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December 01, 1935 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-12-01

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

1, ~ THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Forum T o Hold
Discussion On
FutreVale
Program Including Talks
By Engineers, Faculty
To Be GivenToday
Discussion on the proposed Huron
River Valley development at the Ann
Arbor Community Forum at 4 p.m.
today in Perry School will be directed
by Prof. Edwin C. Goddard of the
Law School, it was announced yes-
terday.
The first of nine speakers, Pro-
fessor Goddard will give a brief
summary of the work already com-
pleted in the river valley program,
the goal of which is to develop this
areas int arypublic park and a wild
Prof. Harlow 0. Whittemore of
the landscape design department,
\who with Professor Goddard is a
member of the Ann Arbor committee
formed to study the project, will
pesent a pan for the beautification
Sewage disposal as it will affect the
proposed plan will be discussed by
George Sandenburg, city engineer,
and valley improvemenlt within the
city limits will be treated by E. A.
Gallup, city superintendent of parks.
L. H. Hollway of the Ann Arbor
High School faculty will talk on
water sports and Ernest Allmen-
dinger of the county road commis-
.sion will discuss picnicking and
camping in the valley.
"Our Obsolete and Inadequate
River Laws" will be the subject of
Dean Henry M. Bates of the Law
School. Dr;. Frederick M. Gaige,
director of the zoology museum, will
describe the valley as a wild life
sanctuary, and Dean Samuel T. Dana
of the forestry school will explain re-
forestation as it would be applied
to the river valley.
President Ruthven, in a letter to
Pofesr Godd ad lannounced ta
forum, but expressed himself as very
both the University and Ann Arbor's
public schools were foreseen by Pres-
ident Ruthven in the areas which
could be protected from destruction,
according to his letter.
Supplementary to these advan-
tages, President Ruthben believes',
will be the stimulation to the schools
for more extensive nature study',
which he believes to be unsatisfac-
tory at the present time.
Man Hunts Out Of
Season; Results: 1
Squirrel,_$17 Fine
Because he just couldn't resist tak-
ing a shot at a teasing fox squir-
rel, and because the open season
on squirrels ended on Oct. 24, Frank
Shingledecker, Kensington Drive, is
a sadder but wiser hunter.
Thanksgiving was a lovely day for
eating. Accordingly Shingledecker ate.
Finiding that the weight of the food
hampered his well being, and feeling
that a little fresh air would drive
the grogginess from his system, he
took the air, the air in Pittsfield
township to be exact. Guarding him-
self against any possible attack, or
squirrel, he took his gun along.
Reports do not state whether or
not the little varmint actually went
after Shingledecker, but when Wil-
liam Corson, local conservation ofri-
cer, came upon the culprit, he was
defending himself vigorously, so vig-
orously, in fact, that after the firing
of only one shot, the squirrel came

tumbling to his feet just as the arm
of the law walked up.
Shingledecker did not enter a plea
of self defense yesterday when he was
arraigned in justice court, and Judge
Jay H. Payne was forced to find him
guilty on circumstantial evidence.
Shingledecker paid a fine and costs
of $17.65 and lost his trusty de-
fender, his gun.
BAND TO PLAY AT PRO GAME
The University of Michigan Var-
sity-R.O.T.C. band will leave Ann
Arbor at noon today for the Uni-
versity of Detroit Stadium, where
it will play at the Detroit Lions-
Brooklyn Dodgers football game.
The band will march between the
halves, but will execute no forma-|
tions. The trip will be made by bus. I

China Clipper Will Carry Passengers On 9,000-Mile T rip T o C hina

Jurors Impaneled
For Current Terni
Thirty jurors have been impaneled
for service during the December
term of the circuit court. They will
appear at 10 a.m. Tuesday, Monday
being used to determine the number
of cases ready for trial.
Atotal of 199 cases are scheduled
on the new docket, 41 more than were
listed at the beginning of the Oc-
tober term. which was closed yester-
day morning. Criminal cases for the
new docket number 17 as compared
with 23 which started the last term.
There are 77 cases in which no pro-
gress has been made during the last
term and which are accordingly re-
listed. This type of case usually
forms the greater part of the local
court docket, city officials stated.
Grad Rapids Fetes
PavngOf Main Drag
GRAND RAPIDS, Nov. 30.-(~P) -
Dedicatory ceremonies Friday night
marked the formal opening of Mon-
roe Ave., principal business thor-
oughfare, newly paved as a WPA
Thousands of residents watched
a parade in which several western
Michigan cities entered floats and
heard addresses by State Highway
Commissioner Murray D. Van Wag-
oner and Mayor William Timmers.

-Associated Press Photo-
The route of the regular trans-Pacific mail and passenger air service now operated by the China Clipper (shewn in the lower part of the
picture) and projected sister ships under Pan-American Airways is char ted above the Clipper in flight. Upper left is a view of the control room
anid at the right is an interior ,picture of the ship's cabin.
Aero Graduate Points Out Laborious I~
Preliminaries To Trans-Pacific Flight %

Q UI C K Cleaning

(on

(Continued rrom Page 1)
of the island, and a group of pretty
girls and young ladies to take it
over-.
"-Yes, the career of the aviator
offers enticing moments but the
chances of being 'washed out' and of
-seeing long-cherished illusions shat-
tered even on an advanced stage of
the preparation and training are
many."
West-bound aerial transportation
to Honolulu, following regular and
frequent schedules for mail and pas-
senger service, has been, for a com_-
paratively long time, taken for grant-
ed by the public as a common-place
necessity rather than a miracle of
luxury created by science. Also, that
route lying between China and Ma-
nila, a distance of 2,200 miles, has
already been made a regular, much-
used artery of commercial air trans-
portation.
But until the early fall of this
year, there still remained one link
in the chain of trans-Pacific aviation
routes to be spanned before commer-
cial aeronautics could consider the
last air frontier of the Pacific re-
moved -that link connecting Hono-
lulu and Guam, and covering a dis-
tance of 2,200 miles.
Until October 5th of this year the
idea of the commercial use of such a
route remained purely an abstraction
to be talked about rather than to be
acted upon. On that day, a -crew of
seven Pan-American Airways offi-
cers climbed into their clipper after
the necessary preparation for a test
flight which was to carry them from
Alameda. Calif. to Honolulu (2,300
miles), to Wake Island (1,300 miles),
and to Guam (1,400 miles).
It was a festive day for many in
that part of the country, and even
the interests of stamp-collectors had
received attention; covers which bore
the stamps, "First Flightl Est-Boun
Bound Guam" had been distributed
in good numbers among the crew,
and are now drawing the envious
price of 25 dollars from avid stamp-
collectors and hero-worshippers.
On the crew was Mr. Lodeesen,
functioning as junior flying officer.
A native of Holland, Mr. Lodeesen
graduated from the aeronautical en-
gineering school of the University in

1930, and studied at the United
States School of Aviation, at Pensa-
cola, Fla., for one year. In 1931, he
performed one year of active service
as ensign aviator, in San Diego,
Calif.
Following this, he returned to
study at the University, received his
master's degree in aeronautical
transportation, and accepted an ap-
pointment as apprentice-pilot with
the Pan-American Airways, at Mi-
ami. In 1935, he received the coveted
post of junior-pilot for the trial
flight of the China Clipper.
(By The Associated Press)
American flying clipper ships,
pointing at a slice of the billions of
dollars in the oriental trade markets,
will nose their way into the crowded
China seas some time after Nov. 22.
That is the date announced by

Postmaster General James A. Farley
for the first transpacific air mail
flight from San Francisco to Manila.
The aerial successors of the Yan-
kee Clippers, groomed with infinite
patience and care for the task of
hauling mail, express and people
across the Pacific, are expected by
their owners, Pan American Airways.
to accomplish several objectives:
They will shrink the time-map of
the world.
They will give the United States
a powerful bid for the fiercely-com-
petitive oriental market.
They will bring a new era of good-
will between the United States and
her Far Eastern neighbors.
They will bring the Territory of
Hawaii, the isolated islands of U. S.
Oceania, the Commonwealth of the
Philippines closer to the American
mainland.

SUPPORT GALEN'S
CHRISTMAS DRIVE

ii

4

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AND TRUST COMPANY
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-Oldest National Bank
In Michigan
Every Banking Service Available
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STUDENT ACCOUNTS INVITED
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Member Federal Reserve System

i

I ,.

FRITZ KUEISLER

IN answer to many inquiries,
o this is notice that we did not 0
Lithoprint the Student Direc-
tory this fall. Books which we
-' Lithoprint bear our imprint.

I'll I I I U

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