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October 08, 1937 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-10-08

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Band To Leave
On Initial Tour
This Afternoon
Revelli Refuses To Divulge
Plans For Program; To
Play At Alumni Dinner
The University of Michigan's 125-
piece Varsity Band will make its first
long trip of the year when it leaves
this afternoon by train for Chicago,
its headquarters for the Northwestern1
game tomorrow at Evanston.
Arriving at 5 p.m. at the Chicago
depot, the band will stop at the La-
Salle Hotel today and tomorrow. The
band will play at the Chicago Alumni
Banquet tonight in the Palmer House.
It will tour the Chicago loop after
the banquet.
After drilling early tomorrow at
Dyche Stadium, the band will lunch
in Evanston and then play at the
game. Prof. William D. Revelli of
the School of Music, director of the
band, refused to divulge the program
before it is presented at Dyche sta-
dium.
Sunday, after breakfasting at the
LaSalle, the band will entrain for
home at 10:10 a.m. and arrive at
3:45 p.m. at the Ann Afbor depot.I
This trip is the regular trip to one
conference game which is awarded to
band members each year. A second
annual Varsity Show, sponsored by
members of the band will be given
Tuesday, Oct. 26, at Hill Auditorium
to raise funds for a trip to Philadel-
phia for the Pennsylvania game.1
Ruthven To Attend
Day's Installation
(Continued from Paie 1
man of New York, Sen. Royal S.
Copeland of New York, President
Prank Aydelotte of Swarthmore Col-
lege, President George B. Cutten of
Colgate University, President Wil-
liam P. Few of Duke University, Pres-
ident Laurens H. Seelye of St. Law-
rence University, President Alan Val-
entine of the University of Roches-
ter and President William E. Weld
of Wells College.
Ransom Note Enlivens
KidnapingInvestigation
CHICAGO, Oct. 7.-(P)-The re-
ported receipt of a ransom note en-
livened the 12-day investigation of
the kidnaping of wealthy Charles S.
r Ross today.
A usually reliable authority said a
letter had been mailed from Savanna,
Ill., to a "Mrs. Breckenridge," a friend
of the retired manufacturer's family,
through the general delivery depart-
ment of the Chicago post office.
EVENING RADIO
PROGRAMS.
CKLW
P.M.
6:00-Turf Reporter.
6:15-News and Sports.
6:30-Vincent York Orch.
6:45--Johnson Family.
7:00-Three Moods.
7:30-United Press Bulletins.
7:45-Rube Appleberry.
8:00-Strickland Gillilan.
8:51-HaroldaStokes Orch.
8:30-Dick Stabile Orch.
9:00-Joe Sanders Orch
9:30-Morton Gould Orcb.
10:00-"How About It?" -
10:30-Musicale Moderne.
11:00-Canadian Club Reporter.
11:15-Mickey Alpert Music.
11:30-Aloha Islanders.
12 :00-Bernie Cummins Music.
12 :30-Dance Orch

WXYZ
P.M.
6 :00-HarryHelmann.
6 :15-Factfinder.
6:30-Day in Review.
6:45-Lowell Thomas.
7:00-Football Forecast.
7:30-Lone Ranger.
8:00-Varsity Show.
8:30-Death Valley Days.
9:00-Robert L. Ripley.
9:30-,Jack Haley.
10 :00-Tommy Dorsey Orch.
10:30-Fortune Series.
11:00-Lowry Clark.
11:15--Eddie Bratton.
11:30-Eddie Varzos Orch.
12 :00-Graystone.
12:30--Jesse Hawkins Orch.
wwJ
P.M.
6:00-Ty Tyson.
6:15-Dinner Music.
6 :30-Bradcast.
6:45-Musical Moments.
7:00-Amos 'n' Andy.
7:15-Paul Leash.
7:45-Sports Review.
8:00-Lucille Manners.
9:00--Waltz 'Time.
9:30--True Story Hour.
10:00-First' Nighter.
10:30-Jimmy Fidler.
11:00-Newscast.
11:15-Northwood Inn Orch.
11:30-Dance Music.
12:04-Webster Hall Orch.

Butchers Protest High Meat Prices

-Smashing down rising prices of meat was the obje tive of 5,000 Kosher butchers in New 7ork who closed
their shops in protest of high costs. Several persons were reported injured in rioting that took place outside
the shops which refused to close their doors. Picket li es were promptly formed outside butchers who chose
to remain open. Here a picked swings a placard staff during the fight at an open butcher shop.

Duce' s Son Comes Japa
To See New York
She
NEW YORK, Oct. 7.-UP)-Vittorio
Mussolini, son of the Mussolini, ar- 9
rived in New York today for what was
described as a sightseeing trip, and
promptly went to sleep. NIT

His plans for the remainder of his
first, brief visit to the United States
were very, very vague, indeed.
Reports that he was called home
by his father were denied by him
and discounted by informed sources
in Rome.'
The assumption that he would sail'
Saturday on the Italian liner Conte di
Savoia was answered by a spokesman'
at his Park Avenue Hotel suite with
the assertion that he might remain
here several days.(
America's Isolation
PolicySeems Ov e
(Continued from Page 1)
aggression inclines to the opinion that
a meeting of the parties who signed
the nine-power treaty will be called
and that the United States will at-
tend, declared Prof. Remer. "Such
developments can be interpreted,
reasonably only if the United States
has abandoned, at least for the pres-
ent, isolationism as armor against'
war. It appears to be a move towards
an international program for peace.
A further possibility is that a meet-
ing of the Washington treaty signa-
tories, of which Russia is not one,
is being called in order to exclude
the Soviet Union from the delibera-
tions, he said. "In that way Japan
may be persuaded to attend without
losing face. Such a theory is strength-
ened by the bad blood during thepast
few months between Russia and Ja-
pan."
Morrison Declines
Gov. Davey's Offer
Prof. Roger L. Morrison of the!
College of Engineering yesterday re-
fused a request made by Governor
Martin L. Davey of Ohio that he take
part in an investigation of that state's
highway department.
The investigation was brought on,
Professor Morrison said, after charges'
had been levied that the department'
was paying too much for its mater-
ials.
"The governor called me yesterday
and asked if another faculty mem-
ber and I would serve on the inves-
tigating board but I told him I al-
ready was engaged in making a traf-
fic survey in Columbus," Prof. Mor-
rison explained.
SMARTEST
HOSIERY SHOPPE
Michigan Theater Bldg.

To Co
What1
lon
ement's a
conference
Neitherv
extent to
may be pre
ing with t
specific acti
war.
Talk of an
Japan bulke
ulation over
the parley.
Complicat
American n
would requi
sibly congre
United Stat
of the Japa
Norman F
bassador at
today in r
summoning
New York
conferences
Secretary H
Hirosi Sa
bassador, c
late in the
afterward t
against the
of his count

n Indicates Strike Is Called
Will Resist ' Against Buses
'ower Pact ByTrain Union
pOnese Are Equal CLEVELAND, Oct. 7.-((AP))-A
Ar E ,ual Istrike against the eight affiliated
ntingency Despite Greyhound Bus Lines was called to-
Action Is Taken day by the Brotherhood of Railroad
Trainmen to enforce demands for a
tinged from Page 1, blanket contract.
About 1,200 drivers were ordered to
ttitude toward having the strike at 5 a.m., Sunday through a
here. broad area bounded by St. Louis,
would they indicate the Chicago, Detroit Buffalo, Washing-
which the United States ton, Norfolk, Va., Cincinnati and
pared to go in cooperat- Louisville and including the New Eng-
he other signatories in land states.
on to end the undeclared "We want one contract to cover
economic boycott against all of the employes" said S. R. Har-
d large in unofficial spec- vey, assistant president of the union,
possibilities presented by who announced the order. Most of
the Brotherhood's members are rail-
tions presented by the;road employes.
neutrality act admittedly "This strike threat does not involve
re close study-and pos- any refusal of the company to nego-
ssional action-before the tiate as to wages, hours and work-
es could join in a boycott ing conditions," countered S. R.
nese. Sundstrom, president of Pennsylvania
H. Davis, American "Am- Greyhound, in a letter to employes.
Large," arrived here late "The company stands ready to nego-
esponse to a hurry call tiate."
him to Washington from Harvey claimed wage differentials
on an hour's notice for existed on the various lines and
with the President and charged the company seeks to re-
lull tomorrow. tainthese divergent scales.
aito, the Japanese Am-
alled on Secretary Hull .
day, but told reporters StreiCher Inquiry
hat he had not protested
American condemnation To Adjourn Today
try.

Many 'Knotty' Duke And Wally To Visit Hitler,
Problems Still Then Look Over The Nazi Set U
Face Congress BERLIN, Oct. 7.-(R')-The Duke gaunt scaffolds pillorying the
and Duchess of Windsor, reliable brick walls of Wye Hall, "the ho
Of 'Spade sources said tonight, will have an au- where the Duke and Duchess
Lot OfS eWork'Donedience with Chancellor Adolf Hitler Windsor may come to live."
On Program; May Call early next week. It will be several weeks before 1
Special Session Soon Germany's Fuehrer was expected to mansion will be ready for occupan
receive the former British monarch The main structure is completed, b
WASHINGTON, Oct. 7.-P(A'))- and his wife during their scheduled the roof is awaiting tiles, the inte
Ccngress already has done a lot of three-day visit here. ior is unfinished, and the landsce
"saewr"o h rga u-iThereafter the couple was said tofoisuinheadteldca
"spade work" on the program out- plan to departhoncat least a ten-day ing gives only a hint of future bea
lined by President Roosevelt for the tour of Germany to study low-cost The great house, measuring 46
special session he may call next week, housing, the nation's labor service 154 feet, follows a traditional plan
but some of the knottiest problems and industrial and social measures of southern colonial architecture
involved still confront the legislators. the Nazi regime. The visit is regard- something like the shape of a
Both Senate and House devoted ed as of a private nature. letter "E," with an oversized cent
section three stories high, connec
considerable time at the last session WYE ISLAND, Md., Oct. 7.-(P)- by one-story galleries to wings of
to all four measures heading the Prideful workmen toiled today on stories on each side.
President's list-wages and hours,--
surplus crop control, government re-
organization and regional planning.
Stubborn resistance by a coalition( you ' t .Be Too
of republicans and Southern Demo-U Y u ant De Careful
crats in the House Rules Committee
blocked the wage-hour bill, however, about the water your family drinks.
and agriculture committees on both Arbor Springs water is positively pure.
sides of the Capital delayed action on
the farm legislation pending further With the first drink . . . you'll notice
study during the present recess. the difference.-
The wage-hour bill, providing for;
regulation of minimum wages and
maximum hours of workers, still is
locked in the rules committee. Chair-
man Mary T. Norton (Dem., N. J.) ARBOR SPRING "YS WATER CO.
of the House Labor Committee took
initial steps at the session-end to 416 West Huron Phone 8270
wrest the measure from the rules
group, but adjournment halted her - ---
effort.
The Senate passed a wage-hour bill
before going home, but the House
Labor Committee revised it drastic-
ally. It was the amended version
which lodged in the rules committee.
Peace Council
Issues 'Appeal "
To Fraternities
Delegates from fraternities, sorori-
ties and campus organizations will
join with unaffiliated students to
form the voting membership of the
Peace Council, according to plans
formulated at the Council's first
meeting of the year last night in the
Union.SLN E ET R E S
The R.O.T.C., the Student Reli-H EL
T e R O T C , t e S u e t R - gious Association, the Progressive)
Club and other groups will have rep- in Belle - S h a r m e e r
resentatives in the Peace Council. In
this way the council hopes to attract
students with divergent views an the marvelous with your new Opera Pumps!
subject of peace and war.
Aims of the Council, as set forth Pointupyourslimnewoperapumps to carry out the lines of your
by its president, Richard Samuelsdil h d
'38, are to appeal to students who with the slimmest, smartest heels pumps an to sturdy withstan
have at present no active interest in in hosiery . . . Slenderette Heels the rub-a-dub of slipper on stock
the peace movement and to oppose by Belle-Sharmeer! Tapered in ing. Here exclusively in black or
militaristic tendencies on campus.
Tentative plans for a symposium Proportion in the famous Belle- the stocking color.
on "The Attitude of American Sharmeer leg sizes for small, mid- $115 $351$65
Youth toward the Chinese Situa- dinn', tall, and pump. D_".d
Council hopes to have reresentatives
from the Interfraternity Council, the
Progressive Club and the R.O.T.C.
speak at the symposium.

