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July 21, 1937 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1937-07-21

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WEDNESDAY, JULY 21, 1937

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

NEWS
Of The DAY
(By The Associated Press)
Negroes Murdered
In Florida
TALLAHASSEE, Fla., July 20.-(A)
-Unidentified white men took two
Negro youths from the county jail,
four blocks from the Florida capitol,
and shot them to death early today.
The Negroes, Richard Hawkins and
Ernest Ponder, each about 18, were
held on a charge of stabbing Po-
liceman V. F. Kelly Sunday when he
attempted to question them about
breaking into a store. Kelly is in a
serious condition at a hospital.
"This was not a lynching-it was
murder," said Gov. Fred P. Cone
when he learned of the case. "I'm
going to prosecute anybody we get to
the limit of the law."
Sheriff Frank Stoutamire said four
men, wearing paper sacks over their
heads, forced night Police Sergt.
Harry Fairbanks to accompany them
to the county jail.
Fairbanks said the four men en-
tered police headquarters about 3
a.m., poked a gun to his back and
said:
S"'We want the jail keys and we
don't want any foolishness.'
"I got up and gave them to them."
He said the men forced him to
accompany them to the jail, open the
six doors necessary to get from the
outside to the cells. Then they tied
his arms and gagged him, and left
him locked in a cell block.
Inventor Of Curve
Ball Dies
CHESTER, N. J., July 20.-(AP)-
William (Billy) Dee, 73, who often
told how he fooled opposing batsmen
with what he called the first curve
ball in baseball history, died today.
A sandlot pitcher, Dee said he
threw the first curve 56 years ago,
purely by accident. He was tossing
a few fast ones when the seam on
the ball cover tore, and Dee's finger
caught in it. The result, he said,
was an amazing outcurve.
Practice enabled him to throw a
curve without a torn seam.
Dee pitched for 21 years, but was
too small for the big leagues.
Baxter Made
Wlliamns President
CAMBRIDGE, Mass., July 20.-(AP)
-James Phinney Baxter, III, 44-year-
old international authority on naval
affairs, tonight was named the 10th
president of Williams College.
A Harvard professor and master of
that university's Adams House, he
succeeds his intimate friend, Dr. Ty-
ler Dennett, who resigned the post
he held at Williams for three years,
following upon differences with the
institution's trustees.
Students May
Use Badminton,
Squash Courts
An opportunity to use the badmin-
ton and squash courts will be extend-
ed to the students in summer school
by the physical education faculty
Friday from 8 to 9 p.m. in the Intra-
mural building.
Instructors will be on hand to give
coaching in these two activities. The
equipment will be furnished, but stu-
dents are urged to bring their own,
if they have either racquet.
Badminton and squash are very
popular here during the academic

year. The students and the Ann Ar-
bor Badminton Club play on the 12.
courts in the large gymnasium every
Saturday night. Ten squash courts
will be available for play. These
-,i-4--~~ ~~~ -- -+t ~caa+i"ah0

Famous Diamond Goes To First Night

Wearing the storied Hope Diamond, Mrs. Evalyn Walsh McLean of
Washington attended the opening of the annual play festival at the
Central City, Colo., playhouse. With Mrs. McLean is her daughter,
Evalyn. Central City, a homely mining camp hemmed in by tunnel-
scarred mountains, became one of the drama centers of the country
with the start of the sixth festival.
A Little 'Dated Nonsense' 4dds
To A Late Summer Wardrobe

Fraser Urges
New Emphasis
On Democraey
Professor Decries Pressure
Of Reactionary Groups
On Civics Teachers
(Continued from Page 1)
Dennis H. Cooke, professor of school
administration at the George Pea-
body College, said that the demand
has arisen for more centralized con-
trol over all divisions of educational
administration.
He stressed, however, that all adap-
tions in centralization should be made
within the limits of educational ob
jectives.
"It is also desirable," Dr. Cooke
continued, "to keep education out of
partisan politics. Education must be
independent from general political
lineups and affiliations."
"Schools belong to the people, but
this does not give a local board of ed-
ucation license to use the system for
its own advantage and the advantage
of relatives and friends," Dr. Cooke
stated in closing.
A discussion of the report of the
committee on resolutions of the rep-
resentative assembly of the National
Education Association was presented
at the morning meeting of the con-
ference by Dr. William G. Carr, secre-
tary of the Educational Policies Com-
mission.
In going through the report, Dr.
Carr pointed out the important
things the national government has
done in the aiding of the youth prob-
lem, among them being the CCC and
the NYA.
Other things in the report that
were discussed at the meeting were
adult education in the United States,
federal aid for schools, rural edu-
cation in the United States, federal
aid for schools, rural education, ad-
justment of teacher supply and de-
mand, teacher tenure, work of the
advisory committee on education andi
radio education.
At the same meeting, Dr. A. J.
Phillips, executive secretary of the
Michigan Education Association, dis-
cussed the chief features of the pro-
gram of the Michigan Education As-
sociation for 1937, '38 and '39.
Deadline Today Forj
All-Campus Golfers
Golfers in the All-Campus tourna-
ment are reminded that all first and
second round matches in the contest
must be completed by 6 p.m. tonight,
in order that third round matches1
may be completed before Monday.
Pairings of the first flight, printed
for those who have not yet completed
their matches, are for the first round:
Clark (3385) vs. Hunter (5576) ; Small
(4151) vs. Vredevoodg (4522); Ay-
mond (4955) vs. Brown (3990). Sec-
ond round matches, in the order of
their brackets, are Neuhaus (2-1817)
vs. Sacrist (2-1882); Holmes (2-3241)'
vs. Bracey (5753); Love (6375) vs.
Shepard (5434); winner Clark-Hun-
ter vs. winner Small-Vredevoodg;
Ryan (4387) vs. winner Aymond-
Brown; Bez (2-1044) vs. Goggan (2-
3236); Steiner (3990) vs. Sempliner
(2-1524); Curto (2-3738) vs. David-
son (2-2933).

