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April 10, 1936 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-04-10

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


FRIDAY, APRIL 10, 1936

...........................................................

Wreckage Of Giant Airliner Scattered Over Wide Area

4

LATE
W IRE
NEWS

Classified re

.L n n n nm iri~ ~r

NOTICES

WAN'1"D

MAC'S TAXI-4289._

Try our efli

Spanish Cathedrals
Wrecked By Bombs
MADRID, April 10.- (Friday)
- (A)-Fresh anti-Church out-
bursts in three Spanish cities
marked the last hour of Holy
Thursday last night.
A bomb exploded in the cathe-
dral at Valencia at a time when
it was nearly filled with wor-
shippers. Images and chairs
were wrecked. No one was wound-
ed although women ran out of
the building in a panic and sev-
eral fainted.
A group of extremists at San-
tapder threw a bottle of inflam-
mable liquid at the door of the
Reparadoras convent. The fire
was quickly extinguished by resi-
dents living nearby.
Three small bombs exploded
close to a Barcelona convent.
Persons leaving a nearby the-
atre and cafe scattered, fright-
ened, but there were no injuries.
In a political disturbance at
Santander, a German youth,
Charles Thomas, who was said
to be affiliated with Spanish Fas-
cism, was severely wounded when
extremists fired several shots at
young men sitting on the Pereda
promenade.
Roosevelt Sees
Tornado Damage
GAINESVILLE, Ga., April 9. -
(P) - President Roosevelt stopped
at this tornado-devastated city
tonight to check ever relief work
and to assure cooperation to the
South's stricken storm belt.
Major General George Van
Horn Moseley, commander of the
fourth corps area who joined the
President in Atlanta, informed
him that "the situation resulting
from the emergency has been met
ard now begins the task of re-
habilitation."
The General estimated the
total deaths from the South's
tornadoes this season to be near-
ly 500 with property damage of
from $15,000,000 to $20,000,000
and more than 2,000 homeless.
He spread maps before the
President showing the course of
two windstorms which raked the
South with their fury.
Photographers Held
For 'Oil War' Pictures
OKLAHOMA CITY, April 9.-
(P)--Two newspaper photograph-
ers - first military prisoners in
the "oil war" - were free tonight
after four hours in the hands of
Governor E. W. Marland's Na-
tional Guardsmen.
The photographers were arrest-
ed for ignoring an order by Ad-
jutant-General Charles Barrett
against taking pictures in the
state house military zone.
News cameras clicked as Sher-
iff Stanley Rogers and Deputy
Dan Kean, acting as process serv-
ers, emerged from a conference
with the chief executive. Marland
had refused to accept an order
to appear Monday in District
Court and answer an injunction
suit, filed by the city to stop mil-
itary drilling of five wells on
state house land..
Lieut. Ross Routh arrested
photographers Loren Williams of
the Oklahoma News and Alphia
Hart of the Oklahoma City
Times.
Brought before Charles Daley,
chief of the crime bureau, both
photographers said they were
acting under orders of their of-
fices and pleaded innocent.
PRISON EDUCATION
JACKSON, April 9.-(P)-George I.

Francis, director of the Educational
Department of the State Prison of
Southern Michigan, announced today
that 1,625 inmates were receiving
instruction. There are 80 instructors.

cient service. All new cabs. 3x
NOTICE: We clean, upholster, repair
and refinish furniture. Phone 8105.
A. A. Stuhlman. 15x
EYES examined, best glasses made at
lowest prices. Oculist, U.. of M
graduate, 44 years practice. 549
Packard. Phone 2-1866. 13x
SELL YOUR OLD CLOTHES: Well
buy old and new suits and over-
coats for $3 to $20. Also highest
prices for saxophones and typewrit-
ers. Don't sell before you see Sam
Phone for appointments. 2-3640.
I.Ox
LAUNDRY
LAUNDRY 2-1044. Sox darned
Careful work at low price. 1x
BLOSSOM QUEEN TOURS STATE
BENTON HARBOR, April 9.-(/P)-
Accompanying the 1936 blossom
queen on her State tour next month
will be 10-year-old Hal Brooks of

W A N'T EL): A mateur movie camera, 16
nim. iln. Write Box 118, stating
irm ak, year, and condition i nnme-
(Iially1.428
WANTED Canos for wek-ends of
April 25 and 26. Call A. Kuesel.
Phone 7756 or A. Hartsig, Phone
5321. 427
FOR SALE
FOR SALE: <Bungalow withi large lot,
140 frontage, fruit trees and berry
bushes. Ex client well, garage. Off
main highway. Phone 7537. 431
LOST AND FOUND
LOST A Ga(-o g\lte old wrist
watch wiV black wris band either
Monday p.m. or Tuesday a.m. Call
2-2347. Rcwar d.
F ') TO PAY BONUS
MANISTEE. April 9.-(P) -Bonuses
ranging fro11 $3 to $O0M will be paid
to 200 emplo " thrown out of work
when (lie Mahjll hild Company's

