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May 09, 1935 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-05-09

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The Weather

C, r

fRtr t ktj -,t


Business Alumni Offer
Criticism .. .
But Don't Roller Skate..,

Scattered showers, warmer
today; moderate south winds.



To Cooper
Detroit Boy Is Honored
By Chicago Alumni For
Spring Practice Work
Presentation Male
By Meyer Morton
Characterized By Kipke As
The 'Most Outstanding
Prospect In Years'
Robert Cooper of Detroit, versatile
freshman backfield man, was awarded
the Chicago Alumni Trophy, given
each year to the first year man mak-
ing the best showing in spring foot-
ball practice, last night at the football
roundup in the Union.
Meyer Morton of the Chicago
group, who has made the presenta-
tion each year since its inaugural
in 1924, made the award. Cooper is
the eleventh winner of the trophy.
Cooper, who was an all-state and
all-city quarterback while attending
Cooley High School in Detroit, was
characterized by Coach Harry Kipke
last night as "the most outstanding
prospect seen at Michigan in recent
Although weighing 187 pounds, he
is a shifty as well as hard-running
back, is an accurate passer, and is
expected to develop into a good punt-
Coach Kipke has used Cooper at
every position in the backfield this
spring, and expects to alternate him
between quarterback and the tail
halfback positions next fall. With
Captain Bill Renner at his best when
he is playing only a part of the game,
Cooper will be given a thorough trial
at the signal-calling post along with
Ferris Jennings and George Bolas,
letter-winners in 1934.
This year's winner of the award,
who did not play freshman football
last fall, is the first backfield man to
be honored since 1931, when Estil
Tessmer was selected. Jerry Ford,
center; and Mike Savage and Matt
Patanelli, ends, won the trophy dur-
ing the past three years.
George Ghesquire, Groose Pointe;
John Smithers, Elkhart, Ind.; and
Stark Ritchie of Battle Creek were
others considered by the football
board of strategy as serious prospects
for the award, Ritchie pressing Coop-
er the hardest for the honor.
The award is base specifically on
"improvement, atttitude, attendance
to daily practice sessions, and future
promise as Varsity material."
Commence Sale
Of Tickets F or
Family Banquet
Dinner Will Be Held In
Union May 18; Cooley
Is Guest Of Honor
Tickets for the Family Banquet, to
be held in conjunction with the an-
. nual Spring Homecoming at 6:15 p.m.
Saturday, May 18, at the Union, were
placed on sale yesterday, it was an-
nounced yesterday by Douglas R.
Welch, '35, chairman of the Home-

coming committee.
They have already been distributedI
to student committeemen of the U~n-
ion and the League and will also be
on sale at the main desks in both
the Union and the League. Tickets
will be priced at $1 per person.
Jean Seeley, '36, president of the
League and assistant chairman of the
Homecoming committee, is complet-
ing arrangements to provide special
tables for groups desiring accommo-
dations together. She announced
that several sororities have already
made such reservations.
The name of the speaker who will
address the banquet has not yet been
announced. Welch predicted that ne-
gotiations to bring a prominent figure
here for the occasion will be complet-
ed within a, few days. Dean-Emeritus
Mortimer Cooley has already accept-
ed the invitation of the committee
to attend the dinner as guest of hon-
The Family Banquet is part of the
annual spring program which will ex-
tend over three days, May 17, 18, and

