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April 24, 1934 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-04-24

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Flash: Here's A Racing Driver
Who lhwsn't Smoke Cigarettes

T hreatened By Gang

The name of Ab Jenkins is familiarE
to you if you read automobile adver-
tisements. Searching the back pages
of practically any magazinu for the
end of that continued story, you must
have come upon the picture of this
"intrepid racing driver; who defied
death that science might advance in
its tortuous course toward automo-
tive perfection."
Of course, in these days of super-
chargers, polished inlet ports, special
high compression, and a thousand
other what-nots, 117 miles an hour is
not sensational speed for an automo-
bile to make. But when a driver can
average that speed for more than 25
consecutive hours in a temperature
of 115 degrees, he must, as the gen-
tlemen on the sporting desk say,
"have something on the ball."
And he did, as those who last night
witnessed the showing of films of theC
test drive, can attest. For 40 minutes,
members of the Transportation Club
and the A.S.M.E. sat spellbound be-
fore pictures of the daring drive. To
cap the show, Ab Jenkins was there in
person, to explain and elaborate on
the movie.
After the showing of the run, which
broke more records than Jenkins can
remember (67 in all), he offered to
answer any and all questions which
the audience had to make. And, as he
said later, that was probably a harder
job than the drive.
He was pelted with queries ranging
from gas consumption to tire wear,
from oil feeding to questions on the
automatic timing devices. One engi-
neer even wondered if he smoked a
popular brand of cigarettes which
claims to be good for the nerves.
"No," said Jenkins, thereby passing
up a chance for a healthy testimonial
fee, "I never touch whisky or to-

bacco." Nobody had the nerve to in-
quire about beer.
Perhaps the most novel feature of
the run was brought out in the movie.
Driving at a speed of 125 miles an
hour, Jenkins had shaved himself,
and without a scratch. Which
achievement, speaks for his nerves,
cigarettes or no cigarettes.
Mr. Jenkins was brought here
through Russell Howe, '25E, who is a
research engineer for Pierce-Arrow.
Howe is an alumnus of the local
chapter of Kappa Delta Rho fra-
ternity, and he invited Jenkins to
appear as the guest of that house
Sunday afternoon. The movie was
also presented there.
Bu.siness Meet
Will Hear Prof.
P H<al H .Doga s
Many men prominent in the busi-
ness world are scheduled to speak
at the Sixth Annual Alumni Confer-
ence of the School of Business Ad-
ministration, according to an an-
nouncement made yesterday. The
conference will be held May 5 at the
Union.
Heading the list of speakers for
the conference is Prof. Paul H. Doug-
las of the University of Chicago. Pro-
fessor Douglas is well-known as an
author in the field of economics and
is a contributor to the American Eco-
nomic Review, Journal of Political
Economy, the Political Science'Quar-
terly and other periodicals in this
field. The subject of his talk at the
conference has not yet been an-
nounced.
Q. Forrest Walker, economist for

Dr. Payli Of
GermanyWill
TalkApril 30
Dr. Melchior Palyi, visiting profes-
sor of economics in the University of
Chicago and recognized as one of
Germany's leading financial econ-
omists will give a University lecture
on "Economic Nationalism in Eu-
rope" Monday, April 30 at 4:15 in
Natural Science Auditorium.
He will comment on the growth of
trade barriers among European na-
tions after the War, and show the
relation of these barriers to the
world economic depression and to
current races in armaments.
Dr. Palyi, for more than a decade,
up to 1933, was Professor in the Grad-
uate School of Commerce at Berlin
also chief economist of the Deutsche
Bank und Disconto-Gesellschaft, the
largest banking institution in Ger-
many. As the Hitler regime rose to
power, Dr. Palyi left Germany.
He is the author of a number of
monographs and articles on monetary
theory, inflation, balances of pay-
ments, and related subjects, and has
served as technical expert of the Ger-
man Republic's commission on stab-
ilization of the mark, after the great
inflationary period following the War.
While he was visiting Professor at
the University of Chicago a few years
ago, Dr. Palyi gave two addresses to
the Economics Club on this campus,
and he recently addressed the mem-
bers of the American Statistical As,
sociation in Detroit.
PRiNING
PRICES THAT WILL PLEASE YOU!
THE ATHENS PRESS
Downtown - 206 North Main St.
Dial 2-1013 Next to Downtown Postoffice
Typewriting Paper at Reduced Prices

--Asociated Press Photo
A death threat, believed to have
come from the John Dillinger gang,
and aimed at Gov. George White
(above) of Ohio was studied by postal
authorities. Signed "friends of Harry
and Charley," the letter threatened
the governor unless he pardoned
Harry Pierpont and Charles Makley,
convicted Dilhinger henchmen.
the R. H. Macy & Co. department
store, will come from New York to ad-
dress a session of the conference.
Prof. H. F. Taggart of the School of
Business Administration who is on
leave will return to the campus for
the conference. Professor Taggert is
in Washington as a specialist on cost-
accounting for the NRA.
Besides Prof. Laylin K. James of
the Law School, who will address a
meeting of the conference, other
members of the University faculty
will speak and lead discussions on the
various topics to be considered.

are Alays n to our throat
so round, so firm, so fully packed-no loose ends
that's why you'll find Luckies do not dry out

We think you'd be

impressed if you saw

Luckies being made. You'd see those clean,
silky center leaves-and you really wouldn't
have to be a tobacco expert to know why
farmers get higher prices for them. They are
the mildest leaves-they taste better.
You'd be impressed by Lucky Strike's
famous process-"It's toasted"- designed
for your throat protection. And we know

that you'll be truly fascinated when you see
how Luckies are rolled round and firm,
and fully packed with long golden strands
of choice tobaccos. That's why Luckies
"keep in condition"-why you'll find that
Luckies do not dry out-an important point
to every smoker. And you'll get the full
meaning of our statement that Luckies
are always in all-ways kind to your throat.

"It's toasted"

./ -All f---N z

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