Three Rivers, and Margaret Covill Ministee Sat fa y was detroyed
and Ralph Hughes, Battle Creek y kTe
Central High School seniors. TheEby a i. ri- l weebuilt. Lee
three were winners in the second Fitmag, m ,id the bonuses
annual music talent contest here
~~wil -o a b ~i -0O

_---- - -

i

DUI

RING

-Associated Press Photo.
Here is a graphic picture of the wreckage of the giant Transcontinen ial and Western Air liner which crashed into woods on Chestnut Ridge
near Uniontown, Pa., killing 11 and injuring three. The plane literally was tarn apart 4xcept for the rear part where the survivors were seated.

lili

I

Appointment Of 115 Students
Announced By Phi Kappa Phi

EVENING RADIO PROGRAMS

VACATIO
We will continue
to serve our fine
meals & lunches.

'''

iii

II

SDouble Feature Bill
Stan LAUREL
Oliver HARDY
"The Bohemian Girl"
J ANE W TITHERS
"PA D Y O'DAY"
PARA MO I NTNEWS

Phi Kappa Phi, national honorary
scholastic fraternity, yesterday an-
nounced the election of 115 students
)y the Michigan chapter of the so-
,iety.
According to Prof. Roy S. Swinton
of the College of Engineering sec-
retary-treasurer of the Michigan
:hapter, who announced the list, 45
of the new members are from the
graduate school, 39 from the literary
college, and 14 from the engineering
school.
The new members in the literary
-ollege are all seniors, Gertrude M.
Veneklasen, William N. Deramus,
Carla E. Gilmore, Alfred L. Wilds,
Elinor L. Coles, Thomas H. Weller,
Alfred J. Berger, John A. Babington,
Siegfried H. Levy, Barbara E. Mil-
ler and Hyman Zapakie.
Other literary college students
elected are Murray E. Satz, Arthur
W. Ralston, Jack Lapides, Richard
B. Maxwell, Arthur Argoff, Dan K.
Cook, Mary Margaret Duggan, Earl
C. Townsend, Jr., Louis F. Mikulich,
Henry N. Baldwin, Cecil F. Poole,
George J. Lerner, Ann Agatha Hardy,
Florence E. Harper, Myra E. Schwan,
Jean MacGregor, Richard E. Cross,
Viola B. Goin, Harry R. Bethke,
Kathleen MacIntyre, Helen M. Houck,
Milton A. Kramer, Robert O. Thom-
as, David Landau, Edward J. Ruff,
Irving L. Sperling, Ruth M. White,
and Betty Greve.
In the College of Engineering the
society elected Frederick J. Newberg,
John H. Beyer, Richard F. Cooper,
John R. Kane, Jack H. Sheets, An-
drew W. Orr, Jr., Rupert B. Bell,
Kenneth C. Mosier, Louis D. Smullin,
John L. Cramer, William H. Eason,
Daniel L. Mulholland, Claude E.
Shannon, and Hayden Evans.

In the Graduate School those chos-
en were Paul H. Bremer, Helen M.
Loomis, E. O. Kirkendall, Mrs. Mary
Carty Rogers, Thryphena Humphrey,
A. C. Muellrer, K. C. Lee, C. B. Eghoff,
Gennady Kosalapoff, W. H. Huang,
Lynn M. Bartlett, Gretchen Mueller,
B. W. Rottschafer, Claire Douglas,
Marie I. Rasey, Judson W. Foust.
Francis E. Lord, Cecil V. Millard,
George R. Anderson, Helen E. Flynn,
Jack A. Morton, Miklos Heteneyi,
Jean C. Curtis, Elizabeth H. Chap-
man, Jenneth W. Dow, Leslie J. H.
Brock, William L. Wannenacher,
Lorna L. Trott, Andrew D. Osborn,
and Clark F. Norton.
Phi Kappa Phi also has chosen inj
the Graduate School L. G. Nelson.
V. A. Scanio, Arthur C. Turgeon,
Henry K. Ransom, George L. Web-
ster, Lester H. Phillips, Arthur E. Se-
cord, Edwin C. Mack, Harold A. Gib-I
bard, Ching-Kun Yang, Esther M.
Whitney, Reeve M. Bailey, Carl E.
Hoffman, Quin F. Curtis, Gustave J.
Vogel and Fred A. Beeler.
Other students chosen were Her-
bert W. Stevens, '36A, Frederic W.
Wilson, '36M, Virgil D. Shepard, '36M,
Gordon F. Glair, '36D, Leonard F.
Klausmeyer, '36D, Erwin C. Moessner,
'36Ed, K. L. Nielson, '36Ed, Lena
Laude Schermann, '36Ed, Garnet P.
Waggoner, '36Ed, Garrett C. Van de
Riet, '36BAd., Herbert D. Soper,I
'36BAd, Mary Jane Clark, '36SM,
William J. Lichtenwagner, '36SM,
John Mosajgo, '36SM,

