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.

July 15, 1937 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1937-07-15

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

THMSDAY, SULY 15a 1937

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

P'AGV TMM

THURSDAY, .WLY 15, 1937 PAGE THEZE

NEWS
Of The DAY
(By The Associated Press)
Marquette Guards
Thwart Jail Break
MARQUETTE, Mich., July 14.-(P),
-Marvin L. Coon, warden at the
Marquette Branch Prison, today re-
vealed that a recent plot of four in-
mates, all of them hardened crim-C
inals, to seize him and Deputy War-
den William Newcombe in a prison-
break attempt, was thwarted because
of the suspicions of guards on duty.
Although the plot was discovered
July 5, prison authorities gave out no
information until today, when they
had completed a thorough investiga-
tion.
Continue Hopeless
Search For Amelia
ABOARD THE AIRCRAFT CAR-
RIER LEXINGTON NEAR HOW-
LAND ISLAND, July 14.-(P)--In
fierce equatorial heat fliers of the,
Lexington continued today their in-
creasingly hopeless search in the
south Pacific ocean for Amelia Ear-
hart Putnam and Frederick J. Noon-
an, navigator of her plane, missing
12 days on a world girdling flight.
Forty-two of the Lexington's 63
fighting planes scanned a great area
along the international date line west
of Howland, the Island which the
aviatrix and Noonan failed to reach;
in an attempted 2,570 mile flightl
from New Guinea July 2.
Mat Sielski Triumphs
In 25-Yard Backstroke,
Bill Morgenroth continued to set
the pace in the All-Campus swim-
ming meet when he boosted his total
to 180 points with a second in the
25-yard backstroke event yesterday.
Mat Sielski won the race in the time
of 17.2 seconds.
Finishing behind Sielski and Mor-
genroth were Lee Lyons, John Smillie
and Jack Flowers in that order. Smil-
lie's fourth pushed him up into a tie
for second honors thus far in the
meet with Lyons. Lyons put together
two thirds to accumulate a total of
120 points. Sielski's first was good
for third place in total points scored.

Michigan League For Women
OnlyOne Of Its Kind In U. S.
Library Located On Third l ard's "Present Indicative," Marjorie
Floor Latest Innovation Alice Hobart's "Yang and Yin"; Jo-
Hillis,' "Orchids For Your Budget";
Of Many Facilities seph Lash's, "War our Heritage";
Ayn Rand, "Night of January 16";
By CHARLOTTE HUGGER Erich Maria Remarque's "Three
Although the Michigan League of- Comrades"; Dorothy Ferris,' "Bus-
fers a wide social and recreational man's Honeymoon"; and John Stein-
program to . the students on this In addition, the building offers a
campus, few people realize that this dining room, cafeteria, theatre, num-
building is the only one of its kind in crous lounges, private dining rooms
the United States. This fact was and meeting rooms, student offices,
recently determined at a national garden, rehearsal rooms, dormitory,
convention of Women's League Pres- sleeping rooms, ballrooms, and a
idents held in Los Angeles, Calif., this game room. Since its opening, the

Dames To Hold Excursionists To View American
Tea Honoring Side Of Niagara Falls Saturday

New Members

spring.
On other campuses, if the women
are fortunate enough to have any
space of their own, it is usually grant-
ed to them out of the kindness of the
men's hearts -who give a share ofl
'their building to the females on cam-
pus. In still other places, the wom-
en are permitted to use a small share
of the Dean of Women's quarters-
as did the Michigan women until the
present building was constructed.
The latest innovation which is in-
cluded in the League's facilities is a
library located on the third floor of;
the building. This library is entirely
managed and maintained by the
women on this campus, and is used
for women's study and recreational
purposes. It is open every day in-
cluding Sundays and holidays from
12:30 to 9:30 p.m. and is the only
library on the campus for women
students exclusively.
Classics and contemporary fiction
as well as biography, travel, poetry,
drama and a miscellaneous collection
of books are the specialty of this li-
brary.
Just recently an additional num-
mber of books were added to the
shelves among which are: Noel Cow-
New Distance
Record Set By
Russian Fliers
MARC HFIELD, Calif., July 14.-
P-Three air heroes'of the Soviet
Union blazed a new distance record
across the North Pole from Moscow
to a Southern California cow pasture
today for the cheers of the world and
a ham and egg breakfast.
Fog forced them down near San
Jacinto, a mountain community, af-
ter they had penetrated almost to the
Mexican border.
Their direct air line distance was
6,262 miles although they flew much
farther in avoiding bad weather.
They timed themselves in 62 hours
and 17 minutes from their Moscow
takeoff, landing just short of this
army air base about 6:27 a.m. PST.
(9:27 a.m. EST.)
Smiling gamely, Pilot Mikhail

building has served as a club house
for all women students and alumnae.
Lea rue Tea Dance
Is Popular In Spite
Of Oppressive Heat'
By HERSHEY BEAUCOUP
In spite of oppressive heat many
students danced to Charlie Zwick's
music in the second of the series of
Summer Session tea dances, held
from 4 to 6 p.m. yesterday in the
ballroom of the League.
Ken Berkaw and Ralph Lamberson
were seen stagging it, late in the af-
ternoon. Ned Arbury and W. H. Sul-
livan cooled themselves off with
glasses of ginger ale. Carl Von der
Haar was seen talking to friends in
the hall during an intermission.
Marie Sawyer looked cool as ice
in royal blue linen. Alma Stock and
Ona Thornton both chose shell pink
linen. A combination of red and
white was worn by Hope Hartwig,
president of the League, and Jean
Bonisteel in charge of arrangements
for the dance, wore a combination of
blue and white.
Joan Takken, Mary Redden and
Alice Schleh were chatting with
friends in the ballroom. Amelia Cos-
mos was also present.

