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August 01, 1933 - Image 4

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1933-08-01

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

Gridders Will
Uphold All The
Old Traditions
(Continued from Page 1)
James, Dave Hunn, and George
Herman Everhardus tops the half-
backs. Herman showed everything
last spring and without doubt will be
the wheel-horse of the running at-
tack. If passing fails and a highly-
developed running attack is neces-
sary, he is likely to be the spark for
the team. If Fay does not play quar-
ter, he will rate a halfback berth.
Then there is John Regeczi, punter
par excellence, who will work at full-
back on offense and at halfback on
defense. Jack Heston will be listed at
full and will play that position on de-
Other halfbacks are Howard
rriplehorn, Clayton Paulsen, Renner,
#infred Nelson, King Lewis, Henry
taymond and John Jablonski.
Big things are expected at fullback
rom Steve Remias and if he pro-
.uces as he did in high school, he
aay earn a regular berth. Heston,
Iuss Oliver, another letterman, Herb
chmidt, Art Patchin, and perhaps
Tilton Ponto complete the list of'
On the line, Michigan will have
.othing to worry about at center.
Mention of the names Chuck Ber-
ard, Russell Fuog, and Jerry Ford
nswers all questions regarding the
ivot post.
John Kowalik tops the list of
uards and if his running mate had
o be picked today, it would be Bill
3orgmann, a Jayvee last season and
a whirlwind during the spring. But
Carl Savage, regular in 1932, a-nd
Oscar Singer must be given high rat-
ings because of actual performances
under fire. Chester Beard, "B" team
player last year, Bob Wells, a fiery
sophomore of 167 pounds, and Ponto,
also a Jayvee last year, complete the
Whitey Wistert- is a cinch at left
tackle and three other men rate al-
most on a par for the position on
the other side of the line. They ar°;
Tor Austin and Willard Hildebr md,
lettermen, and Tage Jacobson, al-
most a letterman last season. Each
of the four weighs 200 pounds or
more. Farther down are John Vie:-
giver, Edward Adam Stone, and Bob
Swanson, all newcomers.
Pete Petoskey and Willis Ward did
not get out for spring training, but
their' capabilities are only too well
known, and when the opening whistle
sounds in the Michigan State game
Oct. 7, they will be parked :u on the
flanks. Ted Chapman, a letterman,
and Mike Malashevich, Chic ag
Alumni trophy winner last spring,
are the first reserves at end, and
Ernie Johnson and Shelso Tomagno
make the third pair.
The team may lose some games,
but it will be.hard to score on, and
should the offensive spark imparted
by Newman last year be found, it
may be another champion. At any
rate, it will have three weeks in
which to get ready for its first game,
State, then will meet Cornell and six
Big Ten teams-Ohio State, Chicago,
Illinois, Iowa, Minnesota and North-
western-in that order.

The. w OfThe World As Illustrated In .Associated Press Pictures

To escape the heat in Washington during most of the sultry month of August, President Roose-
velt has moved the seat of government to a cooler site on the banks of the Hudson river. Intent upon
his recovery drive, the President took with him an ofice staff to maintain full command of governmental
affairs from the family residence at Hyde Park, N. Y.


Seven Cents a Page
PHONE 2-1636
Leave Name and Address
Quick Service
ice. Phone 2-1988.
WILL--Pay cash for used ladies' bi-
cycle. Write Box' 5, Michigan Daily.
new suits and overcoats. Will pay
3, 4, 5 and 8, 9 dollars. Phone Ann
Arbor, 4306 Chicago Buyer. 34c
LEARN TO PLAY--Popular music.
Max Gail. University Music House.
Tuesday afternoons, or phone 4917.
SHAMPOO-And finger wave 25c
Tuesday. Raggedy Ann Beauty
Shop. Phone 7561.
-Jack Nelson's Band y
Free adm. Park plan
v OCEAN or 50c couple V
BEACH Via Saline,Clinton,
iER and Brooklyn, to

Three Die As Tornado
Sweeps Through Texas
DALLAS, Texas, July. 31.-(I)-
Three persons lost th-eir lives and
scores were injured Sunday as a tor-
nado swept through Oak Cliff, resi-
dential district in southwestern Dal-
las, wrecking approximately 100
homes and causing damage estimated
in excess of $250,000.
I. G. Searsy, 22, was crushed to
death when the storm demolished his
home. Thomas W. Henley, 70, died of
a heart attack as he watched' the
storm bear down on him and roar
over his house. Mrs. Mary C. Stewart,
86, died of a skull fracture received
when their home collapsed.
Rainfall measured 2.23 inches.
During a downpour in excess of five
inches in nearby Fort Worth, Janie
Burton, 7, was washed into a storm
sewer and drowned.
GREENSBURG, Ky., July 31.-(A')
-Dissatisfied with the condition of
a turnpike, a band of men recently
carried away the toll gate. They left
a note saying they wouldn't pay tolls
until the road was improved. Stock-
holders of the turnpike company de-
cided to improve it.