Chain Letter Fad

Now In High


'Factories' Opened
SPRINGFIELD, Mo., May 8. - ()
- Chain letter "factories" - $18,000
changed hands at three of them with-
in five hours - turned this city into
a money-mad maelstrom today.
A whirlpool of humanity - society
women, waitresses, college students
and taxi drivers-jammed down-
town streets:. Women shoved each
other roughly in a bargain-counter
rush on the numerous chain head-
It started last night as a joke. By
sunup it was the town's biggest bus-
Two, three and five-dollar chain
letters were sold from person to per-
son and attested before a notary.
As little as possible was left to
chance in Springfield's big-scale de-
velopment of the original send-a-
dime fad.
A customer who purchased a $5
letter was taken before a notary pub-
lic. The notary made certain that
the customer put $5 in the mail ad-
dressed to the person whose name
topped that particular chain list. Two
copies of each letter purchased were
resold with the new customer's name
at the bottom of the lists. With each
resale and cancellation of the top
name the new customer worked up
to the "pay off" position.
Auditorium Is
Refused N.S.L.
By Committee
Expect To Hold Slosson-
Weinstone Debate I n
Local Chnrch
Permission for the use of a Uni-
versity building for a debate between
Prof. Preston W. Slosson of the his-
tory department and William Wein-
stone, Michigan secretary of the Com-
munist party, was withheld yesterday
from the National Student League,
sponsors of the proposed debate.
Following the receipt of a letter
from Carl G. Brandt of the speech de-
partment, secretary Qf the University
Committee on Lecture Policy, the or-
ganization made plans to hold the
lecture as scheduled, on Monday, May
13, in a local church instead.
Sends Letter
The letter of refusal follows:
"Your request for the use of Natural
Science Auditorium on Monday, May
13, cannot be granted.
"We have already indicated to you
on your former application for the
use of a University building that pub-
lic lectures on the campus must be
sponsored by responsible organiza-
tions. We are firm in the belief that
yoursorganization does not meet this
standard. As we have already stated
to you, our conviction is based upon
the misrepresentations made to us
by members of your organization, the
inability of our committee to obtain
frank statements from them, and the
corstant shifting of responsibility
from one member to another.
Still Irresponsible
"We have no evidence since our
last refusal to you of permission to use
a University building for a public
lecture that your group or its officers
have become responsible. We there-
fore cannot approve any application
from your organization as it is at
present constituted."
Efforts were made by the National
Student League at its meeting last
night to meet the requirements of a
"responsible" organization asked by
the University. A complete list of
members and officers, the deposit of
organization funds with the Univer-
sity, official" permits for all public
meetings, and the publication of the
name of the editor of the N.S.L. paper

on each issue, were the requirements
asked by the University.
Vulcans Initiate Sixteen
New Men At Ceremony
Vulcans, senior honorary engi-
neering society, initiated 16 men
into the society at a formal cere-
mony held yesterday afternoon.
The men initiated are Neree D.
Alix, Noble Ashley, Foster Camp-
bell, Nelson Droulard, Frank A.
Denison, John W. Dersch, Reeve
R. Hastings, Charles A. Kelly,
Charles F. Marschner, Robert E.
Merrill, Tunis C. Ross, Tor J.
Nordenson, Robert L. Taylor,
Chase R. Teabolt, H. Warren Un-
derwood, and Robert R. Warner.
The society elected Denison as
president for the coming year,
Campbell, vice-president, Merrill,
secretary, and Nordenson, treas-
,i a ni urnamnraq th+e renre-