(Continued from Page 1)
More Than 900 Wives Of top gives it is name. The cave itself
was formed by an underground
Students And Internes stream containing acids which ate
Have Been Invited away the limestone.
The scene is known as "Bloody
The Michigan Dames will hold a Run" because of the famous Devil's
tea from 3:30 until 5 p.m. tomorrow Hole Massacre of 1763 when a band
-tL gohof Seneca Indians ambushed a com-
in the League Garden honoring pany of 100 British soldiers, and
Summer Session members. More than drove them to their death over the
900 invitations have been sent out for J cliff.
the tea. }rAt this point, the first and sec-
The following faculty advisers have I and stages of the Gorge have already
been asked to pour; Mrs. R. W. Aigler, been passed. The first stage is a
Miss Ethel McCormick, Mrs. Ira channel 150 feet deep and 600 feet
Smith and Mrs. Carl Hubbs. wide, cut by water falling 300 feet'
The decorations have been devised from the top of the cliff when the
to divide up the large number of Falls were first formed.
guests expected. Upon arriving each After three eighths of a mile, the
guest will be presented with a map channel becomes 100 feet narrower
of her state which can be matched and only 60 feet deep. This extends
up with one of the four decorative re- one and one eighth miles to the Dev-
.mional maps in the Garden. 11's Hole, and from that point to the
The hostesses for the tea are as Whirlpool extends the third stage
follows: Mrs. Bradfery, Mrs. Brown, which is only 35 feet deep.
Mrs. Carson, Mrs. Chat, Mrs. Gast, Passing on up the Gorge, the party
Mrs. Johnstone, Mrs. Joyce, Mrs. will ride by Ongiara Park, a New
Kingman, Mrs. Kulcinski, Mrs. Mc- York State reservation.
Caffree, Mrs. Lawson. Mrs. Manning, Passing by the two railroad bridges
Mrs. Musser, Mrs. Palmquis, Mrs. over the Upper Gorge, the bus line
Thomas, Mrs. Whitker and Mrs. Wil- runs past the Niagara Falls Power
liams. Company, where the Schoellkopf Sta-
Mrs. L. Musser is the general chair- tion is located.
man in charge of the tea. She is This is the largest single power
assisted by Mrs. P. Krampton in plant of Niagara Hudson, the world's
charge of invitations and Mrs. J. Law- greatest electric power system. Ma-
son in charge of decorations. chines here include great single tur-
Wives of students and internes are bines capable of 70,000 horsepower.
invited to come to the tea whether After dinner, the party will walk
or not they have received an invi- over to Goat Island from the hotel
tation because of the delay in send- to see the illumination of both Falls
ing out the invitations. from the very edge of the cataracts.
There will be no bridge following The first illumination of the Falls was
the tea. begun in 1907.
In May, 1925, the present illumina-
NOW IT'S NAUGHTY
LANSING, July 14.-(P)-Governor
Murphy signed a bill today making it
a felony to steal accessories from au-
tomobiles. j

tion was installed. It consists of a
battery of searchlights mounted near
'Table Rock, casting beams totaling
1,340.000,000 candle power, and re-!
quires 400 horsepower to operate. It
is operated by a board composed of
officials of cities on both sides of the
river.
Any who wish may go to Prospect
Point at the edge of the American
Falls, and take the elevator to the
ledge below which serves as a landing
platform for the "Maid of the Mist."
Boats by this name have been making
the trip out into the Falls pool and
into the spray since 1846, and in
1861 one of them went safely through
the rapids to Lewiston. It will also
be possible to make the trip Sunday
morning.
Sunday morning those who wish to
make the aerial flight over the Gorge
will go to the Canadian side of the
Peace Bridge, where buses from the
Canadian Airways field will pick them
up. The flights will be made by par-
ties of eight. The plane will fly
down the Gorge several miles beyond
Lewiston and return.
At 3:30 p.m. Sunday the group will
leave the Falls, returning to Buffalo
by bus to take the boat at 5:30 p.m.,
returning to Detroit at 8:15 a.m.
Monday, and to Ann Arbor by special
bus at 10 a.m.
The fourth and concluding article
tomorrow will deal with the geolog-
ical and political history of the Falls.

