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July 14, 1937 - Image 3

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1937-07-14

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I * I on==""

Of The DAY
(By The Associated Press)
Chick Harbert Wins
State Open Golf Title
JACKSON, Mich., July 13.-'P)--
Melvin (Chick) Harbert, Battle Creek
amateur, blasted his way to the
Michigan Open Golf Championship
today. by compiling a 72-hole total
of 266, which was 20 strokes under
par and an all-time state record.
Harbert became the third Simon
Pure to win the state's open crown.
He shot 67-74 today to go with yes-
terday's 63-64.
The last round was the only one
in which the new king of Michigan
amateurs and pros went over par.
On it he shot a 36-38-74.
Governor And Treasurer
Enter New Capitol Drive
LANSING, July 13.--P)-Governor
Murphy and State Treasurer Theo-
dore I. Fry, chairman of the State
Board of Auditors, added their voices
today to the group demanding a new
state capitol building.

Pilots Russian Plane

Health Service
Used By 956

Soldiers Round Up Steel Strikers

2 Engagements I Education Sorority
Will Hold Initiation
Include Grads

Mikhail Gromoff (above), Soviet
air ace, was pilot of the red winged
Russian plane which hopped off
from Moscow for a flight over the
North Pole to San Francisco. He
was in charge of the second Soviet
flight to America; the first ended at
Vancouver, Wash., June 20.

Second Of Series On Falls Tells
Of Niagara Gorge Excursion

Of Each 1,0001
Most Yearly Report Items
Show Gains Proportional
To Increase 'Enrollment
The Health Service was used by
956 of each 1,000 students during the
past regular session, Dr. Warren E.'
Forsythe, director, reported yester-
day. This figure is a decrease of'
three students over the session 1935- .
36, and an increase of 18 over the
1934-35 session. i}
Most items on the clinic's yearly re-
port show increases about in propor-
tion to the increased enrollment.
Acute respiratory infections during
January and February, and increased
scope of work in allergic diseases
served to raise the number of hos-
vital patients.
Health Not Unusual
Student health for the year was not 4
unusual, but the work of the depart-
nent continued to tax staff and space:«^
:aciiies, Dr. Forsythe said.
Acute respiratory infections in-
reased from 7,055 in 1935-36 to 8,-
:01 last year, while appendicitis,.
"contagions," and pneumonia showed - - -
encouraging declines. I National Guardsmen were rushee
Five student deaths last year was peace in the protracted steel strike
the same number as in 1935-36, as strike sympathizers in which one
compared to two deaths in 1934-35. More than 100 men were taken in
Three accidental deaths and one sui- roundup of all persons suspected of1
cide were included in the number
this year. Last year there were two
accidental deaths and one suicide. In
1934-35 the two deaths resulted from Powder lpstick
natural causes.
A proportional increase in mentals
hygiene patients of 1,014 over the R uin Looks
preceding year's 997, was seen. Phys-
iotherapy treatments were increased
from 7,431 in 1935-36 to 8,341 last Makeup That Is Poorlyj
year, Dr. Forsythe reported.
Infirmary Days Decrease Applied May Make One
Infirnary days showed a decrease, Appear Hotter
with only 6,990 infirmary days in,
1936-37 was compared with 6,991 the By CHARLOTTE RUEGER
preceding year when the enrollment A dash of powder-a dash of rouge
was less. Ads fpwe- aho og
More than 12,450 prescriptions were and a little lipstick can prove fatal
filled last year, while in 1935-36, 12,- for any desired attractiveness in the
173 were dispensed. Patients hospital- heat which can only be found in,
ized in places other than the health Ann Arbor. Nothing can make one
service showed an increase, 379 such look hotter than poorly applied
as compared to 290 the preceding ses- make-up in this season of the year;
sion. Tonsil operations numbered not is there any time when cosmetics
146, while in 1935-36 there were 141. are more essential.
Patients tested for glasses num- Although an excess amount of
bered 1,452 last year, as compared make-up is permissible for a formal
with 1,376 in 1935-36, Dr. Forsythe occasion during the cold wintry
said. nights, it is unforgiveable in the hot,
damp climate. For true beauty, in
Pond 1 * * daytime events a rachel or sun tan
Pond Sw im1m ing shade of a finely sifted grade of
powder should be applied lightly
Is D iscouragyed, If one- is bothered by those dark
speckles commonly k n o w n .as
freckles, a light green shade of powd-
By Dr. Forsythe er will give a smooth, transparent
effect, and the freckles will be nice-
ly hidden. For evening, we have dis-
Although small ponds in Washte- covered that a tint of orchid in the
naw County have not been declared powder will add glamour under the
unsafe for swimming purposes, stu- powdeghtsllfa danour
dents should confine themselves to dim lights of any dance floor.

