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August 14, 1937 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1937-08-14

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-SATURDAY, AUGUST 14, 193;1

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THREE

SATURDAY, AUGUST 14, 1937 PAGE THREE

"NEWS
Of The DAY
(By The Associated Press)
Swindle List Grows
In Farm Land Fraud
ST. JOSEPH, Aug. 13.-WP-While
six persons awaited examination here
on charges of defrauding a Berrien
County farmer of $105,000 in real
estate transactions, a Saginaw Coun-
ty farmer disclosed today that he, al-
so, had had dealings with some of
the defendants.
The defendants, held under $10,-
000 bonds each after their arraign-
ment in justice court, are: George M.
Reynolds, 45; his secretary, Mary
Gilles, 30, and Bert Spencer, 51, all
of Saginaw; William Carrell, 55, and
Byron W: Voorheis, 50, Bay City, and
James J. Morehouse, 50, of Birming-
ham. Their examination was set for
Wednesday.
Lansing Picketing
Ends As Firm Wins
LANSING, Aug. 13.-(/P)-Picket-
ing of the Lansing Company, shut
down by a sit-down strike July 15,
was abandoned Friday and the man-
agement announced the firm was op-
erating at a capacity sufficient to
meet seasonal needs.
The sit-down strike wa ended by
police and sheriff's officers who.evict-
ed strikers from the premises in ac-
cordance with a .circuit court injunc-
tion shortly after the strike was
called.
Picket lines were formed after the
eviction but the managment said the
company continued operation and
regular slipments to customers. A
number of the striking employes have
been reinstated at their own request,
company officials said.
Railroads' Workers
Win Pay Increase
CHICAGQ, Aug. 13.-(RP)-Repre-
sentatives of the 14 "non-operating"
brotherhoods today unanimously rat-
ified an agreement with the nation's
railroads providing a wage increase
of five cents an hour.
The vote was announced by George
M. Harrison, chairman of the Rail-
way Labor Executives Association.
The higher scale will be retroac-
tive to Aug. 1, h said, for the 800,000
members of the unions. The unions
tad asked an increase of 20 cents.
B.M.O.C. Does
A Lot Of Work,
LittleStudying
By ROBERT I. FITZHENRY

In Gotham Race er .Be l New German J
kWedding, Will F
Be Held Today
Rev. Leech To Perform
Ceremony At 3 P.M. In .
Chapel OfLeague
The wedding of Elsie Alkin Pierce,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Percy Lit-
i tell Pierce, to Edward Griffith Begle,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Ned G. Begle, of'
Greenwich, Conn., will take place at
13 p.m. this afternoon in the League r
Chapel.
The Rev. Frederick W. Leech of St..
SAndrew'sEpiscopal Church will per-
# form the ceremony. A reception in
the League Garden will follow. j
Miss Pierce "will be attended by
her sister, Sarah Pierce, as maid of Here is the German flying boat
honor. Jewel Wuerfel and Cornelia air service with eight survey flights t
Begle, a sister of Mr. Begle, will be launched from a catapult ship. A t
bridesmaids. Robert Young will act the sea.
as best man and the ushers will be-
I Robert Pierce, brother of the bride,
Iand John Wehausen.
The bride, who graduated last June, IusiC Taught B
affiliated with Delta Gamma sor- Cmre)
ority, was a member of Wyverri, Mor- Y
tarboard, Alpha Lambda Delta and
Phi Beta Kappa. She was manag-
Backed by Tammany for Demo- Mr editor of The Daily meof iea CHICAGO, Aug. 13.-(A')-"The
cratic mayoralty nomination, Sen. Theta fraternity, Sigma Xi and Phi boy who blows a horn never will blow
Royal S. Copeland hurled bitter Beta Kappa. He received his mas- a safe."
words at the New Deal ter's degree in June. On that theory the Chicago Boys'
The couple will live in Princeton, club is teaching hundreds of under-
N. J., where Mr. Begle will serve as privileged youngsters how to play mu-
an assistant in the mathematics de- sical instruments. It's part of a pro-
partment of Princeton University. gram of crime prevention.
And does it work! It has been a
revelation to the directors. Even girls
are dlamoring to get into the boys'
clubs for music lessons.
Five clubhouses are maintained
throughout Chicago for underpriv-
Theatre: Michigan: "Slim," with ileged boys. Some 3,000 lads assemble
Pat O'Brien and Margaret Lindsay in them nightly to practice shop work,
eand "Men in Exile," with Dick Pur- dramatics, athletics and, now, music.
cell and June Travis; Majestic: "Ever Six hundred boys have been attracted
from back alleys and street gangs in
Since Eve," with Marion Davies and the few months since music was add-
Robert Montgomery; Wuerth: "The ed.
Great Hospital Mystery," with Jane Steering young toughs to a piano,
Darwell and "This Is My Affair," with horn or to singing classes is not easy,
Barbara Stanwyck and Robert Tay- says Howard Tooley, musical direc-
lor; Orpheum: "Isle of Fury," with tor. Their first reaction is that music
Humphrey Bogart and Margaret is "sissy." But once that impression
Lindsay and "Mad Holiday," with is overcome the boys go the limit.
'fEdmund Lowe and Elissa Landi. The bands all follow the same pro-
Play: Repertory Players produc- gression, by choice, Tooley says: they
tion "H.M.S. Pinafore." start with marches, shift to dance
SDaneBn amusic and wind up on "highbrow"
Islanciake and Bal tLanternlea classics. By the time they have com-
and Lake apleted this evolution, he adds, they
ant Lake. _______ ___
DAILY OFFICIAL I
BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 2)'
ment to meet the Committee at this
In the midst of New York's red- meeting.
hot mayoralty race stood Mayor
La Guardia, not a Democrat, nor Senior Engieerig Students: All
yet strictly G.O.P. students who expect to complete the
requirements for the B.S.E. degree at
should be a character builder, while the end of the Summer Session should
others hold the view of Dr. Hutchins fill out the diploma application blank
of Chicago who says that the uni- in the Secretary's Office, Room 263
versity is a community of adults sin- West Engineering Building, before \l.
gularly designed for intellectual ac- Aug. 31.
tivity. C. B. Green,
Nothing For Something Assistant Secretary.
Whatever the verdict or wherever
the medium lies, certain it is that First Mortgage L o a n s: The
extra-curricular activities at Mich- F. M.g . as
igan can and have been developed University has a limited amount of
academic funds to loan on modern well-located
almost to the exclusion of acade Ann Arbor property. Interest at
work. By his fourth year the extra- current rates. Apply Investment Of
curricular tycoon has an impressive ce, rates. Apply Ing, Of-
score of class cuts, low grades and fice, Room 100, South Wing, Univer-
conferences with the dean to rem- sity Hall.

inisce upon. And what has he gotten
from his slaving?-nothing, most of
the time. For three years he can
read proof, run ads, lick stamps; sell
tickets and attend caucuses in a de-
lightful, wholesome, cut-throat com- NOW - DOUBLE BILL !-
petition with his classmates for the
privilege of presenting himself as a
candidate for the one vaunted posi-
tion. If he wins he's a full-fledged
B.M.b.C. with all the attendant ad-
vantages, but if he loses the penalty
is a hard one, he must go back to Vol I
his studies-where he left off in high
school.
TYPEWRITERS
FOUNTAIN PENS
Student Supplies
with
314 SOUTH STATE STREET =PAT O'BREN -HENRY FONDA
AA-SAY-ESTRT WIN
. A ELL Mac I1AL
I' ________and
WHERE THERE ARE NO TEN 4
COMMANDMENTS...AND A
popping at the former MANCANDOHIS WORST!
nd every few days a
isrepeated to give you
another chance.
nd Globe PANTIES-in I
They sold to 89c.
ow 53c -4 for $2.40

