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June 24, 1930 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1930-06-24

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TItU V8DAY, JULY 24, 1930 TE SUMMER MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE THREE

Ra A.HOSLER HURT,
AS AIH DERBY SHIP
CRACKS UP IN OHIO
Extra Weight Throws Plane off
Balance as Pilot Leaves
Cincinnati.
ELEVEN PILOTS COMPETE

Lee Gehlbach First to Arrive
at Little Rock in Third
Leg of Derby.
(By Associated Press)
CINCINNATI, July 23.-R. A.
Hosler, Detroit, was injured today
and his plane demolished when he
crashed while attempting to take
off on the Cincinnati-Little Rock
leg of the all-American air derby.
Airport men said Hosler placec
five;gallons of extra gasoline in his
cockpit and that this weight evi-
dently threw his plane off balance.
With the competitive field re-
duced to eleven flyers, pilots took
off at one-minute intervals for Lit-
tle Rock on the 5,500-mile derby
which will be worth $15,000 to the
winner.
Herman Hamer, Chicago, who
led the' entries in elapsed tile,
was the first to take off. He left
promptly at 9 o'cloek for Little
Rock, 525 miles from here.
Hamer Passes Gehlbach.
Lee Gehlbach of Little Rock,
second in total elapsed time, left
immediately after Hamer and
hoped to receive his home city's
welcome before [lamer's arrival.
Gehlbach led in actual flying time
on the first day but was surpassed
Tuesday by Hamer.
Seventeen planes started on the
Roosevelt Field-Cincinnati leg of
the derby Tuesday. Two returned,
two were forced down and one,
piloted by Basil B. Smith of Los
Angeles; was missing.
At the beginning of the flight
Tuesday Hamer trailed Gehlbach
23 minutes, but Gehlbach was
forced down for gasoline and as a
result gave Hamer an advantage
of 13 minutes and 49 seconds in
elapsed time.
Headwinds :Hamper.
Strong headwinds and rainstorms
in Pennsylvania hampered the
flight Tuesday, the flyers reported.
The rate of speed of the leading
plane was cut down from approxi-
mately 195 miles an hour made on'
the first two legs of the flight to1
approximately 130 miles an hour.
The official average speed of Ham-
er's plane from Roosevelt Field was
131.643 miles an hour.
The derby started at Detroit
Monday morning, the planes fiying
to Buffalo and from there to New
York.

MANAGER OF COMING OLYMPIAD
INSPECTS CALIFORNIA STADIUM
.1.
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Gwynn ilson
Manager of the games fo~~ltr te132Oypadi honhr iset
ing}S th }tdu hr}tlee f6 ain il opt.I sa
inteestig viw ofthefamos Lo AnglesCalf., olisumJwich eat
105,000:r spectators. f.":' ""' r'".Y
DEAN eLL %'}:%" CIOTT.;. PRAISES: VOCATIONALr^:;, q .
OPPO::v v;" rTUN .;;.v ;?ITIES OF SUMMER SESSION..

'ABANDON WOMEN'S
TEN'NIS TOUR'NEY
Miss Eleanor Bodewig States
That Tournaments Will be
Discontinued.
According to Miss Eleanor Bode-
wig, of the physical education de-
partment, it is unlikely that a ten-
nis tournament will be held this
summer among the women of the
campus. While various factors
have been conducive to this result,
this decision was arrived at mainly
after considering the general con-
dition of ineptitude at tennis of.
most of the women students. The
majority of the women enrolled in
tennis classes are by no means in
tournament conditton, and those
who are, are not interested in the
grind of tournament participation.
While there is some discussion of
an inter-class tournament, it will
possibly not take place for the same
reasons.
Student Engineer Dies
From Blood Poisoning
Wilfred E. Grigg, '31E, an honor
student in the College of Engineer-
ing, died from blood poisoning at
the Providence hospital in Detroit,
following an illness of a week.
Grigg had an all-A record for his
first two years in the Engineering
school and won several scholastic
honors. He was appointed last
,June to the managing editorship of
the Michigan Technic for next
year. He had been working for the
Michigan Bell Telephone company
during the summer. His home is
in Detroit.

Students Will Attend
InformalBridge Party
Women students enrolled in the
Summer Session of the University
are cordially invited to attend an
informal bridge party from 4 to 6
o'clock this afternoon in the Alum-
nae room on the third floor of the
Michigan League building.
The bridge will be the first of its
kind sponsored by the League this
summer, according to Margaret
Morin, '31, social chairman for the
organization this summer. On the
committee assisting Miss Morin are
Isabel Rayen Rayen, '31, summer
president of the League, Jessie
Winchell, '31, and Virginia McMul-
len.
Miss Lucy Elliott, acting dean of
women for the Summer Session
will be a guest at the affair.
TYPEWRITING
and
MIMEOGRAPHING -
A specialty for
twenty years.
Prompt service. Experienced operators.
Moderate rates.
O. D. MORRILL
314 South State St. Phone 6615

C LAS SIFIEj"
ADVERTISING
WANTED
HELP WANTED - FEMALE-
Teachers (175)-for High School
and Grades wanted at once.
CONTINENTAL T E A C H E R S'
AGENCY, 316 Brooks Arcade
Bldg., Salt Lake City, Utah. 2-27
WANTED-A collaborator on a
new practical literary enterprise.
Person of mature experience.
Activity, creative, promising fi-
nancial profit if successful. State
qualifications in response. Box
323.
TYPING-Theses a specialty. Fair
rates. Dial 9087 M. Hartsuff.
LOST
LOST-AN ALPHA TAU OMEGA
FRATERNITY PIN AT GROOME'S
BATHING BEACH on Saturday
Night. Finder pleasencall 2-1214
or bring pin to the Michigan
Daily office. REWARD.
19, 20, 21, 221
WANT ADS PAY!

SWAINS
713 Bast University Dial 21924
Artistic Garden Studies
GRUEN WATCHES DIAMONDS
HALLER'S
Jewelers
State Street at Liberty
WATCH REPAIRING FINE JEWELRY

Increase in Registration Shows
Widespread Interest in
Adult Education.
"Splendid opportunities for avo-
cational as well as vocational train-
ing are offered during the Summer
Session," stated Miss Lucy Elliot,
acting dean of women for the
Summer Session.
"We have passed," declared Miss
Elliot," from the agricultural age
to the industrial era-the latter
period being a concession to indus-
try, and with it all we have pro-
vided schools patterned to meet
with the needs of the present time.
The schools of today are built for
vocational education, but theo-
retically provide for avocational as
well as vocational pursuits. I be-
lieve that the next era will be that
which will plan for more spiritual
values, that is of course, for avoca-
tional education."
The question of adult education
in regard to one's vocation was al-

so considered by Miss Elliott who
declared, that the increase in the
registration during the Summer
Session and in the Alumni Univer-
sity attested clearly to the indica-
tion of the tremendous interest in
this movement.
"One's vocation or avocation aids
in making one's life fuller, richer,
and more enjoyable, for we may
take advantage of the inventions
of the age," she said.

11 , .

ADDITIONS DAILY TO OUR TABLE OF
BARGAIN BOOK S
50c each
WVAH R 9S Univestyr

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IBookstore

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