Judge George W.'Sample's one-man
Two Freed In Murder grand jury investigation of the Strei-
Of Ofice In entuky c her case will be adjourned until
Of Officer In Kentucky either Monday afternoon orTuesda
SHELBYVILLE, Ky., Oct. 7.-(AP)- morning after today's session.
Over the strenuous objections of the Chief witness yesterday was Po-
commonwealth Roy and Jack Garr lice Chief. R. L. Southard of Ypsi-
were released under $20,000 bond to- lanti. Capt. Ira H. Marmon of the
day to await their trial Oct. 18 on Lansing State Police post returned
charges of murdering Brig. Gen. Hen- yesterday from the state of Wash-
ry H. Denhardt. ington where he questioned Buck
At the same time the court or- Holt, the boy who found the Strei-
dered the $20,000 bond of their bro- cher boy's body and is now serving
ther-Dr. E. S. Garr-forfeited when a federal sentence for automobile
he failed to appear in court this theft. The youth may be returned to
manin foaearnmenrt.sAnn Arbor for questioning, it was re-
morning for arraignment. ported.

VANDERVELDE PRAISES ACT
Intelligent framing of the North-
west ordinance, enacted in 1787, ren-
dered a great service to the United

I

CLARK TO HEAD COALMEN
PITTSBURGH, Oct., 7--UP)-Heath#
F. Clark, Indiana, Pa., was electedI
president of the National Coal Asso-
ciation today.

---- ---_States and all humanity because the
-_--___measure embodied "demiocratic
I&ead Daily Classified Ads ideals" and much foresight, Prof.
e_________ ss____A__ Lewis G. VanderVelde of the history
department told the Ann Arbor Ro-
___ tary club yesterday noon.

ME-"

SPECIALS
2-Thread 51-Gauge Silk Crepe
Hose. Fashionable Shades,
$1.15 Value
$1,00
Other Hose-59c to $1.65
Sweaters of Genuine Zephyr
Yarns. 'Shades of Yellow, Riv-
ira Red, Black, Brown and
Green. A Splendid
Value at
$2.95

Just Arrived..++
AND what you have been waiting for - un-
usual selections in beautifully tailored skirts of
tweed and soft wool, giving the appearance of
imported fabrics. Some are gored, some flared,
others cling alluringly, as smooth and closely to
the figure as paper to the wall. They are to
be had in fall or winter colors and of course also
in beautiful warm colored plaids, and so mod-
erately priced - $2.95 and more.
MOST outstanding are the very new and
ultra chic suede blouses, now in the height of

!ll'

Just Sport
and
v SNAP BRIMSf
in Every Color

fashion.

The smart Co-ed will choose now while

I

the selection is varied and complete her ward-
robe with a gay suede blouse in one of the rich
Autumn colors-- $150.

I 1 1

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