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December 12, 1937 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-12-12

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

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SUNDAY,-- DE 12, .1037

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Motorists played peek-a-boo through snow-drifted treets of Buffalo, after a furious wind whipping in
from Lake Erie piled the snow into high drifts. Traffic was paralyzed.. It was Buffalo's worst December
storm in 10 years.

Bottom's up but not for long, as attendants at Floyd Bennett Field in
Brooklyn right the U.S. Navy amphibian plane which the wind flipped
upside down during a recent landing by Sergeant B. F. Belcher. Though
the amphibian was turned completely over, the pilot was unhurt,
being held clear of the ground by his safety belt. The plane was
badly damaged.

In the shadow of the cross is peace for. war-weary residents of
Shanghai, where the Siecawei Cathedral keeps an "open door" for friend
and foe. Theomen are French soldiers.

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All is physical chaos when "beam's breezy babes" decide to chin themselves with their toes, even if it's only
a rehearsal for a London, England, show. "Mere youngsters," they say contorting is a hard life but they like it.",

Business took a turn for the better as nation's leading manufacturers
and employers turned physicians in New York, to diagnose industrial
ills. Cigar-smokers James A. Emery (left) and Howard I. Young of St.
Louis were two who heard National Manufacturers Association discuss
ways out of "recession."

Bankruptcy of Chicago, Milwau-
kee and St. Paul Railroad is con-
cern of H. A. Scandrett, trustee,
who testified at Senate rail hearing.

Veteran diplomat Hugh Wilson
(above) may succeed William E.
Dodd, resigned, as U.S. envoy to
Germany. Wilson is an expert on
disarmament.

"Doc" Bing Crosby prescribed a song for the crowd at the football
game between Loyola University Lions and Gonzaga University of Spo-
kane, Wash., Bing's "Alma Mater." Loyola won, 18 to 8. Gonzaga recently
awarded an honorary Doctor's degree to Bing shown midway in a curtsy.

Holding a diplomatic 'jam. session' are the characters in this mural by Kyra Markham, labeled "The
Dictators' Band." Just unveiled in a New York night club, it portrays in the background, left to right, the
Duke of Windsor, Josef Stalin, George Bernard Shaw and Premier Mussolini. In the foreground are repre-
sented President Roosevelt, Adolf Hitler and Albert Einstein. How this varied group was included under the
"dictator" label wasn't explained.

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