Plane Being Tested For Atlantic Hops

i t

Major Standings

-11

AMERICAN LEAGUE
W L
New York ...........70 31
'Detroit .............58 42
Boston ..............58 42
Chicago............60 45
-leveland ...........47 51
Washington.........46 53
St. Louis............2 68
Athletics............30 69
Yesterday's Results
Detroit 7, St. Louis 6.
Philadelphia 4, New York 3.
Cleveland 7, Chicago 3.
Washington 3. Boston 0.
Games Today
Chicago at Cleveland.
St. Louis at Detroit (2).
Boston at Washington.
New York at Philadelphia.
NATIONAL LEAGUE
W L
Chicago ............66 37
New York ............59 43
St. Louis..........56 44
Pittsburgh ..........53 48
Boston ..............50 54
Cincinnati..........41 58
Brooklyn...........40 60
Phillies.............42 63
Yesterday's Results
Chicago 22, Cincinnati 6.
New York 5, Philadelphia 0.
Boston 5, Brooklyn 2
St. Louis 4. Pittsburgh 1.

Pct.
.693
.580
.580
.571
.480
.465
.320
.303

Nordineer which was scheduled to enter the race to establish trans-Atlantic
to New York. The 17-ton flying boat, powered by four giant diesel motors, is
win seaplane, the Nordwind, also will participate in the test trips across

Pet.
.641
.578
.560
.525
.481
.414
.400
.400

Boys' Clubs
vention Program
have been turned pretty definitely
from the gutter.
A club has not been formed for
girls yet, but they have been so in-
sistent that classes were opened to
them.
Tooley and several assistants are
kept busy directing four brass bands,
three orchestras, four singing clubs,
;four harmonica bands and one Ha-
waiian orchestra.
Every night except Sundays, groups
practice, experiment and perfect their
technique. They are directed by paid
instructors who understand child psy-
chology as well as music.
The youngsters give concerts at-
tended by hundreds of Chicago cit-
izens.
"It gives them a goal," says Too-
ley. "They are the driving force. We
merely guide them. They buy their
own instruments, at ten cents a week,
through our underwriting with deal-
ers, or they work for them.
"We never sing a song to the words
'We don't want,' or 'I can't.' All our
expressions are 'we will,' 'I can.'
Eventually the positive, constructive
viewpoint on life is instilled and the
boys feel they can do anything if it is
right."
Police Commissioner James P. All-

man approves the project.
"If it were not for the splendid
work being done by the Chicago Boys
clubs," he asserts, "there would be a
much greater amount of crime in the
city than is now the case."
.ReadDailyClassified Ads

14-- .iI

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at REASONABLE PRICES
EAT at
Kruger's Kosher
Delicate ssen Restaurant
STATE STREET - Head of Liberty

y-._,...

I,.r

'B

If the first two hours of his morn-
ing are religiously devoted to achiev-
ing the chic "studied carelessness" of
eastern colleges, if his vocabulary is
amply provided with the current cam-
pus jargon, if he's a back-slapper ex-
traordinary, if he's an inveterate fre-
quenter of certain local restaurants,
and beer emporiums at the accepted
hours, if he staggers -from the weight
of his many offices and his pin-laden
vest and above all if he's barely elig-
ible or still better on probation; if
he qualifies on all counts, his species
is undeniable. Yes, he's undoubtedly
a B.M.O.C.-a Big Man On Campus.
A B.M.O.C. it is alleged is a menace
to the common student, an exploiter
of his pleasures, a symbol of the
class struggle, a veritable campus dic-
tator, with his following of underclass
flunkies bowing. and applauding.
He Loves Him
Consider the monopoly he holds
on campus activities as he bounds
from meeting to meeting, chairman'
of this and director of that, the ex-
alted lord of student government,
athletics, the Union and publications;
the pace-maker of every campus ac-
tivity-except the classroom which he
condemns with righteous scorn.
Upon the subject of his status of
the B.M.O.C. and of extra-curricular
activities there are two schools of
t)ought, some believing with Dr.
William A. Neilson president of
Smith College that the campus is or

-:
li
I'
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SELLIN

i

BARGAINS are still r
Laura Belle Stock a
breath-taking special
people who missed it
1. Rogers Run-proof c
every size and style.
N

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