Callers Are Invited
To Animal Shiel ter
B y Tabby And Fido
Dogs and cats who would other-
wise have no home, will be hosts at
the public opening of the new animal
shelter at 615 Barber Ave.. it was an-
nounced yesterday by the Ann Arbor
Humane Society.
Tabby will have a place to sun
herself on the shelf constructed espe-
cially for her in front of the window
in the cement block structure. The
entire large southwest corner will act
as the place of rest for the ownerless
felines.
The canine branch of the animal
tree has shelter set aside in the east
portion of the building. Three dog
pens have been placed there, and all
have openings to outside runways.
While special attention was de-
voted to the comfort of the otherwise
homeless outcasts in the form of a
heating plant and a utility room for
the preparation of food.

0

it

- _ _

-I

SPECIAL
COLGATE
TOOT H PAST E
Large Size'
19r

@I '

I!

Cool Breezes In The Summer?
Try Engineers' Wind Tunnels

(Continued from Paze 1)

IWhere To Gs

I

Theatres: Michigan: "Way Out
West," with Laurel and Hardy and
the Louis vs. Braddock fight pic-
tures; Majestic: "Man of the People,"1
with Joseph Calleia and Florence
Rice and "Once a Doctor," with Jean
Muir and Donald Woods; Wuerth:
"Sinner Take All," with Bruce Cab-
ot and Margaret Lindsay and "Make
Way for A Lady," with Herbert Mar-a
shall and Anne Shirley; Orpheum:
"The Last of Mrs. Cheyney," with'
Joan Crawford and William Powellt
and "'I Promise to Pay," with Chester
Morris.
Ploy : Repertory Players produc-1
tion "First Lady."
DAILY OFFICI
Pubication in the Bulletin is cons
"iversit.. Copy receiveda.t the o
ft 330; 11:00 am. OK S4turda.V

Professor Thompson pointed out.
The walls in the two outside chan-
nels are plastered to make them
more smooth so the air can go past
them at a greater speed, he explained.
As the test progresses, the charac-
teristics of the model at different
speeds and positions is worked out
by those taking part in the experi-
ment and at least two and usually
four men are needed to take care of
the data. The plane is tested at dif-
ferent angles, since a real plane in
the air begins climbing as its speed
increases if the angle at which it is

Gromoff, Co-Pilot Andrei Yumosheff flying is not changed, accordng to
and Navigator Sergei Danilin, who do Professor Thompson.
not speak English, climbed out of The tunnel is one of the few of
their great single-taotored mono- its size in operation in the country,
plane and greeted rancher with the number probably not exceeding
cards bearing these English words: more than 30, according to Prof.
"Bath." "Eat." "Sleep." Thompson, although there are quite
Ranchers notified March Field and a few small6r ones used mainly for
the fliers were brought here where demonstration rather than testing
they got their baths, eats and sleeps. purposes. Most of them are main-
tained by universities ,and the model
at Michigan possesses the reputation
AL U LETINof being perhaps the most outstand-
AL BU LETINing in the Middle West, he stated.
It is a model of the double return
tructive notice to a members of tepe.
The Thor-Hawk, an original aero-
plane model, was built last year by
Marie C. Johnson C. A. Rowley study in the tunnel by Willis Haw-
Marvis Johnson Izora Scott kins, '36E, and R. L. Thorne, '36E,

(Continued from Page 2)
chapters are asked to register their
names with G. W. Stroebe, 2209 E.
Engineering Building.j
Unidentifiable mail is being held in
Room- 1, University Hall, for the fol-
lowing addressees: d
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

Prof. Nicholas
Kaltchas
Mrs. Ryotaro
Kato
Wm. Henry
Hatch
Bruce K. Kennell
William J. Kesl
Gladwin D.
Knapp
T. G. Kronick
Karl F. Lagler
Helen Lahey

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

SWIM PICNIC
NEWPORT
BATHING BEACH
PORTAGE LAKE
- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -.- - - - - - --

Aline Brown
Dr. J. T. Chester-
man
Dorothy Cool
J. Aubrey Dabbs
Juanita M.
Downes
Helen Driver
Mary Dunbar
Murdock M. Erle
David Genau
Edith D. Glen
Otto Gyneskal
Prof. D. C. Hoff-
man
Donald S.
Jacques
Albert Jeff ers

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-
son
Prof. R. Pearl
Nellie Pinkowski
A. J. Polk
Henrietta Poppen
Elaine Ragan
Heriberto Duran
Rodriguez

Piano Recital: Walter Ihrke, Ply-
muth, Wis., student of Prof. Joseph
Brinkman of the School of Music, will
give a piano recital, Monday, July 19,
at the School of Music Auditorium at
8:30 p.m., to which the general pub-
lic, with the exception of small chil-
dren is invited.
= -=7-- -

(A'..t\4)
4, :=

Triple
Feature
Program

Ill

iii

c'

BARTLETT'S

'1- -
SPEC IA L
GRIFFIN
SHOE WHITE

Pleasant Lake
12 Miles North of Jackson
Now Playing
Carl
Schumacher's

jtqodyfl;;
., 2P.

IIIII

iii

ii

ii l l

I

I

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan