Henry Sauer of
Nebraska was givenk a large "honor-
ary" vote, but his illness will keep
him definitely out of active participa-
tion in the game with the professional
Bears on August 31 at Soldiers' Field.
As originally announced, the Daily
will send all selections that are re-
ceived at the. Student Publications
building by noon today to the Tribune.
The voting closes tomorrow 'at mid-
night and the Tribune, with its \asso-
ciated papers in the contest, urges
all persons interested in the game to
send their votes to the All-Star Game
Editor, Chicago Tribune before that
To date the voting stands as fol-
lows :
Skladany, Pittsburgh ........32,942
Smith, Washington.........29,886
Canrinus, St. Mary's .....25,512
Manske, Northwestern .......22,127
Petoskey, Michigan.........15,445
Devore, Notre Dame... ... .12,228
Krause, Notre Dame .......... 42,774


On Accrediting
Declares U. Of M. System
Was First Of Its Kind
To Be Established
(Contiaued from Page 1)
what comparable bases," Professor
Congdon said, "and there are at least
two general types of standards which
may be established for this purpose.
The first -type includes standards
which are descriptive in rather quan-
titative and objective terms of the
plant, facilities, and teaching staff."
The second type of standards which
Professor Congdon mentioned was
that which made for stimulation of
growth in "progressive educational
practices," and this was favored over
the first by, the speaker.
Other trends in, the field of ac-
crediting were listed by Professor
Congdon as "more generalized for-
mulations of standards; more evalu-
ation on the basis of the school's par-
ticular objectives; and a tendency to
judge in terms of the total picture
instead of acting oh the basis of a
single criterion.".
Miss Blanche Muxen, research as-
sistant in personnel, problems, will,
speak at 4:10 p.m. today in Room
1022, University High School, on the
topic, "Dealing with Personal Prob-
lems of"High Schools."
This is one of a series of afternoon
lectures sponsored by the School of
Education and is open to all students
in education and any others who may
care to attend.
Camp News

-Associated Press Photo
One of the two innocent bystanders wounded when John Dillinger,
the nation's No. 1 outlaw, was shot flown and killed in front'of a Chicago
theatre by federal agents and police, was Etla Matelski shown here with
Dr. C. Slott.
Faculty Of Elementary School
Busy With Summer Positions

Niagara Falls Excursionists
Will Make Long Scenic Tour

(continmed from Page 1)
returned, the moon will be full, and
the resulting effect of the light on
the rushing water and spray is al-
most as spectacular and fascinating
as the illuminated view.
Saturday morning and the greater
part of the afternoon will be con-
sumed in making the scenic trip
around the Falls and down the Gorge
to Lewiston. The trip is made partly
by bus and partly by special trolley
cars, and covers both sides of the
Gorge. The ticket for the entire trip
is $1.50.
The party will start by bus from
their hotel, and go up the shore by the
rapids just above the Falls to the
bridge which crosses over to Goat Is-
land, which is entirely American. The
island, which stands between the two
great cataracts, is a New York State
Reservation, and affords some ex-
cellent views of the Falls. The bus will
drive around. the shore of the island,
passing by the Three Sister Islands,
a chain of three tiny islets extending
far out into the rapids of the Cana-
dian Falls, connected by strong
bridges. If there is sufficient demand
the party will stop here and walk out
to the last of the islands to where
the waters first start to foam.
The buses will also pass Terrapin
point at the very edge of the Cana-
dian Falls. This section, more prop-
erly called the Horseshoe Falls, as the
International B ou n da ry passes
through the center, has a span of
3,010 feet as compared to the 1,060-
foot length of the American Falls, and
carries almost 95 per cent of the one
and a half million gallons that drop
over the Falls every second.
The buses will then mproceed to
Luna Island, where a similar view of
the American Falls may be obtained.1
Near the bridge to Luna Island is
Bridge Tournament
To Be Held Tonight
The. second part of the Duplicate
Bridge tournament will be played at
8 p.m. today in the Ethel Fountain
Hussey room of the League.
Admission to this tournament is
25c a person and everyone interested
is eligible. Four cups are given out
at each tournament to the winners.
Last week high point winners were
Dr. and Mrs. N. B. Eddy, Ray Whipple