79 To Obtain
Here May 17
Advanced ROTIC Stuidents
To Get Lieutenancies At
15 Must Complete
Camp Requirement
New Oflicers Will Enter
Infantry, Ordnance And
Signal Corps
The names of 79 advanced students
of the University R.O.T.C. who will
receive second lieutenants' commis-
sions and certificates at the annual
ceremonies to be held Friday, May
17, were announced yesterday by the
department of military science and
Of the number, 15 will not hold
their office until after military camp?
this summer.
Those who will receive commissions
and certificates, to go into effect im-
mediately, are Julius F. Bartus, '35E,
Infantry; Kennetl O. Beach, '35, In-7
fantry; Robert A. Benton, '36, In-
fantry: Clarence F. Blanding, '35,
Signal Corps Robert B. Brown, '37,1
Infantry; Charles B. Brownson, '35,
Infantry; Allen E. Cleveland, '35E,
Signal Corps; David Clinger-Smith,
'35, Infantry; John S. Cole, '35, In-
fantry; Leland E. Coulter, '35E, Sig-
nal Corps; Carl A. Cuphaver, '35E,
Signal Corps; Maurice R. Demers,
'35E, Signal Corps.
Garrit J. de Gellecke, Jr., '35A, In-
fantry; Francis W. DuLyn, '35E, Sig-
nal Corps; Carleton J. Eggstaff, '35E,
Signal Corps; Robert Engel, '35, In-
fantry; Alton E. Farr, '35E, Signal
Corps; Duane D. Freese, '35-'37L,
Infantry; Edward P. Hall, '35E, Ordi-
nance; Samuel H. Hazleton, '35E,;
Signal Corps; John C. Healey, '35, In-
fantry; Melvin G. Hellert, '35E, In-1
fantry; Delbert P. Hesler, '35E, Ord-9
nance; Herbert W. Hoerouf, '35, In-;
fantry; John W. Holden, '35E, Ord-
nance; Ward D. Houtz, '35A, Ord-
nance; Llewellyn S. Howe, '35E, Sig-1
naf Corps; Frederick F. Jones, '35;,
Ordnance; Rufus D. Keiser, '35E,
Ordnance; Raymond J. Koykka, '35,1
Infantry; Alfred Kresse, '35E, Ord-
nance; and Carl R. Levine, '35E, In-
Also included in this group are
James C. Loughman, '35E, Signal
Corps; John C. Moore, '35E, Ord-
nance; Harley M. Newcomb, '35E, Sig-
nal Corps; Donald P. Norton, '35, In-
fantry; Ward L. Paine, '35E, Ord-
nance; Louis A. Patronsky, '36E, Ord-
nance; Donald S. Patterson, '37, In-
fantry;. Robert J. Pfohman, '35E,
Ordnance; Donald A. Pomeroy, Jr.,
'35E, Signal Corps; Clarence L. Ray-
nor, '35E, Infantry; Delwin J. Reis-
inger, '35E, Signal Corps; Samuel M.
Rood, '35, Infantry; George Rugge,
'35E, Signal Corps; John P. Sager,
Grad., Ordnance; Robert K. Sawyer,
'35E, Infantry; John F. Schmidt, '35E,
Louis Schwartz, '35-'35BAd., In-
fantry; G. Hoyt Servis, '35E, Signal
Corps; Sidney Shelley, '35E, Signal
Corps; Frank W. Shutko, '35E, Engi-
neers; John T. Simpson, '35E, Ord-
nance; Thomas D. Schmidt, '37E,
Ordnance; Trueman C. Smith, '35,
Infantry; John E. Soenke, '35E, Ord-
nance; Constantine S. Stavropoulos,
'35BAd., Infantry; Chase R. Tea-
boldt, '37E, Ordnance; Salvatore M.
Tramontana, '35E, Signal Corps;
Joseph C. Wagner, '35E, Ordnance;
Cameron Walker, '35-'37L, Infantry;

Robert E. Wolfe, '35E, Ordnance;
Artemus Ward .Wood, '35E, Infantry;
and Hozmer B. Wright, '35E, Signal
The 15 remaining men who will
come into full possession of their
commissions and certificates at the
end of the camp this summer are
Donald M. Bachelor, '36E, Ordnance;
Dwight M. Cheever, '35-'35BAd., In-
fantry; Henry J. Gaston, '35, Ord-
nance; Charles E. Gilbert, '37SM, In-
fantry; Wilfred H. Haughey, '35, In-
fantry; Donald S. McKenzie, Grad.,
Ordnance; Alexander M. McPherson,
'35-'35BAd., Infantry; James E. Mat-
yi, '35, Infantry; Paul D. Robinson,
'35E, Ordnance; Donald Jack Rus-
sel, '35-'36BAd., Infantry; Val R.
Saph, '35, Infantry; Vernard M. Stil-
son, '35, Chemical Warfare Service;
Gordon H. Stow, '36A, Infantry;
Robert W. Thorne, '35E, Infantry;
and Blaine E. Tuttle, '35E, Ordnance.
Jury Recommends
Crash investigation
MACON, Mo., May 8 -OP)- A cor-
oner's jury recommended today a