'Grapes' Balloon Before Test Flight

Members of Prof. Jean Piccard's family gathered around the gon-
dola of his multi-balloon aircraft before he soared away from Rochester,
Minn., for a test flight in his novel carrier. He landed near Lansing,
Iowa. Fire destroyed all of the scientific equipmenit in the gondola. Left
to right: Piccard, his son Paul, Mrs. Piccard, John and David.
Instructions To Those Students
Who Are Using Friends' Autos

All Seasonal Designs May
Be Dropped For Styles
Of Next Season
NEW YORK, July 20.-0)-Sum-
mner sales of 1937 offer some of the.
best values the fashion world has had
in years.
A little cash plus intelligent shop-
ping will produce exceedingly smart
clothes to freshen a late summer
wardrobe-and be useful next year.
The secret lies -in buying standard
things and adding a little "dated
nonsense" to stamp them with the
season's chic. At summer's close the
nonsense can be discarded.
White clothes and accessories havel
been very chic this year and are one
of the best buys of the season. A
short-sleeved white redingote of crisp
acetate suiting, worn over a darker
frock or foundation, makes a smart
cool costume for town. White linen
suits combining frock and jacket and
an extra white sports frock are
other valuable late summer additions.
One of the best July fashion in-
vestments is a two-piece suit frock,
which is just as good in the country
as in town. New chiffon linens, hop-
sackings and rayon weaves are used
in this season's versions. They come
in nearly all the light shades includ-
ing dusty pink, light blue and natural
color. Wedgewood blue and cin-
namon brown are two of the smartest
ahd most useful hues, since they look
well with white or dark accents.
Another good investment is a,
bright printed pique house coat, tail-
ored enough to wear on the beach,
or one of dotted swiss, frilly enough
to be worn for dinner at home on hot#
nights.
A few of the one-piece frocks,
which are selling all over the country
from two dollars up, will be useful
wardrobe additions for the woman
who is summering in a small town.
Cottons and rayons woven with
stripes and small bright colored fig-
ures on white make good frocks for
the country club or an informal af-

ternoon of bridge.
When it comes to evening clothes,
the canniest shoppers are concen-
trating on cotton or chiffon. The
first is youthful, nonchalant and in-
expensive; the second may do duty
into the fall.
This is the season to buy shoes,
bags and lingerie. Oxfords or san-
dals which mountnover the instep,
and handled bags in the staple hues
of black, navy blue or white are all
safe investments. So is white or tea
rose lingerie, cut on the princess sil-
houette which molds the figure to
the fitted corsetlette profile heralded
for fall.
Narrow white or colored belts,
bright polka dot scarfs, colored
strapped sandals, animal clips, twin
lapel boutonnieres, frosty white tur-
bans and bright wooden bracelets
make timely seasoning for new
clothes.

Operation Of A Car
About Seven Cents
Mile, WriterSays

Costs
Each

Convenience is the mother of good
motoring manners.
Because guests, in the normal order
of things, should have the choice
seats, automobile etiquette demands
that they enter the vehicle first.
Because rumble seats are difficult
to get into, motoring custom insists
that older people and women should
not be asked to sit in them-unless
of course, they express a preference
for rumble seats. (In case they do
it's the gentlemen's duty to help them
in getting there).
And because it is more convenient
-financially, at leat-for several
people to ride in one car it has be-
come customary for friends of the
automobile owner to insist on sharing
the expenses.
Accepted estimates of motoring
costs place the expense of owning and
operating an average, low-priced car
at around seven cents a mile.
Figure it out for yourself . . .
Gas is around 20 cents a gallon.
Averaging 15 miles to a gallon, that
means the gas costs are almost a cent
and a half a mile.
That still leaves five and a half