the elevator shaft leading to the Cave
of the Winds, on the rocks at the
base of the Falls. Those of the party
who wish to make the descent will
don oilskins provided by the conces-'
sion there, and go out on the spray-
dashed platforms from which an ex-
amination of the rocks that carry off
the water falling from the gap. be-
twveen Luna_ Island anid Goat Island
may be made.
The stream falls on the rocks be-
hind the sightseers, and washes past
them to join the main cataracts in
the pool. At the far end of the plat-
forms the party will be almost direct-
ly behind and under the main falling
body of water.
They will then return to the main-
land, and to the foot of the Peace
Bridge for the trip along the Cana-
dian side of the Gorge.
Bugle Ranks Third
in Swim Program
Y. Yinn, Grad., won the 50-yard
backstroke event in the summer swim
program of the Intramuial Depart-
ment, swimming the distance in 37
R. Beal was second, H. Uhlman
third and Dave Hunn fourth.
Beal is leading the race for indi-
vidual honors, with a point total of
400. Yinn is second with 340, Bugle

City Golf Summaries
Cal Markham...........37-36, 73
Dana Seeley .... ..... . ......41-35, 76
Woody Malloy . ............39-37, 76
C. Lovelace..............38-39, 77
Red Weid.............38-40, 78
L. Sackett...... ..40-38, 78
John Prince .............38-40, 78
Frank Conklin... ... ...40-38, 78
H. C. Carver .. .. ... .. ...'.37-42, 79
Bona Prieskhorn .. .. .....41-38, 79
Jack Ervin....'........42-38, 80
Jimmy Walsh..... .. .,..36-45, 81
Vic Lane ... . . ..........43-38, 81
Chuck Menefee ..... .. . .. .44-37, 81
W. Stoll .....,..... . . . .43-39, 82
Gene Hand ...... ........43-39, 82
Neil Gustine.............45-37, 82
H. Goldman . . ... .........41-42, 83
Jack Anderson .... . ... ....46-37, 83
Ted Adams.............44-40, 84
Chick Young....... . ..44-40, 84
Louie Neff . .......... . . ..41-43, 84
J. W. Edwards ............41-44, 85
J. A. Rusell ..............45-40, 85
R. Hall .................43-42, 85
Don Duncanson ..........43-42, 85
J. M. Lynch..... . . ........44-41, 85
C. Walterhouse...........43-43, 86
Norm Burnahan........48-38, 86
Louie Sinelli ........46-40, 86
L. Sharfman. .. ...42-44, 86
Sid Paup...........45-42, 87
L. 0. Cushing..........46-41, 87
third with 300, and Hunn fourth with
The 50-yard breaststroke event will
be held at 5:15 p.m. Wednesday in


Oregon State


Wistert, Michigan..... ...20,189
Mehringer, Iansas... ..... .19,826
Rosequist, Ohio State.....18,993
Torrance, Louisiana State.17,424
Bernard, Michigan.........33,437
Gorman, Notre Dame........32,929
Vuchinich, Ohio State......10,445
Rosenberg, S. California .....37,782
Schammel, Iowa ...... .......26,741
Corbus, Stanford. .......24,948
Jones, Indiana......... . .20,184
Hupke, Alabama............14,668
Gailus, Ohio State.... ...13,555
Laws, Iowa..... . . ..........37,291
Pardonner, Purdue...... . 27,928
Griffith, S. California. ..... .18,323
Lukats, Notre Dame.... . .34,611
Feathers, Tennessee......30,927
Everhardus, Michigan......28,109
Cramer, Ohio State . .... .f."..13,882
Sebastian, Pittsburgh.....12,746
Cook, Illinois.... . .......12,723
Sauer, Nebraska.43,391
Mikulak, Oregon.............33,231
Hecker, Purdue...........17,433
Conditions in Germany today are
the best they have been since the
World War, despite reports of dis-
sension, strife and revolt against the
Hitler regime, members of a party of
73 German tourists visiting Detroit
declared recently.

