100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

August 07, 1937 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1937-08-07

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

SATURDAY, AUGUST 7, 1937

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SATURDAY, AUGUST 7,1931 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

NEWS
Of The DAY
(By The Asociated Press)
Discrimination Charges
Against Prison Denied
MARQUETTE, Aug. 6.- ) -
Charges of "discrimination" against
Negro inmates of the Marquette
branch prison and that: "Conditions
resembled those of the south," cn-
tained in a Pittsburgh (Courier) Ne-
gro paper were denied here today by
Warden Marvin L. Coon. d tn
Letters to Sen. Charles Diggs, of
Detroit, only Negro member of the
State Legislature, and the Pittsburgh
paper, containing the charges, were
smuggled out of the prison and
brought stories that were "stream-
ered" in the eastern weekly.
Warden Coon admitted that no Ned
groes were employed in the prison
kitchen or dining room, as charged.
Coon reported that there are 136
Negroes confined to the prison here
and of these 74 are employed at dif-
ferent jobs. There are only few in-
dustries working in the prison be-
cause of a recently passed law pro-
hibiting prison-made goods from
competing with privately produced
goods.
Italian Steamer Missing
After Air Attack
LONDON, Aug. 6-(I)-The Ital-
ian steamer Mongia was missing to-
night hours after she and the British
tanker British Corporal were myster-
iously attacked by unidentified
bombing plants in the western Medi-
terranean.
The Mongioia flashed a brief SOS
saying she had been attacked. There
were no further reports.
The British Corporal, after sending
an SOS and then retracting it,
reached the Port of Algiers under her
own power and apparently not ser-
iously damaged. None of her crew
of 43 was injured.
Both ships were attacked almost
at the same time and in the same spot
off the coast of Algeria. Both Span-
ish Government and Insurgent planes
are based within striking distance.
Neither ship was engaged in Span-,
ish trade.
Officers of theBritish Corporal said
three monoplanes dropped bombs9
around their ship for about an hour.
IDAILY OFFICIAL
(Continued from Page 2)
tion (Or. Lang. g186s) Monday, Aug.
9 at 9 a.m. and 10 a.m. respectively in
4 Angell Hall. There will be no
classes for these two courses, Tues-
day, Wednesday or Thursday.
The Mathematics Club will meet
Tuesday, Aug. 10, at 4:15 p.m., in
Room 3017 Angell Hall. Dr. Ralph
Hull will speak on "Abelian Algebraic
Fields."
The Union Pool will be open to any
student from 7:30 to 9 p.m. on the
evenings of Aug. 10, 12, 17.
Men's Education Club Picnic, Wed-
nesday, Aug. 11. Portage Lake. An-
nual picnic and fun fest. Leave main
entrance of University high school at
4:30 p.m. Men needing transpor-
tation can be accommodated if
prompt in assembling at U.H.S.
Senior Engineering Students: All
students who expect to complete the
requirements for the B.S.E. degree

at the end of the Summer Session
should fill out the diploma applica-
tion blank in the secretary's office,
Room 263 West Engineering Build-
ing, before Aug. 31.
Instructors in the College of Liter-
ature, Science and the Arts and Ar-
chitecture; Schools of Education,
'orestry and Music: Blanks for re-
porting grades at the close of exam-
inations may be secured at tthe Reg-
istrar's office, Room 4, University
Hall, or from the secretary of your
school or college. When filled out
they should be returned to the Reg-
istrar not later than three days af-
ter the examination has been given.
It is especially important in August'
that lists be rechecked carefully by
the instructors to make sure that no
names are omitted.
Report students in Literature, Sci-
(Continued on Page 4)

Ranger Retains America's Cup

'To Hold Recital
IOf Compositions
Of R. Bennett
Van Deursen, Shaffmaster,
Thompson, Creighton To
Aid Presentation
There will be a recital of the com-
positions of Richard Bennett, Spec.,
(at 4:15 p.m., today, in the School of 1

Donald Horst Shown In Orphanage

Skipper Harold S. Vanderbilt's Class J sloop "Ranger" kept theI
America's Cuba, symbolic of yacht racing supremacy, in America by
defeating T. 0. M. Sopwith's Endeavour II in four straight races. In the
final race, the Endeavour jumped the gun and was forced to turn back
for another start. Endeavour (left) is shown swinging about whileI
Ranger swept by close behind to take the course.
Trains Are So Noisy That Colby
Colleoe Is Going To Move On

WATERVILLE, Me., Aug. 6.-(P)-
Colby College officials couldn't move
the heavy trains that have rattled the
windows of campus buildings- and dis-
turbed students for 50 years so-they
decided to move the college.
Plans to move the entire campus of
the 120-year-old institution to May-
flower hill, three miles distant, are
afoot.
A third of the $3,000,000 necessary
for the project has been raised, and
Colby alumni and friends are carry-
ing on the drive.
Tian For Expansion
A score or more new buildings will!
house the college on its new site, a
spot believed adequate for further'
expansion which present campus sur-
roundings prohibit.
Educators, fascinated with the op-
0ortunity to institute a model New
England college, combining modern-
ity with a century of background,
have taken a lively interest in Colbys
plan for a "moving day."
A Maine educational commission
reported in 1931, that adjacent rail-
road', tracks and yards would hinder
growth of the college. To move was
the suggestion for escape. President
Franklin W. Johnson, formerly of
Teachers College, Columbia Univer-
sity school, agreed.
$100,000 Raised
Citizens of Waterville, alarmed at
the prospect of having the college
It Takes A Lot Of
Gadgets To Put A
Movie Into Order
HOLLYWOOD, Aug. 6.-(A)-If
you've ever had spots before your
eyes, pity the poor movie actors. With
them it's a continual case of gadgets
before the eyes.
Shut ins? Why the director even
puts marks on the floor beyond which
actors cannot step. If they did they'd
be out of camera range.
To focus cameras, assistants are
forevere holding tape measures up
to an actor's face.
There's another little trick that
drives neophytes wild. After a scene
another assistant .steps up to him
with a sign that has a clapper ar-
rangement on it. Before the actor
can think the clapper is. snapped,
whack, right under his nose. This
photographs, enabling the cutter to
identify the scene later.
Color has increased the complica-
tions. One new dingus is a meter that
registers light intensity, which. must
be kept uniforn throughout the scene.
Another is the "lily," a color chpart
that's held before an actor at every
scene.

establish a campus in nearby Augus-
ta, raised $100,000 to purchase the
Mayflower hill site.
The depression held up the moving
program in 1932 but the goal still re-I
mained before Colby men and women,j
a challenge to be taken up with re-
turning prosperity.
The gift of $200,000 by George Hor-
ace Lorimer, former editor of the
Saturday Evening Post, for a chapel,
signalized resumption of the cam-
paign which President Johnson hopes
wil lculminate in a definite move next
year. Ground for the chapel will be
broken on Aug. 18.
Dr. George G. Averill of Water-
ville, and Merton Miller, Los An-
geles banker ,each have pledged a
building. Alumni, through hundreds
of donations, raised $300,000 for a
men's union to be dedicated to a
former president, Arthur J. Roberts.
Students. recently raised $5,000.
Maine residents and summer resi-
dent friends of! the college, trustees
believe, will contribute the remain-
ing $2,000,000.
Washington Loses
To Tigers, 10-3
WASHINGTON, Aug. 6.-(P)-The
Detroit Tigers, fighting to regain lost
ground, batted out a 10 to 3. victory
over Washington today, for their
third straight victory.
The Senators were limited to eight
hits off young Jake Wade, scoring one
run in the fifth, sixth and seventh
inning.
The Tigers got -ne in the second on
two hits and an error, another in the
third on Fox's double and Gehringer's
single and one more in the fourth on
Rogell's double and Walker's single.
The Tigers got to Syd Cohen for
three hits before he was replaced in
the seventh by Ed Linke.
Gehringer doubled with the bases
loaded -to score two and Greenberg
singled to push across another pair.
Gehringer's single in the eighth
scored another run and York hit a
home run with one on base in the
ninth for the Tigers' final runs.

Uusic Auditorium. Marguerite Creigh-
ton, mezzo-soprano, Martin Thomp-
son, tenor, Hardin Van Deursen, bani-
tone, and Frederick Shaffmaster,t
baritone will sing Mr. Bennett's com-
position, with Mr. Bennett accom -
panying them. Ralph Bell will read!
the poems to which the songs are set.
Miss Creighton will open the pro-
gram with "Easter Hymn," by A. E.
Hausman. Mr. Thompson will sing
"'The Lamb," by William Blake, and<
"'Orientale," by, E. E. Cummings.
Miss Creighton will sing "Who," .:.
written to the words of the famous
poem by Heine, and Mr. Bennett's H sr s s
arrangement of "Mein Vaterland," by.geM
Fallersleben. ~
"John Brown, a Negro Sermon," byl
Vachel Lindsay will be sung by Mr.j E- a;.
Van Deursen, a member of the SchoolIu,
of Music faculty. Miss Creighton Here is Donald Horst as he sat down to his first meal in St. Vincent's
will present "Doria," by Ezra Pound. Orphanage in Chicago where he was taken to await outcome of the
Martin Thompson will sing two strange case ivolving a "kidnaping" and a birth hoax. Mrs. John
songs, "Wae's Mi for Prince Charlie," Regan, who claims the boy as her son, born out of wedlock, "kidnaped"
from the Jacobite Ballads, and "Song him from the home of Mr. and Mrs.Otto Horst, who had reared him since
of the Full Catch," by Constance birth, and turned him over to police.
Lindsay Skinner. Miss Creighton --_--=
will follow this with "Lament," by
Edna St. Vincent Millay, and will Many ScholarshinMOONEY IS BETTER
repeat "Sea Fever," by Masefield,1SAN RAFAEL, Calif., Aug. 6.-(V)-
which she sang at Mr. Bennett's last Holders In War Zone Dr. Leo L. Stanley, San Quentin
recital.
Frederick Shaffmaster will present(prison physician, reported today Tom
the following group: "Indian Sum-(Continued from Page 1) Mooney, convicted 1916 preparedness
mer," by Shelley, "The Abbott of- day parade bomber. is "a great deal
Derry," by John Bennett, "Dieu Qu'ly gloomy" over the possibility of Jap- better" and is in no immediate need
La Fait," by Charles D'Orleans-Ezra anese administrators nullifying their of an operation for a gall bladder in-
LPoFund, "RysChans D'ce"a-rk efforts. Another former Michigan fection.
Pound, and "Russian Dance," a work student and Barbour scholarship n
of Mr. Bennett's which has been pub- holder is Mrs. Martha Choy Chen,
lished for male chorus. the wife of a physician at the Peiping
Miss Creighton will close the pro- Union Medical College, while a sec-
grain with Mr. Bennett's arrange- ond is Mrs. Ikuke Keizumi Shimidzu,
ment of "Night Over Shanghai," by a Japanese whose husband is head
Harry Warren from "The Singing of a private school for Chinese chil-
Marine"- dren. ATi ilb r.Bnetsscn
This will be Mr. Bennett's second On campus at the present time are
composition recital in Ann Arbor, three Barbour scholars and a pro-
his first one being in May. Miss fessor who come from the zone of
Creighton also sang four of Mr. Ben- of Dr. Ting, is in the Medical School;
nett's compositions on her gradua- conflict. Miss Vung-Yuin Ting, niece
tion recital program. Miss Hsi-Yin Sheng of Peiping is a
physics major; and Miss Poe Eng Yu,
whose brother is director of the Na-
tional Astronomical observatory on
QPurple Mountain at Nankingsa
medical student. The Purple Moun- fi' { 3
Tha_ SnLn e-tain zone, Prof. Rufus said, will, be fx" x.
Theatre: Michigan:"Sing And Be of tremendous strategic importance
Happy," with Anthony Martin and if the war moves further south, for
Leah Ray and the Jones Family in it commands the City of Nanking. Al-
"Big Business; Majestic: "The Em- ready officials have militarized it.
peror's Candlesticks," with William At the present time Professor Yuen
Powell and Luise Rainer; Wuerth: Z. Chang is teaching here on ex- I
"Call It A Day," with Olivia De Ha- change from Nanking Central Uni-
villand and Ian Hunter and "The versity.
Case of the Black Cat," with Ricardo
Cortez and June Travis; Orpheum:
"Here Comes Carter," with Ross Alex-
ander and Glenda Farrell and "Emp-
ty Holsters," with Dick Foran. I
Play: Repertory Players produc-
tion "Accent on Youth." 4 Days Starting Today!
Dancing: Summer Session Dance - Shows at
at the Union, The Blue Lantern at 2:00 - 4:00
Island Lake and Bartlett's at Pleas- 7:00-9:00 P.M.
ant Lake. O 0, A
SYOU KNOWSHE'SGREAT1
TOO MUCH MONEY; ARRESTED! LuiseRainer...Academy r
GRAND RAPIDS, Aug. 6.--()- Award winner for the
Two small boys aroused suspicion year's best acting .
at a carnival, buying candy, seeing now happily re-united
shows and riding all the rides. They with her co-star of
admitted to police they had taken GaZ e .n
$400 cash from a department store Great Ziegfeld . . . m
cashier's cage, and led the officers to a thrilling, scintillating
a hiding place where they had cached romance!
most of it.
Cih
?A_
tUniz