cents-to come out of the driver's as he tries to hold the script still
pocket. enough to read. There are those,
There's the oil. It averages around however, who after a few times get
30 cents a quart. It should be changed used to it. It takes a lowly little
every 1,000 miles or so-which means. microphone to make one realize just
$1.50 if five quarts are used. how self-centered he is.
Other items of expenditure, besides The beginning broadcaster wants
the actual cost of the car itself and to do the thing perfectly, and for a
the insurance, include: new tires at time it seems to him that a sinle
least once every 20,000 miles-if the mistake will ruin him for life. In
driver is lucky; greasing (every 1,000 one NBC station in California an-
miles or so); wax and paint (waxing nouncers are required to drop aqu t-
to the tune of three or four coats will
make a tremendous difference in the or make a slip of the tongue. Nov
car's surface during snowstorms in that would be something to worry
snowstorm territory); addition of about!
freezeproof liquid in winter; new
spark plugs (every 10,000 miles or DAMES PLAN BRIDGE
so); grinding the valves (every 20,000 The Michigan Dames will hold
or so miles) . . . and so on ad in- their weekly bridge at 2 p.m. today
finitum. in the Grand Rapids room of the
Consequently, when the guest oc- League. Mrs. Louis Kulcinski is in
cupants of the car insist on paying charge and will be assisted by
for the gas-and even the gas and Mrs. Charles Clapp, Mrs. Lawrence
oil-what they're really paying Musser and Mrs. W. F. Thomas.
amounts to just about a quarter of Wives of students and internes are
the expenses. invited to attend the bridge
Pens - Typewriters - Supplies
"Writers Trade With Rider's"
RIDER'S
302 S. State St.Al

'Wherfe To G.

1

1 e

I

Theatre: Michigan: "A Day at the
Races," with the Marx Brothers and
Allan Jones; Majestic: "The Great
O'Malley," with Pat O'Brien and
"Dangerous Number," with Robert
Young and Ann Sothern; Wuerth:
"The Woman I Love," with Miriam
[Hopkins and Paul Muni and "Time
Out for Romance,' with Clair Trevor
and Michael Whalen; Orpheum:
"Night Must Fall," with Robert
Montgomery and Rosalind Russell
and "Career Woman."
Lecture: Recent Biblical Studies
and Discoveries by Prof. Henry A.
Sanders at 5 p.m. in Natural Science
Auditorium.
Excursion: Michigan State Prison
at Jackson. Leave from Angell Hall
at 1 p.m.
Tea Dance: League from 3:30 un-

Iii

i

Af

SUMMER

CLEARANCE

DRESSES

til 5:30 p.m.
Play: Repertory
"Yellow Jack."
Dancing: The
Pleasant Lake.

Players production
Blue Lantern at

One Group
One Group

All Occasional Dresses,
Values to $19.75
Linens, Plain and Printed Crepes,
Sheers. Values to $16.95

11

courts are in the basement un er ne e;
large gymnasium.
The locker rooms will be open for
showers after play to those students
wishing to use them. ',
This event is one of a number plan-.
ned by the physical education facultyl
for men and women enrolled in the
Summer Session. Last week a mixed
swim was held in the Intramural -
Pool. Students are cordially invited
to attend this week's event as players
or spectators.

I

THE BARRIER'S UP!
AND THEY'RE OFF!
In the whopper of
Musical Fun Shows!

8 Formal & Dinner Dresses 1/2 reduced

Better Dresses

Formerly
to $35.00

Nuptial, Engagement
Announced Recently
The marriage of Catherine Eliza-
beth Buckerfield to Prof. Seaman M.
Scott has been announced by Mr.
and Mrs. Ernest Buckerfield of Van-
couver, B.C., brother and sister-ine-
law of the bride. The wedding took'
place July 10 at Vancouver.
Professor Scott is an assistant pro-
fessor of history in the University.
The engagement of Marian Grace
Luther to Walter S. Lundahl has
been announced by her parents, M.
and Mrs. M. J. Luther, of Ann Arbor.
Mr. Lundahl is the son of Mrs. The-
1 rpm,1 .fa Arnn Arbor.

III

I

Better
Hurry!
... and take advan-
tage of the grandest
bargains ever of-
fered in Summer
Clothes at

8 Suits and Redingotes
1/2 reduced
Lounging Pajamas, Robes 1/2 reduced

III

I

32
1

Wool Sport Jackets

One Group

I

0!

Linen Blouses
Wool Skirts'

One Group
Formerly
5.95

i i

11

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710mIs. . sEA' M.ffl s

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U "W' W III

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