0:00 -WJR Buck Rogers,
WWJ Ty Tyson.
WXYZ Contrast in Music.
CKLW Omar.
6:15- WJR Junior Nurse Corps.
WWJi Dinner Music.
WXYZ Sophisticated Rhythm-
CKLW Joe Gentile.
6:30----JR Duncai1Moore.
WWJ Newscast.
WXYZ Day in Review.
CKLW Melody Lane.
3:45 -WJR Hot Date.; in history.
WWJ Musical momentis.
wXYZ Lowell Thomas.
CKLW Song Recital.
7:00-WJR Myrt and Mar 'e.
WWJ Amos and Andy.
WXY Harry R man.s
CKLW Phil Marley's Music.
7:15--WJR Jimmie Allen.
WWJ Speakers: Evening Melodies.
WXYZ Rex Battle's Music.
7:30---WJR ,lack Randolpli.
WXY Z Lone Ranger.
CKLW Variety Revue.
74 WJR Boake Carter.
WWJ Roy alists.
t:00---WJR Lennie Hayton's Music: Guest
Stars
JJessica Dragonette.
WXYZ Irene Rich.
8:15--WXYZ Wendell Hall.
CKLW Will Osborne's Music.
8:30-WJR Broadway Varieties.
WXYZ Red Nichcls' Music.
CKL V Pop Concert.
900-O-WJR Hollywood Hotel.
WWJ Waltz Time.
WXYZ Music Guild.
CKLW Witches Tale.
9:30-WWJ Court of Human Relations
WXYZ rec Waring's Pennsylvanians.
CKLW Music Box Review.
WJBK--Organ Melodies.
STROH S
PABST BLUE RIBBON
FRIARĀ°S ALE
At All Dealers
J. J. O'KANE, Dist. Dial 3500

10:00--WJR Richard Himber's Champions.
WWJ First Nighter.
WXYZ Girl Friends.
CKLW Serenade.
10:1 -WXYZ Musical Moments.
CrKLW Cesare Sodero Presents,
10:30--WJR March of Time.
WWJ Marion Talley: Orchestra,
WXYZ Adventures of the Hornet.
10:45._-WJR Musical Moments.
WWJ Klein and Gilbert.
I l *00-_WJR Bulletins.
WWJ Bureau of Missing Persons:
'rroupers.
WXYZ Baker Twins.
CKLW Hockey Review.
11: 5----WJR Latin-American Music.
WWJ Sports Celebrities: World
Observer.
WXYZ Sportgrams.
11:30--WWJ-Kavanagh's Music.
CKLW Jack Hylton's Music.
WXYZ Lowry Clark's Music.
11:95---Meditation.
WXYZ Henry Biagini's Music.
12:00-WJR Barne'y Rapp's Music.
WWJ Russ Lyon's Music.
CKLW Johnny Johnson's Music.
WXYZ Shandor: Ranny Weeks'
Music.
12:30 -WJR Guy Lombardo's Music
WXYZ Phil Levant's Music.
CKLW Will Osborne's Music.
1:00-CKLW Ted Weems' Music.

Kruger 's h
DELICATESSEN
i Restaluran t
233 S. State At Head of Liberty

1.

ARBOR SPRItsGus WATER

Has that cool, "Spring"

taste

you've hankered for .
Delivered to your home in cases of six '-qt. bottles, or in large 5-gal. bottles.
Phone 8270 for Quick Service,
ARBOR SPRINGS WATE CO
416 West Huron Phone 8270

S

.._ .

L

I

11

I

RECOGNIZE THIS
INSTRUMENT*.. ?

CA

ONE ENTIRE WEEK
Starting Tomorrow

A'

I

Continuous 1:30 - 11 p.m.
15c to 6-25c after 6
"TRANSATLANTIC
TUNNEL"
and
"MUTINY
AHEAD"
Tomorrow
Ben Lyon - Joan Marsh
"DANCING FEET"
-I and
GEORGE ARLISS
"MR. HOBO"

LIFE IS SWEETEST AND COMPLETEST
~4W~N SH IRL EY'S H ERE !
And you'l love her more than
r ever ... as the winsome waif of
- 1.aura E. Richards' famous story !
New songs u
New dances! _

I

11

I

IT'S THE NEWEST of modern
coiveieice}s a} you'll find i
I gf('l [ you ill
lryiiig to locate anyihlig you
may have lost; to rent or to find
a conVenient roolii ; to sell soilie-
thing; or to locate opportullity
for buying values and for eu-
PlOy Ilntl.

WLp nqO.WS 5

I

. . . customers tell us it's not usually their
regular bills but the expenses that come up
without any warning that keep them up
against it. We lend them money to pay.
these extra bills and our easy payment plan
enables them to repay out of.income. Are
extra expenses making it hard for you to
get ahead? Single or married, you may get the cash you need
on your own signature and have a year or longer to repay. So
add up your money needs and come in TODAY.'

30ca

SPECIAL
C H ILDR EN'S
MATINEE
J fi _ i,r,in 1Al

Last Times Today
G JODF RDAY
M A T INEE TO DA Y
at 3 P.M.

Is (f silli e priC t pay for
rC'cQrI(y of articles you
prize highly.

I

Ul

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