D[I N N E R
of one: to
Fruit Coupe7.
oodle Soup
or Consomme Royal
apple Juice LUISEj On August 14 a copy of
d Olives Sweet Pickles be mailed out to every I
ops, Rasher Bacon $1.10
ken, Southern Style $1.10 cepted at the present tim
oice Beef, Au Jus $1.10
ops, Pineapple Glace $1.10 special interest to all lane
Plate, De Lux $1.10
TEAK DINNER $1.35 rent as it is a most excelle
French Fried Potatoes to order
group of incoming stude
.ana or Louise Potato
Baked Stuffed Tomatoes per line.
ROBERT YOUNG
2Punch MAUREEN O'5ULLIVAN
F RA N KMO R GA N

age ...

I

TYPEWRITING
MIMEOGRAPHING
2romptly and neatly done by expen-
,;nced operators at moderate pnct,.
0. D.MOR RILL
314 South State Stree ,

i

... . ._ ,

Last Day
"SING AND BE
HAPPY"
"BIG BUSINESS"

,r ;

SUNDAY
Choice
California]
Chicken N
Jellied Consommet
Iced Pinea
Branch Celery Mixe
Breaded Deep Sea Scall
Fried Half Milk Fed Chic
Roast Prime Ribs of Ch
Grilled English Lamb Ch(
Fresh Lobster Salad
UNION SPECIAL S'
Tenderloin or Porterhouse with
Sweet Potato Louisi
NeW Peas Au Beurre or
Frozen

Matinees 25c
Sundays 25c
until 2

DLADIES

'i

FOUR I AYS
STARTING SUNDAY!
GREATER THAN "MUTINY
ON THE BOUNTY"! . .
to thrill you>.. . to touch
your heart!
A VICTOR F L E MINGproduction

!-i

f The Michigan Daily will
Fall Freshman student ac-
e. This issue should be of
dladies who have rooms to
ent means of reaching this
ents at the low cost of 11c

I

I

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan