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May 29, 1937 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-05-29

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PAGE O

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SATURDAY, MAY 29, 1937

?AGE TWO SATURDAY, MAY 29, 1~31

NEWS
Of The DAY
(By The Associated Press)
Hudson Tunnel Explosion
Kills Two, Injures Five
WEEHAWKEN, N. J., May 28.-(R)
-Three men were killed and four in-
jured, one critically, today by a dy-
namite explosion while at work con-
structing the second bore of the Lin-
coln tunnel.
The blast occurrred 40 feet below
the surface of the ground. The men
were drilling rock preparatory to tun-
nelling under the Hudson River. With
the first bore, recently completed,
each section of the tunnel was to pro-
vide one-way auto traffic under the
river between North Jersey and mid-
town New York.
Fellow workmen said the group of
seven men caught the full force of
the explosion when a pressure drill
struck a stick of dynamite.
The dead were identified as:
Salvatore Ratti, 55, Jersey City,
Clarence Hall, Negro, New York City
and Joseph Lacey, 34.
Elliott Sellus, 58, Brooklyn, who
was handling the dril, was removed
to North Hudson Hospital in crit-
ical condition. Richard Bruno, '39,
New York, was also taken-to the Wee-
hawken Hospital.
The following were taken to St.
Mary's Hospital, Hoboken; New York;
Lester Curtis of Weehawken, a job
superintendent; James Russo, 32,
Newark.
The explosion occurred in the sha-
dow of the Palisades, about 300 feet
from the river. All seven men were
drillers. Witnesses said the men ap-
parently did not know the "dud" stick
of dynamite was in a hole in the rock
and applied the drill to it.
Rabbis Oppose Bill Giving
,Dictatorial War Powers
COLUMBUS, O., May 28.--M)-
The general conference of "American
rabbis adopted late today a resolu-
tion opposing the Sheppard-Hill Bill
in Congress which would give the
President dictatorial powers in case
of war, including conscription of la-
bor and capital.
The resolution, sumbitted by Rabbi
William H. Finshriber of Philadel-
phia, Pa., stated that "the Sheppard-
Hill bill represents a distinct threat
to traditional American liberties."
DIVORCES TOTAL 11,419
LANSING, May 28.-(JP-A state
health department survey showed to-
day <nearly one fourth as many' di-
vorces were granted in Michigan last
year as marriages.

Flying Fists Mark Opening Of

Steel Strike

In Chicago

Study Of Wood
Using Concerns
BeingPrinted
A report based on a complete field
survey of the primary wood using in-
dustries of the Lower Peninsula of
iMficlhigan has been sent to the pub-
lshers and will be ready for distribu-
ion near the middle of June, Prof.
Willet Ramsdell of the forestry school
mnnounced yesterday.
The survey was made and the re-
port prepared under the supervision
oi Professor Ramsdell. Accompany-
ig the report is a directory showing
the name, address and classification
of both the primary and the principal
:econdary wood using industries of
lower Michigan.
From two to four men were con-
Stantly in the field making personal
contacts with every firm within the
territory, Professor Ramsdell said.
The inventory, which, he said, was
most thorough and exhaustive. re-
c.uired the better part of two years
to complete.
Geographers Pick

Loyal Steel Workers

England Bank
Head To Visit
Ruthven Here

Sir Josiah Stamp To Be
House Guest; To Speak
In Detroit Tuesday
Sir Josiah Stamp, director of the
Flank of England and head of two
railroads there, will be a house guest
of President Alexander G. Ruthven
from Monday morning, May 31, to
Tuesday noon, it was announced yes-
terday.
The British visitor is to speak on
"Factors in World Recovery" at a
luncheon of the Economics Club of
Detroit, on Tuesday, June 1, in the
Book-Cadillac Hotel in Detroit. Pres-
ident Ruthven is a member of the
board of directors of the club.
During his stay in Ann Arbor, Sir
Josiah hopes to visit the Clements Li-
brary of American history in which
he is particularly interested, he has
indicated. . He has visited in Ann
Arbor before. He will make no public
appearances in Ann Arbor.
In his 56 years, Sir Josiah has been
honored by 15 universities in several
countries and has reseived several
decorations from the British govern-
ment.
Goff Smith Gien
Medal By R.O.T.C.
Goff Smith, '38E, was presented
Thursday with the National Society
of Sons of the American Revolution
medal, awarded annually to a mem-
ber of the R.O.T.C. displaying "high
moral integrity, exceptional quali-
ties of leadership and soldierly value,
and excellent work in military
courses."
Presentation of the medal was made
at a review of the local unit at Pal-
mer Field by representatives of the
War Department.

Fist fights broke out between union and non-union workers as s
for Industrial Organization at steel mills in the South Chicago area
bargaining contracts from officials of the mills. Friends of the comb
them, but they continue to swing at each other in the center of a qu

EVENING RADIO
PROGRAMS
CKLW-1030 Kilocycles
P.M.
6:00-Turf Reporter.
6:15-News and Sports.
3:30-Vincent York's Orch.
6:45--French Lessons-Prof. Leon Troyat.
7:00-Benay Venuta.
8 :00-Hawaiian Serenaders.
8:15-George Fischer-Hollywood Gossip.
8:30-Old-Time Melodrama.
9:00--Federal Theatre-Negro Choir.
9:30-Harold Stokes' Orch.
10:00--Henry King's Orch.
10:15-Ted Weems' Orch.
10:30-Bob Crosby Orch.
11:00-Canadian Club Reporter.
11 :15-Happy Felton.
11:30-Jack Denny's Orch.
Midnight-Sterling Young's Orch.
12:15-Tommy Tucker's Orch.
12:45-Herman Waldman's Orch.
1:00-Weather Forecast.
WJR-750 Kilocycles
P.M.
6:00-Stevenson Sports.
6:15-Musical.
6:30-Melody and Rhythm.
7:00-Professor Quiz.
7:30-Johnny Presents with Charles
Martin-Phil Duey and Russ Mo-
gan's Orch.
8:00-Grace Moore, Vincent Lopez' Orch,
8:30-Saturday Night Serenade.
9:00-Your Hit Parade.
9:45-Universal Rhythm.
10:15-News Comes to Life.
10 :30-Anson Weeks' Orch.
11:00-Glen! Gray Orch.
11:30-Dick' Jurgens.
Micnight-To Be Announced.
12:30-To Be Announced.

i
a
r
7
(
I

WWJ-920 Kilocycles
P.

6:00-Tyson's Sport Review.
6:10-Dinner Music.
6:30-Hampton Institute Singers.
6:45-Sports Review.
7:00-Saturday Night Party.
8_:00-Snow Village Sketches.
8:30-Joe Cook.
9:30-NBC feature.
10:00-Dance Music.
10:30-Dance Music.
1:00-Westwood Gardens Orch.
11:30-Dance Music.
Midnight--Webster Hall Orch.
12:30-Weather.
WXYZ-1240 Kilocycles
P.M.
6:30-Club Deauville Orch.
7:00--Town Talk.
7:30-Meredith Wilson.
8:00-Barn Dance.
9:00-Ruth Carhart.
R. Kirherry.
9:15--Hildegarde.
9:30--To Be Announced.
10:00-Harold True.
10:30-Ruby Newman's Orch.
11:00-Sammy Dibert's Orch.
11:30-Phil HarristOrch.
Midnight---Toin Gentry Orch-

Classified Directory
1 TYPING: Neatly and accurately
Place advertisements with Classified done. Mrs. Howard, 613 Hill Street.
Advertising Department. Phone 2-3241.
The classified columns close at five Phone 5244. 568
o'clock previous to day of insertion. -
Box numbers may be secured at no LOST AND FOUND
extra charge.
Cash in advance ec per reading line BLACK, white and brown wire-haired
for one or two insertions. 10c per read-
ing line for three or more insertions. terrier. Lost near campus. Answers
(on basis of five average words to line) to "Happy." Reward. Call Ward
Minimum three lines per insertion.
Telephone rate I 15c per reading line Parr at 2-3001. 578
for two or more insertions. Minimum
three lines per insertion. JIGGER COAT lost in Barbour Gym
10% discount if paid within ten days Thursday night about 9 o'clock.
from the date of last insertion.
Somebody else's coat taken by mis-
take. Phone 408 Mosher. 579
CLOTHING WANTED TO BUY: Any GOLD rimless glasses in black case.
CLOTiNG ANTD TOBUY:Any Lost sometime Sunday. - Call 6209.
old and new suits, overcoats, at $3, Gerson. Reward. 577
$5, $8, $25. LADIES' FUR COATS,
TYPEWRITERS, OLD GOLD, FOR SALE
DIAMONDS and musical instru-
ments. Phone Sam. 6304. 78x USED CARS. 1930 Buick four-door
sedan, $125; 1931 Hupmobile four-
LAUNDRY door sedan, $125; 1928 Buick four-
door sedan, $95; Model A Ford $50.
LAUNDRY 2-1044. Sox darned. Thirty others to choose from $50
Careful work at a low price. 6x up. Only $5 down and balance in
FOR RENT easy payments. Open Sunday and
Decoration Day. Wiedman Auto-
FOR RENT: Three room furnished mobile Co., Saline, Mich.
apartment with private bath and
shower. Apt. 4 Williams Apts., 500 LONG-HAIRED DACHSHUND, male,
E. Williams. Available June 10 for registered A.K.C., eight months old.
entire summer or summer school Sired by Mickey V. Teckelhof, rec-
session. Phone 5916. - 575 ognized as one of the finest ex-
amples of this breed in America.
NOTICES Atgrandson of the great Sieger
Stropp v. d. Goldenen Perle, the
WILL exchange furnished apartment three times German champion.
within driving distance of Chicago, Medium size, dark red, very low.
Northwestern University for apart- Correct conformation in every re-
ment in Ann Arbor, summer. T. S. spect. Very bold and alert. A real
Skuttle. 4826 Washington Street, bargain at $50. Teckelhein, 2467 W.
Downers Grove, Ill. 540 Euclid Ave., Detroit. Euclid 3697

r
i
:(
_

NOW!
YOU'LL LAUGH
IT'S ALWAYS R
WITH THIS M

Enmet County Site
trikes were called Ly the Committee
in an attempt to obtain collective The geography department will
atants shown here attempt to restran hold its eight week summer camp this
iickly gathered crowd. year at Wilderness Park, ten miles
west. of Mackinaw City in Emmet
county under the guidance of Prof. K.
N.Y. Welfare Head C. MMurry and Prof. C. M. Davis,
it was announced yesterday.
To 'alk In DLetrot The group, consisting of 20 stu-
dents and the advisers, will cooperate
with the land utilization section of
William Hodson, Commissioner of the Institute of Public and Social Ad-
Public Welfare for the State of New ministration of the graduate school
York, will conclude the series of lec- which has a land inventory project in
tures on social work sponsored by the Vheboygan county. Prof. Robert B.
l Graduate School of Social Work Hall will direct the geography depart-
when he speaks at 8 p.m. Wednesday, ments summer session work in Ann
June 2, on "The Next 10 Years in So- Arbor.
cial Work" in the downtown YWCA -------
in Detroit. TO INVESTIGATE AUTO POLICIES
Mr. Hodson, a graduate of the WASHINGTON, May 28 --(IP)--
University of Minnesota, was the Rep. Gardner R. Withrow of La
center of controversy which raged Crosse, Wis., proposed in a resolution
>ver emergency relief in 1935 in New today the Federal Trade Commission
York City. investigate possible unfair competi-
His first executive position was at tion created by the policies of auto--
the head of the Child Welfare Com- mobile manufacturers in distributing
mission of the State of Minnesota. It cars, and of dealers in retailing them.
was in this position that he was in- -- ---
strumental in building a code of child
welfare laws for that state.
Mats. - 25c
Eves, - 35c The SI
YOUR HEAD OFF!
OMANCE AND FUN
ERRY FOURSOME!
N MISCHA AUER « WARREN HYMER
Gor~ila Mn Famous "Dse
yof -. Demand
"My Man Godfrey" Dose" cown
is theyards
of safe se(
D U N N AUE R s
ALL D fAVID NIVEN
Re MARJURIE GATESON
[lY SUITTONH
ED o PrdceN Have you ever use
MERY in "NIGHT MUST FALL" .studying - and fo
- --- ---- --- ---- in?" You may nee
A~Y-
an eyesight specialis
FOUR DAYS ONLY Or it may be tha
From Mark
n Could Come uses up nervous ene
tory of a Prank
ch Almost selves readily to av
ked An Empire
J of The Cour. the abuses of poor
hat Saved It!
Every seeing ta
to be sure of your li
0 The
instrument measur
page of work. It
safe seeing, as reco
ARK TWAIN'S story, y be dou

L FLYNN your lighting is rig
IDE RAINS _ and better sight. H
fSTEPHENSON .-

. _ .. _ I

S amuel T. Dana of the forestry school TYPEWRITERS
was in charge of the arrangements. FOUNTAIN PENS
The inspection trip, made follow- Student Supplies
ing the ceremonies, was the first the
Regents have made since the prop- Ml
erty was given to the University 12 ,
years ago, according to Dean Dana. 314 SOUTH STATE

1

)rril
STREET

Erg

i

Some of the loyal workers who
refused to join the C.lO. strike at,
the Republic Steel plant at South
Chicago are shown sleeping in the
nail department. Company officials
prcvided cots for 400 men and ar-
ranged to feed them in the plant
cafeteria.
Regents, Wives Picnic
With Forestry Faculty
Regents of the University and their
wives were guests of the faculty of
the forestry school at a picnic yester-
day at Stinchfield Woods, Univer-
;ity owned forest near Portage lake.
A tree was planted in honor of each
of the eight members of the board
of Regents after the luncheon. Dean

IGHT METER

I

Stick
sing

- PERFORMANCES TODD
2:00 - 4:00 - 7:00 - 9:10 P

d your eyes for several hours at a time - writing or
und yourself at the end of that period physically "all
d glasses. Your eyes should be examied regularly by
st.
it you have poor lighting, This causes eyestrain, which

STARTING TODAY

The Surprise Hit of the Season - Ask Anyone !
TODAY at 3:15 and 8:15
Last Times MONDAY MATINEE and Night
The Brilliant Continental Stars

Only
Twain
This S
Whin
Wreck
-And
age T
From MA
ERRE
CLA
HENRY

rgy 'and produces fatigue.

sk is made easier with better light.

There is one way

Your eyes will adjust them-

variety of conditions. They are slow to complain of
lighting.

f

ighting - have it checked with the Sight Meter. This
es accurately the amount of light on your printed
tells you whether you are getting enough light for
mmended by the Science of Seeing.

bt about your lighting?

It is better to be sure that

TONIO
SELWART

and

BEATRICE
de NEERGAARD

,ht.

The Sight Meter points the way to better light

in the most stirring play of the festival.

lave your lighting checked with a Sight Meter.

There

I

M R ". L
'RE
S

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