THE MICHIGAN DAILY
SATURDAY, JULY 10, 1937
SATURDAY, JULY 10, 1937
80 Hurt During
First 6 Months
Of Year In City
Accident Report Of Police
Shows No Fatalities In
Accident reports for the first six
months of 1937 ,in Ann Arbor, re-
leased yesterday by Police Officer
George W. Camp, record clerk for the
police department, show a total of
310 accidents, in 74 of which 80 mo-
torists, pedestrians, and bicyclists
No deaths marred the record, how-
ever, while two were killed last year
up to July 1.
The only increase over last year's
half-year report, in fact, was in the
number of accidents resulting in in-
juries, which increased from 63 to
74. While 80 were injured this year,
the 63 crashes last year injured 81.
Drivers and passengers accounted
for 36 of the injuries, while 32 were
pedestrians and 12 bicyclists. Of
the pedestrians, 12 were jay-walking.
A total of 59 drivers of the 566 cars
involved were driving improperly. In
15 cases mechanical defects were
present in their cars, 21 sailed blithely
through stop streets into collisions,
three disregarded traffic lights and
12 were described as intoxicated.
The majority of the accidents oc-
curred between 3 and 6 p.m. and be-
tween 7 and 8 p.m., when traffic is
heaviest. One out of every five crash
drivers was a woman, although the
proportion -of women driving cars in
general traffic is much smaller. The
worst drivers, Officer Camp said, are
apparently those between 20 and 29
Cheered By Jiminez
(Continued from Page 1)
units of the pollen to a maximum of
30,000 units. When the patient has
reached the niaximum extract
strength the time between injections,
is then increased until it reaches 30
days and it is Dr. Jimenez's belief
that an allergic person should re-
ceive these monthly maximum injec-
tions for a period of not less than
five years. If the procedure is
interrupted or terminated in less
time the whole process must be re-
peated, he emphasized.;
In de-sensitizing an allergic per-'
son Dr. Jimenez must take into ac-
count in his diagnosis the "environ-
ment from which the patient has
come and to which he will return
during the summer as well as the;
guilty pollen in Ann Arbor.
21 People Are Wounded In Tennessee Strike Battle
35 Assistants Have Been
Chosen F o r Dancing;
Zwick To Play
During Hot Season
By COLLINGS ADAMS
bolero trimmed with chartreuse pip-
ing, flowers and mock button-holes.
A navy or black mousseline dress
with a frosty white organdie jacket,
or a sheer, black net with a finely
gored skirt and a taffeta trimming at
waist and shoulders make dressy af-
ternoon or informal tea dresses.
Thirty-five women have been se-
lected to act as dance assistants for:
the second in the series of Saturdayt
night dances, according to Phyllis1
Miner, chairman of the affairs. The;
Your investigating inquiring re-
This picture was taken during the hottest part of the pitched battle between strikers and the police at the
Aluminum Company of America at Alcoa, Tenn. Twenty-one persons were wounded by bullets, others by rocks
and clubs. Note the smoke of battle and drawn pistols, with "Safety First" sign in background. The riot
occurred as the plant re-opened after 18 days of idleness during a strike.
Von Crammn, Henkel
Virtually Get Place
In Davis Cup Finals
BERLIN, July 9.-(P)--Germany's
tennis aces, Baron Gottfried Von
Cramm and Heinrich Henkel, virtual-
ly clinched a berth in the Davis Cup
interzone finals against the United
Facing Czechoslovakia in the
European zone finals, the Germans
walked off with both of the' opening
singles matches and thus need only
one more victory, either in doubles
or in the final two singles tests, to
qualify for the interzone finals to be
played at Wimbledon July 17-19-20.
Henkel disposed of Ladislaus Hecht
in straight sets, 6-1, 7-5, 7-5, but
Von Cramm had to come from far
behind to stop the towering Czech,
Roderich Menzel. After dropping theI
first two sets, Von Cramm cut Menzelt
down at 3-6, 4-6, 6-4, 6-3, 6-2.
Meanwhile at London, Great Brit-
ain, defender of the cup, lost the
services of George Patrik Hughes,!
who had been counted upon to team1
up with C.R.D. Tuckey in the doubles
of the challenge round at Wimbledon
Hughes was forced to withdraw
from the team because of a break-
down, following over-exertion and+
strain. His place will be taken by
Frank H. D. Wilde.
By Dr. Forsythe
The availability of the University
Health Service was stressed today by
Dr. Warren E. Forsythe in a message
to students who have come from other
colleges or universities. Any regular-
ly enrolled student is entitled to the
facilities of the Service, and the at-
tention of the physicians in attend-j
Through the summer, there are five
resident physicians, and several spe-
cialists who are there from 9 a.m.
till noon, and from 1 till 4 p.m. In
emergencies, a physician may be ob-
tained after hours by calling the
Health Service, Phone 2-2348. A fee of
two dollars is charged for a residence
Eyes may be tested free of charge,1
by calling for an appointment. How-
ever, Dr. Forsythe stated that this
service will be discontinued after Fri-
day, August 6.
FREIGHTER IS AGROUND
SAULT STE. MARIE, Mich., July
8.-(AP)-The Cleveland Cliff Iron
Company's freighter Frontenac was
reported aground at Cedar Point to-
day and two tugs put out to aid her.