EDITOR'S NOTE: Mr. Olson is direc-
tor of the staff of the University Ele-
mentary School.
The summer finds members of the
University Elementary School staff
engaged in a variety of positions.
Some have accepted summer work at
other institutions, others are contin-
uing work in the nursery school sum-
mer session, and still others are en-
gaged in programs of study, travel,
and recreation.
Mrs. Myrtle Bevan, kindergarten
teacher and secretary to the educa-
tion comiittee of the faculty, is
teaching a graduate course in pre.
school education and is the head
teacher of the senior group in the
Pre-School Laboratory of the Iowa
Child Welfare Research Station, Un-
iversity of Iowa. Dr. Irene Poole, for
several years research assistant in
speech, is teaching courses in the
Diviion of Public Speaking, Stanford
Univerity, California. Dr. Janet
Barnes, pediatrician, is employed at
the Boston Psychopathic Hospital.
Miss Esther Belcher, psychometrician,
is doing special remedial teaching
work in Port Huron. Miss Anne De-
Blois, who will return to the staff of
the National College of Education in
the fall, is camp counsellor at Camp
Oak Openings, Saugatuck, Michigan.
Miss Margaret Kirkpatrick, assistant,
is doing similar work at the Y.W.C.A.
Camp at Newaygo, Michigan.
Those who are continuing their
duties at the University Elementary
School for the summer are Miss Eliz-
abeth Paddock, nursery school teach-
er, Miss Elizabeth Covert, assistant,
Miss Sarita Davis, librarian, Mrs.
Lulu M. Hile, secretary, Mrs. Eliza-
beth M. Cunningham, research as-
sistant, and Mrs. Jane Clay, food su-
pervisor. Dr. Wilma Sacks is taking
Dr. Barnes' place as pediatrician, and
Mrs. Winifred Kirk is replacing Miss
Belcher as psychometrician. Dr. Wil-
lard C. Olson, director of research in
child development, is offering courses
in the summer session of the Uni-
versity of Michigan, as is Dr. Kath-
erine Greene, research associate.-
Dr. Marguerite Wilker Johnson is
spending the vacation season at her
summer home at Port Arthur, Cana-
da. Mrs. Gwendolyn Kroencke Wag-
ner is spending the summer in France.
Among, those remaining at home are
Miss Constance Barker, Kalamazoo,
and Miss Mary Louise Hohn, St. Paul.
Miss Pauline Scheidt, former first
grade teacher, is spending the sum-
Portage Lake 14 miles from town

mer at her home in Dayton, Ohio,
prior to the beginning of her new du-
ties at the Horace Mann School of
Teachers College, Columbia Univer-
sity. Dr. Scott T. Holmes, research
assistant in dental development has
entered the practicing dentistry in
Muskegon. Miss Hazel Wodley, of
Detroit, will take up her new duties
at the Grosse Pointe School in the
fall; Miss Jean Bentley, Detroit, will
return to Ann Arbor, where she will
teach in the public schools; and Miss
Mary Calvin, who is remaining in Ann
Arbor for the summer, will teach in
Muskegon. Mrs. Clara Watling has
resigned her duties in the University
Elementary School and Will remain
in Ann Arbor. Miss Olga Wright,
music teacher, is attending the sum
mer session of the University.
Ann Arbor Woman
Is Killed In Crash
Mrs. Olga Dunklin, 30, Longshore
drive, was fatally injured early Sun-
day morning when the family car,
driven by her husband, Olney Dun-
klin, ran off the US-23 pavement near
Horseshoe Lake, and turned over. Mrs.
Dunklin was thrown out of the ma-
chine, and died before she reached
University Hospital.
The Dunklins and two passengers
had drunk a small quantity of gin
shortly previous to the accident, Mr.
Dunklin admitted. They were travel-
ing at a high speed when the machine
left the pavement. Mrs. Dunklin leaves
three small children.