01 catinal sorority for women, will nold
Ut U nversnytv
ni- e si, is fomalinitiation tonight in the
League Chapel. A formal banquet
Mr. and Mrs. Robert N. Wallace of honoring the new initiates will fol-
Saginawv have announced the engage- low the initiation.
ment of their daughter, Catherine to Bessie Lee Gambrill will be the
Dr. Eugene A. Hand, son of Mr. and speaker at the banquet. Miss Gam-
Mrs. Gilbert W. Hand of Bay City. brill is an associate professor of
Miss Wallace is a graduate of elementary education at Yale Univer-
Michigan State college and is a mem- sity. The toastmistress is Mrs. Irene
her of Kappa Alpha Theta sorority Morris, and Prof. Marguerite Hall will
and Dr. Hand graduated from the welcome the new members. Ruth Ar-
and r. Hnd radutedfromthenold will respond for the initiates.
University medical school and is a The following woren will be in-
member of Alpha Delta Phi and NuTii e foRthwnold, Ruth Bern
Sigma Nu fraternities. itiated: Ruth Arnold, Ruth Baker,
Sigm Nu ratenitis. 1Mir-am Barton, Coral Bigge, Lucille
The engagement of Maxine Thynge Cain, Gertrude Clark, Marjorie Cro-
to John P. Maples, of Pittsburgh, son nin, Gladys Edgar, Anne Finlayson,
f Rep. and Mrs. Carl E. Map:les of Vivian Ingram Virginia Johnson, Ev-
Grand Rapids has been announced by eline Kattes, Cheridal Lewis, Lela
her mother, Mrs. Ada M. Thynge. Lockett, Louise Paine, Ruth Rich,
Mr. Maples is a graduate of the Candice Roell, Rita Wellman and
I University engineering college. Gladys Wilts.

Publication in the Buetin is constructive notice to all members of the
Ae3ity. Copy received.. at the ocea teAesaiat to the PreddW .
wtM 3:30; 11:00 &ai.on aturday'..

"0 TT FT"r


(Continued from Page 1)
the American Falls by carrying off its
water supply. Plans are under way,
however to spread the water more
evenly between the two cataracts and
over the crest of the Horseshoe, so
that neither will the Falls move back
any further, nor will the American
Falls disappear.
From Table Rock the group will re-
turn past the Canadian end of the
Peace Bridge, and continue on down
the Canadian side of the Gorge. Here
they are on the top of the cliff,
formed by the river's action in cutting
the Gorge. Directly below them are
the rushing waters, while on the op-
posite side may be clearly seen the
formations and layers of the sedi-
mentary rock strata.
The first stopover going down the
Gorge is at the end of the two
bridges which cross the river just be-
fore it enters the Whitlpool rapids.
The first is a steel arch bridge be-
longing to the Michigan Central, built
in 1925. The main span is 550 feet
long, and is 230 feet above the surface
of the water.
The second steel arch belongs to
the Canadian National Railways, and
was built in 1897 to replace the first
suspension bridge ever to carry a rail-
road over the Gorge. The latter was
built in 1858, and the town on the
American bank is named "Suspension
Bridge, New York," for it. When it
was replaced the materials were taken
to Lewiston to form the Lewiston-
Queenston Bridge there.
From the bridges they will ride on
down the Gorge to the high cliff at
the beginning of the Whirlpool. This
feature of the Gorge was caused when
the glacier blocked off its previous
channel to Lake Ontario. The water,
rushing in over the rapids in a stream
35 feet deep, rushes across, strikes
the opposing wall where it is turned
away, circles to the left, and plunges
underneath the incoming stream to
pass out by its present channel into'
the Lower Gorge. By this diving to
the bottom of the pool it has gouged
the whirlpool to a depth of 150 feet.
From this point the Aerial Railway
runs on a cable across the very center'
of the whirlpool, landing on the top
of the opposite cliff, but still on the,
Canadian side. Any of the excursion-
ists who wish to make the trip may do
so. There is a charge of 50 cents,
and the busses will pick them up on
the other side. From the cars the
passengers have an opportunity to
NEW YORK,. July 13.--P)-Daily
average gross crude oil production in
the United States decreased 4,900
barrels in the week ended July 10,
1937 totaling 3,520,750 barrels, the
American Petroleum Institute's week-
ly summary indicated today.