Perhaps the most interested
spectator at the proposed take-off
of Lieut.-Com. T. G. 'V. Settle on
a solo stratosphere flight from
Chicago will be his wife (above),
formerly Fay Brackett of Arling-
ton, Mass.
Exchanfe Plan
For Prisoners
Is Under Way
CHICAGO, July 31.--(P)-The
earth isn't going to be big enough
for criminals in the future, if the
well-laid plans of the newly-organ-
ized World Police Force to bring
about a national exchange of pris-
oners succeed.
Janes S. Bolan, police commis-
sioner of New York, and first presi-
dent of the new world-wide group
which grew out of the convention of
the World Association of Detectives
last week, said that what was needed
was co-operation.
. As he sees the situation, "a far
.more expeditious clearance of data
pertaining to, and a fuller collabo-
ration in, the apprehension of inter-
national criminals," is vital to suc-
Police have been handicapped by
a lack of an exchange of informa-
tion concerning criminals, he'° said,
and, while he made it clear that the
world police force would not be em-
powered to overstep existing extra-
dition laws, he said it could do much
toward supplying valuable informa-
Additional ways and means of
bringing to justice those who in-
dulge in activities outside the law,
were in the making today as dele-
gates to the fortieth annual conven-
tion of the International Associa-
tion of Chiefs of Police assembled.
Killing Woman, wife of Sore Head,
prominent Indian in the Kingfisher,
Okla., region, died recently.

Aaron Sapiro, New York attorney and labor or ganizer, Alderman Oscar Nelson (upper right),
Republican leader of the Chicago city council; Dr. BenjaminM. Squires (lower right), University of Chi-
cago lecturer and federal labor mediator, and Al Capone (lower left), were named in a Chicago blanket
indictment charging 24 men with bombing, acid thr owing and restraint of legitimate trade through ter-
rorism. Sapiro is shown (center) talking to reporters in a New York court after he had been arrested as a
fugitive from Chicago ant re:eased on bail.

Aierican Dollar Higher
But Erratic On Exchange
NEW YORK, July 31.-(A)-The
American dollar leaped about ex-
citedly in foreign exchange transac-
tions today, but, except in the early
hours, the trend was higher.
The British pound sterling, up
around 10 cents at one time, turned
heavy later and recorded a loss of
4 cents at $4.47 1-2 for cables.
French francs also dropped .03 of a
cent at 5.27 cents. Dutch guilders
were off .30 of a cent at 54.33 cents
and Swiss francs and Belgian belgas
declined about .15, of a cent each.
German marks and the Scandinav-
ians sagged 1-10 to about 1-4 of a
cent. On the other hand, the Cana-
dian dollar firmed 5-16 of a cent at
93.31 174 cents and Japanese yen
were fractionally higher.
Bankers said the market was ex-
tremely thin and that the British
were again reported buying dollars
both her and in Paris and in connec-
tion with the dollar bond conversion


Commencing on
WEDNESDAY, 2nd AUGUST, and on each
succeeding Night through SATURDAY, 5th
AUGUST, with a special Matinee on the After-
noon of Saturday at 3 of the clock precisely
Shakespeare's Comedy of

Maj. Gen. John F. O'Ryan was
chosen by a group of New York fu-
sion leaders to lead a Mipartisan
assault on Tammany hall's efforts'
to elect a mayor next fall.
By use of airplanes for part of the
route, fresh eggs. are delivered from
Seattle to Ruby and other mining
camps in Alaska in less than 10 days.








Mats. 15c- Niglits25cI



atinees A
~tend Col CIIIA


Last Day
a so
Fight Pictures


That E-.nds
For the FIRST TIME in This City and for the SECOND
TIME in America, (barring the performance of Mr.
KEMBLE'S Play of the same name in Boston in the Year
This COMEDY is unstaled by the Stage, most Novel and
ingenious in its fable, swift and Humourous in its Action
and delightful in its assembly of Characters. The
PLAYERS submit it to the Approval of Their patrons
with all confidence that it will please. Costumes of Special
magnificence, and Scenes at Roussillon, Paris (with view of
Notre Dame), Florence and Marseilles, newly Painted for
- this Comedy have been Provided by the Management.

o'clock means nothing
to telephone service!
Bell System service must go on all the time. Day,,
and night, Sundays and holidays, it must handle
with speed and accuracy not only the usual traffic
but also the unexpected rush of calls.
To meet this obligation, Bell System men tackle
problems of many kinds. At Bell Telephone
Laboratories, scientists develop new kinds of
apparatus. At Western Electric, engineers find
ways to make telephones, switchboards and cable


Only the White Hot Pen of Theodore Dreise
could write such fiery drama!
"Jennie Gerhardt"

more and more reliable.

In the telephone com-

Star "My Wife's Family"


panies, traffic engineers devise improved operating
methods that make service faster, more accurate,
more dependable.
Result: at noon or in the dead of night, the
public reaches confidently for the telephone,
knowing that Bell System service never stops.

Last AJII..

Attend Cool

A fr = W M A -Ji . isbam h 0



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