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July 11, 1934 - Image 3

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1934-07-11

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.


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.r.n- t-. t . _ - - - 1

Mel Harder Credited Wi
Victory; Hubbell Sta
For Nationals
(Continued from Page 1)
a single to center that Wally Berg
of the Braves, fumbled into two bas
- fHubbell settled down after passi
Heinie Manush, of the Senators, a]
started on his mag-
nificent parade. He
gave another walk
to Babe Ruth in
the third, with two
out, but he got
Gehrig then on an
easy outfield fly.'
Hubbell marched ;
out of the ball : _____
game, his three in- .
ning chore com-
plete, with another ! EH RN E R.
clincher to his greatness to add to h
breath-taking world series pitchir
last fall. And with him went all sen
blance of law and order.
The National Leaguers, with the S
Louis Cardinal delegation touchir
off the fireworks, discomfited Gom
right at the sta
as Frankie Frisc
who used to roa
these grounds i
the days of Joh
MVIcGraw; planked
home run high it
the upper tier h
the right fiel
stands, first ma
to hit in the Na
F'^^ C -#tional League hal
of the first. The
after Frisch had singled and Pi
Traynor,' Pirate manager, hit to cen
ter in the third, Dicky Medwick
Cards' left fielder, planked its com
anion in the right field stands, th
second and last homer of the day.
Gomez Departs
This gave the National Leaguers a
four to nothing lead as Gomez fin-
ished his three-inning stint, after al-
lowing a total of only three hits, fan-
ning as many, and being replaced by
Red Ruffing, of the Yanks. Lon War-
necke, Cubs' right hand ace, replaced
Hubbell. Pandemonium, not listed in
either lineup, took possession of the
sunlit, happy premises and the ball
game turned into a fantasy.
Before it was over the National
League had used up its entire quota
of players,;20, and employed one, Billy
Herman, Cubs' second baseman, twice.
The American Leaguers used 15 play-
ers, only three of them pitchers, piled
up 14 hits to eight for the National
League, and all hands had contrived
to turn in some of the wierdest base-
ball a major league field ever saw.
Thomas Ward
Is Indicted By
Grand Jury
Charge State Official With
Attempted Br i be ry In
Deal With Stack
LANSING, July 10. - P) -The 17
member grand jury yesterday had re-
turned its first indictment charging
attempted corruption in state affairs,
and in doing so struck at one who
was instrumental in bringing about
the inquiry.
M. Thomas Ward, Democratic as-
sitant attorney general, was under
$2,000 bond, charged with attempted
bribery. His indictment alleged that
more than a year ago he proposed
to John K. Stack, auditor general,
"that there is $2,500 in it for each
of us" if the $500,000 of calcium chlor-
ide could be swung to a certain com-
Candidate For Governor
Stack is a candidate for the Dem-

ocratic nomination for governor.
Ward has been a supporter for Gov.
Comstock. Stack is a member of the
purchasing committee of the state ad-
ministration board. He formerly was
chairman of the committee but was
displaced by the governor.
Arrested by Corporal Earl Secrist
of the state police as he was about to
leave the Capitol Monday afternoon,
Ward was taken to the Lansing city
jail and held more than two hours.
When arraigned before Judge Leland
W. Carr-the jurist presiding over
the grand jury - he stood mute and a
plea of not guilty was entered. His
bond was posted by a bonding com-
Remarking that he was in conplete
ignorance of the accusations, Ward
remarked facetiously "the grand jury
has taken a Frankenstein turn."
Ward Prepared Petition
When Gov. Comstock several weeks
ago requested the attorney general's
department to petition for a grand
jury Ward helped prepare the peti-
tion. He was assigned to preliminary
work in connection with the inquiry,
but shortly before the taking of tes-
timony began was suddenly shifted to
other duties.
Ward also was involved on the
prosecution side of the proceedings