xpect Bonus
Veto To Start
Senate Fight
Bill Held Up Temporarily
In Congress Following
President's Promise
Mass Suppo rt For
2 Billion Measure
Two-Thirds Vote Will Be
Needed For Successfiul
WASHINGTON, May 8. - (P) -
Forewarned of a swift Presidential
veto, supporters of the Patman $2,-
000,000,000 new specie bonus bill tied
it up in the Senate today in an at-
tempt to marshal full strength for
an effort to override the President.
Senator Elmer B. ;Thomas, Okla-
homa Democrat, leader of the Pat-
man forces in the Senate, acted quick-
ly to hold up the bill temporarily
when Mr. Roosevelt indicated to his
press conference that a veto message
would speed the measure back to Cap-
itol Hill without even the ten-day de-
lay allowed by the Constitution.
First Veto Threat
This was the first word direct from
the President that he would veto the
inflationary bonus measure. But his
leaders on Capitol Hill had predicted
it flatly and confidently asserted
today that the veto would be upheld
by the Senate. On the basis of the
55 to 33 vote cash bonus supporters
needed four votes to push the bill
over a veto.
Veteran senators contended that1
the vote favoring a bill usually drops
off instead of picking up after a veto.
They said that past experience
showed there was little chance of
passing a bill over a veto if it did not
get the support of two-thirds of the
Senate on original passage.
Speaker Joseph W. Byrns said that
the 90 votes against the Patman bill
in the House "should be increased by
a veto, but probably not enough to
stop the bill."
To slow up transmission of the
bonus legislation to tie White House
Thomas filed a tniotldn to reconsider
the passage vote. It was purely a
parliamentary move which the Okla-
homan did not intend to press. Thom-
as said he feared from the Presi-
dent's statement that the bill might
reach the White House today and be
sent back immediately for a vote in
the House this afternoon.
Bill Held In Senate
He added that Rep. Wright Pat-
man, (Dem., Texas), author of the
bill, and other supporters of it were
out of the city and he wanted to give
them a chance to return before any-
thing happened. His motion, Thomas
said, would hold the bill in the Sen-
While Thomas did not say so, Sen-
ators understood that the Patman
forces wanted more time to try to
swing a few votes over to their side.
By delaying the bill until a successor
is named for the late Senator Bron-
son Cutting, of New Mexico, the Pat-
man bill might pick up another vote.
If the final test could be held off for
another month Senator-Eelect Rush
D. Holt, of West Virginia, who is
waiting for his thirtieth birthday,
might also be eligible to participate.
NEW LONDON, Conn., May 8. - (iP)
- Gregory Caldwell Davison, 63 years
old, designer of the Davison all-pur-
pose gun and Commander of a gun-
boat in the Spanish-American war,
died today at his summer home near
here. He was born at Jefferson City.

First All-Student Sing Greeted
By Enthusiastic Student Crowd

More than 3,500 students jammed
the steps of the General Library and
immediate vicinity last night and
sang traditional Michigan songs -
hesitantly and weakly at first but
confidently and loudly towards the,
The occasion was the first All-
Campus Sing, sponsored by the In-
terfraternity Council in conjunction
with the Varsity R.O.T.C. Band and
the Varsity Glee Club, and from the
manner in which the huge crowd
greeted the Sing it will be continued
yearly for some time to come.
The steps of the Library began fill-
ing rapidly shortly before the band
marched from Morris Hall to their
places in front of the Library, and
by the time the Glee Club started in
the first number, students were pre-
cariously perched on any vantage
point of the Library.
An obvious lack of knowledge of
some of the songs which were on the
program was the cause of the rather
pianissimo response by the assembly,,
but on those songs which every good
Michigan student knows, such as
"When Night Falls Dear," "The Vic-


tors," a n d "Varsity," fortissimo
The Glee Club, under the direc-
tion of Prof. David Mattern of the
music school, led all of the songs
in which the mass participated, be-
sides rendering several solo numbers.
Chief among these in audience ap-
peal, as evidenced by the applause,
was "The Bum Army," and "Maiden
The song which cimaxed the eve-
ning's festivities was, as it should be,
"The Maize and Blue."
The evening furnished a fitting
background for the spirit of the sing,
the usually unreliable Ann Arbor
weatherman behaving splendidly by
even allowing several stars to shine
down on the occasion.
The band, under the direction of
Bernard Hirsch, '36SM, provided a
respite for tired student tonsils on
two occasions by playing spirited
march airs.
Committeemen stated last night
that because of the enthusiastic re-
ception granted the sing by the stu-
dent body, an effort would be made
to have it established perdianently
on the campus.


I i

President's Parrot Will
Amuse Visitors No More

No longer can students attending
one of President and Mrs. Ruthven's
teas, say "Polly want a cracker," be-
cause Theodora died Tuesday night.
The eight-year-old parrot belong-
ing to Peter, the President's eldest
son, had been suffering from a severe
cold and Tuesday night her condi-
tion took a turn for the worse. "Bud,"
the younger son of the President,
who plans to enter the Medical
School upon his graduation from the
University High School, administered
restoratives to the bird but to no
He is quoted as saying, "Well dad,
I have lost my first patient."
The death was first made public
when students attending the Presi-
dent's tea yesterday, inquired as to
why the bird was not in its usual
place in the sun room.
Peter, who is at the present time in
Egypt with'the University Expedition,
was not able to attend the funeral.
S.C.A To Hold.
Annual Tag Day
The Student Christian Association
will sponsor its annual Campus Tag
Day for the benefit of the University
Fresh Air Camp tomorrow.
It is being held in order to raise
funds to back the Camp,which serves
the needs of underprivileged boys
living in the vicinity .of Ann Arbor,
and Detroit.
The Fresh Air Camp is located 25
miles southwest of Ann Arbor near
Pinckney. For the past 13 years it'
has been the purpose of the camp to
help boys who are in bad health or
who because of economics conditions
are forced to live in an unhealthful
environment to enjoy six to eight
weeks of outdoor life.
Under the direction of George G.
Alder, the camp personnel is made
up mostly of students of the Univer-
sity and certain members of the fa-
culty. The camp program is care-
fully planned by these administrative
officials so as to give each boy the
maximum amount of individual sat-

Pollock Terms
Hitler Orator,
Says Dictator's Speeches
Appeal To Emotions But
Not To Intellect

Pointing to Adolf Hitler as one
>f the greatest demagogues and publicI
>rators of all time, Prof. James K.
Pollock of the political science de-
partment addressed the Alpha Nu
initiation banquet last night in the
Prof. Pollock was a prominent
nember of the honorary speech fra-
ternity when he was a student in the
"Hitler has overcome the stodgy
seaviness in the German language."
Professor Pollock declared, "and this,
coupled with the, fact that his
speeches are perfectly adapted to the
psychology of the German people ac-
counts largely for his getting into and
remaining in power."
Professor Pollock, who has heard
the Germanr dictator speak on nu-
nerous occasions, cited the two ad-"
dresses given by the Reichsfuehrer
at the funeral ceremonies of Von Hin-
denburg as the most dramatic he had
ever heard.
"Hitler is not a gentleman of great
intelligence and intellect," he said.
"His speeches rarely if ever inform
an audience. Instead they are dra-
matic, sensational, and appeal only
to the emotions."
"Hitler," Professor Pollock ex-
plained, "when seen from close range
is nearly void of personality. But
when you see him on a platform - he
lives -he has a tremendous appeal."
He declared that Hitler considers
the spoken word, as delivered by a
trained public orator, the greatest
possible weapon for propaganda.
In the course of his remarks, Pro-
fessor Pollock asserted that "Hitler
is not running Germany. He is not
in the position of Mussolini. Since
June 30, he has had the hand of the
Reichswehr around his neck."
In concluding, he pointed to Hitler
as an example of "oratory put to a
purpose which seems to me to be not
the highest."
Paul Von Bergen, '36, was toast-
master, and Karl Nelson, '37, gave a
toast to the pledges who were being
initiated. Clarence Kresin, '38, re-
Those initiated are Kresin, Doug-
las B. Sterling, '37; Kenneth S. Good-
rich, '37; Frank P. Lapick, '38; Joseph
J. Walsh, '38; and Anthony J. Wil-
kowski, '37.
Vandenberg Opens
Tariff Discussions
WASHINGTON, May 8. - (.P)-
With fists full of legislation awaiting
action, the Senate today waded into
an old-fashioned tariff debate, set
off by an attack by Senator Arthur
Vandenberg, of Michigan, against
the reciprocal trade treaty program.
The Michigan senator, mentioned
frequently as a possible 1936 Repub-
lican presidential candidate, described
the policy as "suicidal." He said the
policy put the country in the position
of striving on one side toward the
multilateral trade trea'ties advocated
by the State Department, and on the
other toward the bi-lateral p'olicy ad-
vocated by George N. Peek, foreign
trade advisor of the President.

Lands At
New ark
2,100 Mile Nonstop Flight
From Mexico City Ends
At 9:58 P.M.
Plane Was Heavily
Loaded At Takeoff
Makes Trip In 14 Hours,
28 Minutes; Big Crowd
Greets Aviatrix
NEWARK, N. J., May 8. - (') -
Amelia Earhart landed her red
monoplane at Newark airport at
9:28:50 (E.S.T.) tonight, completing
her hazardous 2,100 mile nonstop
flight from Mexico, D. F., in 14 hours,
28 minutes, 50 seconds.
Her landing was clocked by Lieut.
Richard Aldworth, manager of the
airport, at the request of the National
Aeronautical Association.
A crowd, estimated at 4,000 per-
sons, was at the airport when the ship
landed. Police held them in check.
"Here She Comes"
A cry went up from the throng as
the motors of a plane were heard
thrumming in the night sky, and
someone shouted, "here she comes."
Attendants at the airport imme-
diately switched on the powerful
searchlights and flooded the field. In
the glare the big red ship which had
carried Miss Earhart over the perils
of the Mexican mountains, the long
stretch of the Gulf of Mexico, and of
the Atlantic seaboard, came to rest.
Miss Earhart took off from the
Mexican capital at 7 a.m., E.S.T.,
hopeful of being the first to blaze a
non-stop aerial trail to the Newark
She reached the halfway mark,
Mobile, Ala., at one minute past 2 p.m.
Lands Skilfully
At a few seconds before 8:06 p.m.
her plane swooped over the Washing-
ton airport where -she sent radio
greetings to those below. Her plane
carried 472 gallons of gasoline and 20
gallons of oil on the takeoff, and
weighed 3,000 pounds. But the flyer,
who has conquered two oceans, skill-
fully brought the ship down a three-
mile runway at the Mexican capital
and pointed its nose at Newark with-
out a mishap.
Although recognizing the dangers
ahead of her in the rarefied air over
the mountains between the Mexican
capital and Tampico, and over the
long stretch of the Gulf, Miss Earhart
was determined to achieve the flight
to "make up" for the failure of her
attempted non-stop journey from
Burbank, Calif., to Mexico.
On that flight a bug flew into her
eye and forced her to land when she
was 60 miles short of her goal.
Johnstone Says
Siegel Still On
Brands As False Rumors
That Captain Has Been
Coach John Johnstone of the Mich-
igan tennis squad yesterday charged
as false the stories which have ap-
peared in the Detroit papers saying
that Captain Seymour Siegel had been
dropped from the team.

The fact that Siegel was ill during
the matches at Chicago last week-end
is not attributable to any infraction
of training rules, which had earlier
been supposed, and had been a major
reason for temporarily suspending the
captain from his No. 1 position at the
head of the squad, it was revealed yes-
"It is utterly absurd to suppose that
the captain would be permanently
dropped from his team. My move was
one which I felt called for because I
think Siegel is not at present play-
ing up to his usual form, and needs a
rest before the opening of the Big Ten
tournament," Johnstone stated last
The Wolverine captain had been er-
roneously reported dropped fron the
squad, probably for the remainder of,
the year, because he had broken
training and a result had lost two
Ssinglesmatches, one to Minnesota and
one to Chicago, in Conference compe-
z "I have no quarrel to pick with
Ri nam1"f on TaYhnCtnna on, tinar

Would-Be Gables And Garbos
Star As Extras In Local Film

Hollywood visited the Michigan
campus yesterday and transformed
the Stadium into a veritable movie
set, with cameras, sound equipment,
directors, and extras over--running
the place.
And more than 100 students
learned that "Once In a Lifetime"
isn't a satire on Hollywood. It's a
true picture.
A call for 55 extras, to appear at
the stadium for work at 8:30 in the
morning, brought forth 150 potential
Gables, and the majority of those
who weren't chosen stuck around to
see what it was all about anyway.
At 10 a.m. the 35 Mosher-Jordan
extras arrived on the scene. By 11
a.m. everything was set for the open-
ing shot. Clad in heavy overcoats
and clothes suitable for a winter day,

touchdown" chant. The students ap-
parently didn't want a touchdown --
they wanted lunch. So the stands
echoed with a lusty "We want
lunch." And they got it - that is
most of them did.
Sandwiches and drinks were or-
dered for 150 people with the line
forming on the right. But the spec-
tators joined the bread line, too, and
the food was soon gone. A hurried
call for additional refreshments was
put in.
Things didn't move so smoothly in
the afternoon. After rehearsing
scenes a dozen or so times the sun
would go under a cloud and there
would be a long wait before it ap-
peared again and the cameras could
The Stadium was a veritable mecca
for airplanes, much to the disgust of

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