look down into the very vortex of the
Picnic At Niagara Glen
Passing on down the Gorge, the
group will arrive at the Niagara Glen.
This is a deep cleft in the Canadian
side which was itself formerly one of
the twin Falls, before the cataracts
worked back to their present posi-
tion. Niagara Glen was once an island
similar.to Goat Island, separating the
two streams of water. But as the
larger stream cut its way back, it
"captured" the water supply from the
smaller one, just as the Horseshoe
may in time "capture" its companion
stream, the only difference being that
in the previous case it was the Amer-
ican Falls that drained the Canadian.
At this point the Gorge is at its
narrowest: 300 feet wide and only 40
feet deep. The old island has fallen
down and been carried away in part,
but its remnants are still to be seen,
and form an ideal spot for a picnic.
After luncheon the party will con-
tinue on down the Gorge by bus, mak-
ing a stopover at Brock's Monument,
a toll tower commemorating a Brit-
ish general of the War of 1812, who
started the British on their way to
victory in the Battle of Queenston
Heights October 13, 1812.
Back Over Bridge
Just below the monument the party
will reach the Lewiston Bridge, which
will carry them back to the Amer-
ican shore. At this point was built
the first bridge ever to cross the
Gorge. A kite flying contest was held
to get the first line across, and the
bridge was completed in 1951, stand-
ing until 1864, when it was destroyed
by a storm. Its remnants dangled
until 1899, when they were removed
to make place for the present bridge,
which was brought down from up-
stream. It has a span of 840 feet, and
here the Gorge is 150 feet deep.
In Lewiston the party will leave
their buses and get on the special
trolley cars of the Niagara Gorge
Railroad, which will carry them back
up the American side of the Gorge.
The trolley runs along the water's
edge, and is the only means by which
visitors can obtain such a close view.
Cercle Francais Will
Hold 3rd Meet Today
The Cercle Francais will hold its
third meeting of the session at 8
p.m. today, Prof. Anthony J. Jobin of
the French department announced
Prof. Rene Talamon will be the
guest speaker and talk on the French
Academy. The meeting has been ad-,
vanced one day in order to celebrate
the French national holiday.
All those wishing to join the Cercle
as well as regular members are asked
to attend.

A back to Massillon, O., to preserve
, after a clash between police and
man was killed and 12 injured.
to custody as city police started a
participating in the disturbance.
Rouge May
In This Weather
lipstick naturally a base is needed.
The only precaution here is to avoid
a greasy finish which may be done by
blending in a wee bit with the finger
tips until the skin feels soft but dry.
Nor is the face completed with
these steps. An especially attractive
movie-touch may be gained by the
use of an eyelash curler. This device
not only curls the lashes but makes
them appear much longer than usual.
Although mascara is undersirable
during the summer months, a little
vaseline on the lashes gives an added
sparkle. And thus, the complexion
and make-up are ready for any affair.
Cards Lick Yankees
In Softball G411ne
The Cards pounded out a 14-6 vic-
tory over the Yankees yesterday in
the Uni.versity League of the summer
softball program to pull into a tie
for first with the idle Cubs. Both
teams have a record of two wins and
no defeats.
In the only other game in that
league, the faculty broke into the win
column by nosing out the Chemists,
5-4. The Giants and the Reds dis-
solved their teams to enter the Edu-
cation League.
First round play in the education
play yesterday established the Tigers
as early favorites when their heavy
clubs swamped the Indians 26-7. The
Bees took it on the chin, 7-2, with the
Panthers on the winning side of the
Thursday will see four more games,
two in each league. Headlining battle
will be between the Cubs and the
Cards for top rank in the University

riumnona kUti' .lci. nonLoruaiyCuca4

(Continued from Page 2)
University students, give many an
opportunity to become acquainted.
During' the Summer - Session there
will be bridge parties every Wednes-
day afternoon and several family pic-
nics. The time will be announced in
the Daily Bulletin.
ExcursionNo. 6: Niagara Falls and
vicinity, July 16, 17, 18, 19. Reserva-
tions must be made before 5 p.m., to-
day, at the Summer Session office.
The party will leave by special bus
from in front of Angell Hall at 3:30
p.m. Friday, July 16, and will go di-
rectly to the Detroit and Cleveland
Navigation Company dock at the foot
of Third Street on the Detroit River.
The steamer leaves at 5:30 p.m. At
8:15 a.m. Saturday morning the party
wil larrive at Buffalo and go by spe-
ciai bus to Niagara Falls. The party
will return to Ann Arbor Monday,
July 19 at about 10 a.m. The cost of
the trip is about $19.
A luncheon for the Women's Edu-
cation Club will be held Friday noon
at the Women's League. Each per-
son should get her lunch in the Cafe-
teria and take it to the Alcove of the
Dining Room. All women in the
School of Education as well as those
interested in Education are invited.
Women Students in Department F:
All graduate and undergraduate
women students majoring in Depart-
ment F. course are cordially invited
to attend a supper at the Women's
Athletic Building on Saturday eve-
ning, July 17 at 6:30 p.m. Reserva-
tions must be made by Friday eve-
ning at Barbour gymnasium.
Swimming: The Physical Education
faculty is sponsoring an open swim-
ming hour at the Intramural pool on
Saturday evening from 8 until 9 p.m.
Both men and women students are
Students, College of Engineering:
Saturday, July 17, will be the final
day for dropping a course in the
Summer Session without 'record.
Courses may be dropped only with
the permission of the classifier after
conference with the instructor in the
A. H. Lovell, Secy.
Phi Lambda Upsilon: There will be