Education Club
Softball League
Continues Play
Educational Research And
Teachers' Teams Forfeit
Yesterday's Games
Forfeits by the Teachers' and Ed-
ucational Research teams to the
P r i n c i p a 1 s and Superintendents
marked the beginning of the second
week's play in the Education Club
softball league yesterday.
When full teams'of the Educational
Research and Teachers' squads failed
to make an appearance because of the
Educational Conference, the Princi-
pals and the Superintendents met in
a scratch game, the Principals win-
ning by an unreported score after the
game reverted to a verbal contest be-
tween Danny Rose, former Wolverine
basketball star now coaching at
Grand Rapids South, and Paul
Washke, former assistant director of
intramural athletics here.
The two teams will meet in a sched-
uled game Thursday on Ferry Field,
while the Teachers will play the Ed-
ucational Research team. The Super-
intendents-Principals game will place
one of the teams in undisputed pos-
session of first place, both being tied
now with two wins and no defeats.
W L Pct.
Superintendents.........2 0 1.000
Principals..............2 0 1.000
Ed. Research....... ...0 2 .000
Teachers......... ....0 2 .000
Games Yesterday
Superintendents 1, Ed. Research 0
Principals 1, Teachers 0 (fotfeit).
Games Tomorrow
Superintendents vs. Principals.
Teachers vs. Ed. Research.
Companies Will
Be Investigatede

Asked To Resign

-Associated Press Photo
Fresh from their Michigan birthday party, Republican leaders
gathered in Chicago to shape their strategy for the fall campaign. Shown
conferring here are, left to right: Henry P. Fletcher, chairman of the
national committee; Chester C. Bolton of Cleveland, chairman of the
party's congressional committee; George F. Getz of Chicago, party treas-
Re fl ous Conference Will Be
Held At Learue This Week-End

-Associated Press Photo
The Protestant, Catholic, and Jew-
ish churchmen have taken steps to
remove Will Hays, "Czar" of Holly-
wood's film censors, from the posi-
tion he holds as chairman of the Na-
tional Board of Review for his failure
to "clean up" the movies following
an earlier warning from allied clergy-


A conference on Worship and the
f Conservation of Values is to be held
n Saturday and Sunday at the Michigan
e League, open to the faculty and stu-
- dents of the Summer Session, and
, ministers and laymen of churches,
- according to an announcement by
e Edward W. Blakeman, counselor in
religious education.
The conference will open at 10 a.m.
Hobbs Alters
Date Of Lake
Erie Journey
Excursionists Will Vi s i t
Put-In-Bay July 18; Falls
' Plans Made
(Continued from Page 1)
boat ride on Lake Erie, the island it-
self offers many interesting attrac-.
tions. Chief among these are the great
Perry Victory monument, a 350-foot'
shaft commemorating Commodore
Perry's victory near the island in the
War of 1812, the beautiful Crystal
Cave, and the other caves of the'
island, and the curious rock forma-
tions resulting from the storm waves
that beat the shore of the island.
At the same time tentative plans1
for 'the trip to Niagara Falls were
announced. This will take place as
scheduled, July 27, 28, and 29, and
will be similarly open to all who are
interested in making the trip, whether,
or not they are students. The chief,
expense will be the transportation for
the round trip, which is being pro-
vided by special cars on the Mich-
igan Central Railway system at the;
low rate of $7. per person.1
Previous to the excursion, on Fri-;
day, July 20 at 5 p.m., Professor1
Hobbs will give a special lecture on
the. history of the Falls, to give a short
preview of what those making the ex-t
cursion will see at the Falls the fol-
lowing week.t
Arrangements are now being made<
for an airplane flight over the Falls]
and the Gorge, provided that at leastc
16 wish to make the flight. If thati
many of the party wish to make the
flight, the cost will not be over $2 per
person. Reservations both for the Ni-l
agara Falls excursion and the spe- k
cial flight should be made immediate-t
ly at the bffice of the Summer Ses-c
sion, Room 1213 Angell Hall.1