CAMP DAVIS, July 21.-Radio-
gram to The Daily - Mr. 0. W. Owen,
who was the first to scale the Grand
Teton in 1898, was a camp visitor yes-
terday and today. He spoke last
night citing earlier attempts to reach
the summit, describing his final suc-
cess 36 years ago.
The new extension of the camp
water system will be completed by
the end of the week.
The students have decided to visit
Yellowston Park on the first week-
end in August. On the intervening
week-end they will go to the Great
Slide on the Gros Ventre River, the
Tetons, and Jenny Lake, and attend
a rodeo in Jackson.
The local forest service is building
a new telephone line from Jackson
to stations along the Hoback River,
which is to be connected with the
camp. Good weather continues, no
frosts during the past week.

Phone 2-1214. Place advertisements with
Classified Advertising Department.
The classified columns close at five
o'clock previous to day of insertion.
Box Numbers may be secured at no
extra charge.
Cash in Advance-lc per reading line
(on basis of five average words to
line) for one or two insertions.
10c per reading line 'for three or
Minimum three lines per insertion.
days from the date of last insertion.
Minimum three lines per insertion.
By Contract, per line-2 lines daily, one
4 lines E.O.D., 2 months.8c
2 lines daily, college year ...7c
4 lines E.O.D., college year -..7c
100 lines used as desired ....9c
300 lines used as desired ....8c
1,000 lines used as desired.7c
2,000 lines used as desired . -..6c
The above rates are'.per reading line,
based on eight reading lines per inch'
of 71 point Ionic type, upper andi lower
case. Add 6c per line to above rates for
all capital letters. Add 6c per line to
above for bold face, upper and lower
case. Add 10c per line to above rates
for bold face capital letters.
Telephone Rate-l5c per reading line
for one or two insertions.
10% discount if paid within ten
more insertions.
Read The Classifieds

take individual interest in the laun-
dry problems of our customers.
Girls' silks, wools and fine fabrics
guaranteed. Men's. shirts our spe-
cialty. Call for and deliver. Phone
5594. 607 E. Hoover. 3x
suits. Will pay 3, 4, 5, 6, and 7 dol-
lars. Phone Ann Arbor 4306. Chi-
cago Buyers. Temporary office, 200
North Main. 2x
NOTICE: Shampoo and fingerwave
Monday and Tuesday 35c. Balance
of week 50c. College Beauty Shop,
State St. Phone 2-2813. 44
FURNISHED apartment with private
bath and shower. Also large double.
Hot and cold running water and
shower. Dial 8544. 422 E. Washing-


and C. S. Rogers.
Scores are posted after
nament in the League.

each tour-

h. .-i



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

:Phone 8878 "Over the-Parrot"



Eddie Bob
and Their Music
Dancino every niuht exvo:4 Mon.
--Admission 40aaattMichican's
Most Beautiful summner Balir'ogm





Prevent that'


Our Servie
Has L ong Been Appieciated
By the Well-Dre ssed
College Student ..


STYLES may come and go - the colors may
change, the size of the garment will vary, but a
clean, neat-appearing costume is always necessary.
Shirts, as well as all other men's accessories - and
the dainty garments of the ladies -_last much long-
er when washed by us. We remove all the dirt with-
out injuring the fabric, and after being rinsed, there
is not a particle of soap left adhering to the threads.
Call us today and ask for particulars concerning out
rates and services.



a fountain Luncheon




our Modern Luncheonette
If luncheon leaves you logy and below par for the afternoon try
a light fountain luncheon instead of a heavy noon meal.
Fountain foods are the kind that modern diets demand. Especially
in summer.
Our sandwiches, either toasted or plain are always freshly made-
right before your eyes.
Cooling fountain drinks, ice cream and other fountain foods to
tempt your appetite may be had at any hour of the day. Come
in today.

t :;
/ 1
.s !

Maintains its water temperature
in low 70's. Nature has established
a record out of doors for July in
the 90's. Enjoy a swim in cool,
clear, clean sparkling water-and
appreciate the difference.

e _





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