a picnic for all members on the cam-
pus this summer on Saturday after-
noon, July 24. Members of other
chapters are asked to register their
names with G. W. Stroebe, 2209 E.
Engineering Building.
All summer students: The second
in the series of tea dances held each
Wednesday afternoon during the
Summer Session will be held today
in the League Ballroom from 4 until
6 p.m.. All students enrolled in the
Summer Session are urged to attend.
Unidentifiable mail is being held in
Room 1, University Hall, for the fol-
lowing addresses:
Pearle Lean- Marie Beidler
Leo Bodden houts
Mary H. Bowman E. Leneberg
J.W.C Brand J. E. McIntyre
Mrs. I.B.N. Brooks Arthur Martin

Aline Brown
Dr. J. T. Chester-
Dorothy Cool
J. Aubrey' Dabbs
Juanita M.
Helen Driver
Mary Dunbar
Murdock M. Erle
David Genau
Edith D. Glen
Otto Gyneskal
Prof. D. C. Hoff-
Donald S.
Albert Jeffers
Marie C. Johnson
Marvis Johnson
Prof. Nicholas
Mrs. Ryotaro
Wm. Henry
Bruce K. Kennell
William J. Kesl
Gladwin D.
T. G. Kronick
Karl F. Lagler
Helen Lahey

C. R. Martin
Dr. F. R. Matson
Henry Mei
Ruth T. Miller
Harry Moore
Ray Moree
Robert Morris
Mildred Noble
R. V. Oostings
Dorothy Patter-
Prof. R. Pearl
Nellie Pinkowski
A. J. Polk
Henrietta Poppen
Elaine Ragan
Heriberto Duran
C. A. Rowley
Izora Scott
Dr. G. C. Seeck
H. M. Smith
Aaron Summer
S. H. Taylor
V. C. Thompson
Helen Tucker
C. Van Bruggen
J. F. Wagner
Alfred Waldchen
Melvin Walker
Eleanor B. Walz
Jessie Wideman
T. W. Williams
J. W. Wunderlich

larger streams and lakes, is the opin-
ion of Dr. Warren E. Forsythe,
Health Service director.
No infections resulting from swim-
ming in ponds have recently come to
the attention of the clinic, he said,
but the best policy would be to avoid
small water places, as they are much'
more hospitable to germs than flow-,
ing streams.
Wells which may be found near
such places are usually all right for
drinking purposes if they are on the
premises of a farm, he said, while:
deserted wells should not be used.
Vows Are Spoken
Barbara Kanouse became the bride
of Ernest Arthur Johnson, jr., yes-
terday, at the home of her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Harry W. Kanouse of
Manistee. Jhnson is the son of Mr.
and Mrs .Ernest A. Johnson of Pleas-
antville, N.Y.
Miss Clare Kanouse was her sis-
ter's only attendant. Roy Jiano II of
Pleasantville served as best man.
Mrs. Johnson attended the Univer-
sity last year

To any shade of powder that the
wearer may choose, a thin blended
coating of creme rouge may be added.
To insure a perfect appearance, a
tiny bit of lip rouge may be deftly
applied with the finger tips. In so
doing, one is sure that the lipstick
and rouge will be of perfect accord,
and at the same time will serve as
an economy measure. With the sun-
tan beige or rachel powder, an orange
tinted lipstick and rouge complete
the necessary combination. On the'
other hand, a dark shade of rouge
and lipstick is combined with the
evening shades of powder.
Before applying powder, rouge and
NEW YORK, July 13.-P)-Edgar
L. Newhouse, 72, former board chair-
man of the American refining and
smelting company, died today of
penumonia in Harbor oHspital.





is essential to the health
of your family. Arbor
Springs water should be
on your table for break-
fast, lunch and dinner. It
is sparkling clean and in-
vitingly palatable. Order
it without delay.

k - 6 1_''-

Bumper Brims!
Peach baskets!
Formerly to $5.00
Formerly to $7.50



of Crepe, Stitched Taffeta and Velvet-
Turbans and Small Brims.
$3.95 to 5.00


Phone 8270 for Delivery


Fahrics - Felts






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