DIES WITHOUT FUN
Mrs. Susan Robins, England, who
died at 102, never had a vacation,
never saw a motion picture, and only
once rode in a motor car.
Regular Dance Chiffon And Crepe Combination
Toniolit To Be Coat Cool For Social Activities
Held In Unions .
Where To Go
Theatre: Michigan; "Don't Tell
The Wife," with Guy Kibbee and
l Una Merkel; Majestic; "Make Way
For Tomorrow," with Victor Moore
and Bellah Bondi; Wuerth. Night
Must Fall," with Robert Montgomery
and Rosalind Russell and "Smoke
Tree Range," Orpheum; "Arizona
Mahoney" with Joe Cook and "White
Hunter" with Warner Baxter and
Play: Repertory Players produc-
tion "Ethan Frome," at 8:30 p.m.
Dancing: Summer Session Dance
at the Union; The Blue Lantern at
Island Lake and Bartlet's at Pleas-
U.S. AIRCRAFT EXPORTED
About 29 per cent of the aircraft
including engines and parts, manu-
factured in the U.S. last year, wasl
sold to foreign countries.
dance will be held from 9 p.m. to mid-t
night today in the Union ballroom.-
Charlie Zwick and his orchestra
will furnish the music for the occa-;
sion. He has promised, in addition
to the regular dancing tunes, several
new and original arrangements of,
some of today's most popular num-
The dance assistants are as fol-
lows: Betty Shigley,Adelle MacDon-
ald, Mary Schmidt, Marian Marshall,
Dorothy Wiekel, Phyllis Cozart Eva
Goldman, Janet Collings, Joan Tak-
ken, Marian Sprague, Cynthia Adams,
Bessie Burgoyne, Mary Ann Frank,
Ida Lee Warner.
Eleanor Reed, June Pollon, Helene
Zimmerman, Beulah Adler, Peggy
Morris, Martha Mosier Pat McNich-!
olas, Ona Thornton, Jean Bonisteel,
Ruth Jolliffe, Mary Louise Pa'trick,
Hope Hartwig, Laura Jane Zimmer-
man, Muriel Macdonald, Kathleen
Clifford, Katherine Kerr, Mary Ran-
som, Barbara Bradfield, Dorothy
Love, Amelia Perkie and Jeanne
Marries John Pearse
Mr. and Mrs. Remy De Bersaques
of Ann Arbor have announced the
marriage of their daughter Adeline
0. DeBersaques to William James
Pearse, son of John Pearse of Iron-
wood. The wedding took place Sat-
urday, July 3.
Mrs. Pearse was graduated from
Cleary College at Ypsilanti and Mr.
Pearse attended the University.
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Ashdown of
Ann Arbor announced the engage-
ment of their daughter, Elaine, to
Alexander Miller, son of Mr. and Mrs.
George Miller. Mr. Miller is a junior
n the School of Music.
dresses owear f-oppial aUcol Dark sheers are indispensable for
dresses to wear for social activities travel in hot weather. They give the
during the current hot spell. One of wearer a band-box look regardless
the coolest we found is a long-coated of the temperature, for most of the
chiffon and crepe combination. The fabrics do not muss or wrinkle. Dark
dress is white crepe, simply cut with starched organdie (easy to launder),
short tailored sleeves, tucked fullness marquisette, net, chiffon or georgette
at the throat, and a moderately full are in good taste.
Over this is a dress length redingote The predominant color combina-
in chiffon with full flowing tuxedo re- ation is black or navy with white (a
vers of the white crepe. The cuffless perennial favorite), but others seen
sleeves are short, and puffed at the are chartreuse with navy, black with
shoulder. A two-inch belt of stiff- powder blue, and occasionally, forest
backed chiffon, and a decorative white green with brown.
buckle effects a deceivingly trim
waistline. On the left shoulder of TO GO TO VIRGINIA
the coat is a bunch of spicy red Prof. J. R. Hayden of the political
carnations. The dress is white only, science department will leave Satur-
the coat in black or navy. day for Charlottesville, Va., where he
Equally comfortable dresses were will participate in the discussion of
two black marquisettes-one polka- Far Eastern problems in the Institute
dotted, with a swinging hip-length of Public Affairs at the University of
jacket tied at the throat with quaint Virginia. Professor Hayden will ad-
black velvet streamers. The other dress the University on the subject
has a shirred bodice and a corsage "The United States and the Philip-
of fresh-looking valley lilies at the pine Commonwealth" and will par-
tow V decolletage. A simple starched ticipate in two sessions of the Round
organdie in navy has a matching Table on the Far East.
THE LUTHERAN STUDENT CLUB
(Sponsored jointly by American Lutheran and
United Lutheran Churches).
Invites You to the Services in
Zion Lutheran Church
(E. Washington at Fifth Ave.)
Service at 10:30 with sermon by Rev. E. C. Stellhorn on
"THE SUPREME EITHER-OR."
t also to
Trinity Lutheran Church
(E. William at S. Fifth Ave.)
Service at 9:15 with sermon by Rev. Henry O. Yoder on
"A CHRISTIAN STEWARD'S PLACE BEFORE GOD
Meeting of Lutheran Summer School Students
at 6:00 p.m. at Zion Lutheran Parish Hall.
I ~nthe choo of usi
liii U U U U U