Saturday morning with an address on
"The Aims and the Direction of Wor-
ship" by the Rev. Norman B. Rich-
ardson, Ph.D., director of the depart-
ment of religious education of the
Presbyterian Theological Seminary of
Chicago. During the summer Rev.
Richardson is the guest preacher at
the local First Presbyterian Church.
His paper and the remarks by Dr.
Blakeman upon the significance of
this conference will be discussed by
Prof. S. A. Courtis of the School of
Education later in the morning. Prof.
Courtis will conduct a group study
to ascertain the attitude of those pres-
ent on the subject of worship.
At the luncheon Dean J. B. Edmon-
son will preside, and the address of
the occasion will be delivered by Dr.
Frederick B. Fisher upon "Christian
Unity Through Faith and Worship."
Reservations for this luncheon
should be phoned to the League on
At the afternoon session which
opens at two o'clock, Professor Albert
Hyma of the department of history
will be chairman, and the discussion
will be led by the Reverend Henry L.
Lewis, rector of St. Andrews Episcopal
The first address of the afternoon
will be by William Doty, instructor
in organ music, his subject being the
"Function of Music in Worship."
The second address will be by Mrs.
Frederick B. Fisher upon "The Place
of Worship in the Curriculum of
Religious Education."
The Sunday program announces the
services of worship in the churches
of Ann Arbor and the ministers con-
cerned - Dr. Richardson, speaking at
the Presbyterian Church upon the
"Re-discovery of Worship."
On Sunday- evening the program
announces that at six o'clock a social
hour will be held and refreshments
served at the Presbyterian Church
House, ' 1432 Washtenaw Avenue.
Members of the congregation will join
with the students on this occasion,
under the direction of the Reverend
and Mrs. Alfred Lee Klaer. At 7:30
the Community Vesper Services in the
open air will be conducted by Dr.
Richardson at which time he will
conclude the conference by speaking
upon the subject "Strengthening Per-
sonality for a Critical Time."
Members of the committee on Re-
ligious Education at the First Pres-
byterian Church, who are in charge of
the conference, are H. 0. Whittemore,
chairman, J. R. Sharman, and W. H.

Federal Commission
Make Report On
To Congress

Is To

WASHINGTON, July 10. - (/P) -
Telephone and telegraph companiesl
will be asked to submit rate'data to
the new federal communication com-
mission within the next few weeks.
The commission organizes tomor-
row with Eugene O. Sykes as chair-
man and no time will be lost in start-
ing on the path set for it by the last
Few governmental agencies, old
deal or new, have had such a big
summer time assignment. Congress
directed a thorough study of the com-
munications field and ordered a re-
port by next February with recom-
mendations for new legislation.
To accomplish this the commur4ca-
tion committee will have to work at
top speed all through the Capitol's
hot summer months and few be-
lieve there will be time to spare be-
fore the February deadline.


New Course Is
Discus se-d In
Aviation Units
Changes In Civilian And
Military Units Planned
By Commission
WASHINGTON, July 10. -(VP) -
Two boards concentrated today on
plotting a new course for American
aviation - civilian and military.
One, the aviation commission
created by President Roosevelt and
headed by Clark Howell, Atlanta pub-
lisher, gathered to start its job. It
will recommend what future guidance
and financial assistance the govern-
ment should give the airlines and
plane-making industry.
The other, under the leadership
of Newton D. Baker, studied the first
draft of a report to Secretary Dern on
a three-month investigation of the
army air corps. In the record was
testimony from 115 witnesses.
The task of the Roosevelt aviation
commission is much broader, involv-
ing as it does an industry which has
zoomed from nothing to the propor-
tions of a mighty business within a
few years
The Howell board faces such prob-
lems as what change, if any, should
be made in the air-mail system, and
whether the government should en-
courage particular types of air trans-
portation. The future of lighter-than-
air craft is a question much debated.

Resignation Of
Hays Wanted
By 3 Churches
Catholic, Protestant, And
Jewish Churchmen Take
First Step In War
NEW YORK, July 10.-- ({)- Pre-
liminary steps to organize representa-
tives of the leading divisions of the
Christian religion to clean up Amer-
ican motion pictures by a direct de-
mand on the interests controlling the
manufacture of pictures have been
laid by representatives of 1,200,000
Catholics, 1,800,O00 Jews and 2,000,-
000 Protestants.
It is the present plan to disregard
Will H. Hays, the czar of the film in-
dustry, in this demand, although Hays
is the man Who was selected as the
front for the industry. The Rev. Fr.
James A. McCaffrey, pastor of Holy
Cross Church, spokesman for a meet-
ing, Monday, in the rectory of Holy
Cross, said it is his opinion "that
Hays should resign. Under his leader-
ship, motion picture production has
fallen to such a low level that it is
time for him to quit."
Will Not See Hays
"There will be no conference with
Hays. The committee; when selected,
will go directly to headquarters. We
will call on the picture producers
to impress on them our intention of
arousing the religious groups against
screen indecency."
Inother words, the fight now has
been carried right to the front doors
of the industry. As everyone knows,
motion pictures are made in Holly-
wood. But the offices of the big pro-
ducers are on Broadway. Broadway
holds the purse strings. Thus, the
word that comes from Broadway is
the law of the lots of Hollywood.
The representatives of religion took
further action. They extended the war
against filth from the screen to the
stage - or, rather, made the begin-
ning. It is the intent to battle just
as hard against indecency behind the
footlights as from projection booths.
And Broadway is the theatrical ca5-
ital of America.
Resolution Adopted
Concerning motion pictures, a res-
olution was adopted unanimously to
support the League of Decency to the
fullest extent and to co-operate in
every way in bringing about legisla-
tion that will force clean pictures.
As for the theatres, the first line of
attack will be the burlesque houses.
About six months ago, the burlesquet
houses promised License Commis-
sioner Paul Moss to clean up. Reports
received by the committee are to
the effect that conditions are just
about as they were. So the committee;
will meet with the mayor and the li-
cense commission, to see what can be?

Camp News
Numerous camping and sight-see-
ing trips, in which a majority of the
students at Camp Filiber t Roth par-
ticipated, marked the close of the
second week of school in the Uni-
versity Forestry Camp. Grand Is-
land, Munising, Au Train, Pictured
Rocks, and several nearby waterfalls
were popular centers for these stu-
dent outings, and some of the scenes
proved so attractive that they were
visited twice in consecutive week-
The Fourth of July was a holiday in
camp, and was marked by several
unusually large catches of Great
Northern Pike from nearby lakes on
and adjacent to the Hiawatha Na-
tional Forest, in which the camp is
The largest fish ,f te day was a
12-pound pike caught by Roscoe Day #
of California, Dick Wolfer of Wyom-
ing, and Roy Sem'eyn of Ann Arbor. A
second fish caught by this party
weighed seven pounds.
Willard Hildebrand, star linesman
on the football varsity, captured the
second largest fish of the day, a 9-
pound pike. A beautiful string of
eleven Great Northern Pike was
brought in by Frank Van Alsburg,
of Holland, Ken Faber of Chicago,
and Elton Twork of Dearborn. The
fish were cooked and served in true
logging-camp style by Axel Holm-
quist, the Swedish cook who is now
feeding the Forestry Campers for the
fourth straight year.
Dean Rowland of Albion is leading
the league in trout fishing by bringing
several small catches into camp so
A prominent visitor in camp at
present is H. W. Lawson, saw expert
and field representative of the Atkins
Saw Company, 'who is teaching the
student foresters the finer points of
sawing and saw-fitting. Prof. Rob-
ert J. Craig, director of the Forestry
Camp, has announced that Mr. Law-
son will spend about two weeks with
the students here, during which time
every man will be taught the correct
use of tools used in felling and buck-
ing timber, an accomplishment of a
practical nature Which is.extremely
useful to every foester and woods-
Field work for the last week has
centered around the erection of a
regulation fire tower near the camp.
This tower will be equipped with a
telephone and a fire-finder, and will
be used for the detection and con-
trol of forest fires as field work for
one of the courses, fire prevention and
control. Lee E. Yeager, Grad.

Taxi dance halls also came in for
discussion. It was decided that repre-
sentatives of the committee should
call on Gen. John F. O'Ryan, police
qommissioner, to have the police clean
up the situation.


The new law gives the commission
authority to determine and fix fair
rates for wire and telephone charges.
However, rate-making is a long com-
plicated procedure and months will
pass before any charges are set.

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$$ A A $1.35 Value for Only
Id you-know what Belle-Sharmeer


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