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July 14, 1933 - Image 3

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1933-07-14

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

Lindberghs Plan To Chart Northern Airplane Routes

Airplane Pilbts
Face Censure
Contest Licenses May Be
Voided For Participation
In Chicago Races
WASHINGTON, July 13.---(A)-A
group of pilots whose names are
known on every air lane have been
called by the National Aeronautic
Association to face a disciplinary
committee for taking part in the
unsanctioned American air races in
Chicago last week-with a three-
year revocation of their contest li-
censes a possibility.
The N. A. A. contest committee at
the same time delayed hearing the
appeal of Col. Roscoe Turner against
the decision, which disqualified him,
after he had won the Thompson
Trophy race in Los Angeles on July
4, thereby losing the $3,375 first
The committee pointed out that
no notice had been sent to the other
five contestants in the Los Angeles
speed races, and ruled that they
should be heard also. A formal hear-
ing was set for Aug. 9.
On that date, also, a disciplinary
committee will report its recommen-
dations for those taking part in the
Chicago races, backed as a charity
contest by the Chicago Tribune. The
meet Was staged simultaneously with
the national air races at Los Angeles,
which were licensed by the N. A. A.
Among the pilots to be called by
the disciplinary committee are Lon
Yancy, who flew to Rome with Roger
Q. Williams, John Livingston, an old-
timer of the air races; Harvey Mum-
mert, Art Davis and Darold Neuman.
Col. Turner failed to round a pylon
in the first lap of the Thompso
race, but contended, that to have
turned back tp remedy his error
would have endangered the other
pilots. He said he circled the pylon
twice on the next lap to balance the
Teach Rhythm
o W omen In
Barbour Gym
A class in rhythms has been open-
ed for women students by the de-
partment of physical education for
women it was announced yesterday.
The class will be held every Wednes-
day and Friday at 3 p. m. in the
dance studio on the second floor
of Barbour Gymnasium.
Flexibility, relaxation, and general
body tone may be developed through
rhythmic training, directors said. A
recent article by Emily White on the
values of rhythmics stated that "in
all rhythmic activities, movement of
the freest, easiest, most vigorous and
vital type is aimed for. Constant op-
portunity is given throughout, when
working on body exercises or in list-
ening to music, for creative activity,
for the development of imagination,
initiative, originality and self-direc-
"These qualities -have been called
the chief ' objec 'ves and values of
progressive education. They draw the
individual out, help him to rely on
himself and develop his own rhythm,1
potentialities, and personality."
Women students wishing to enroll
in this class were asked to report
at 3 p. m. today in dancing costume1
or bathing suits.

GDTHAA ',r~aaumarase AP4(3MAGLI1I f5
~" a Io w #I041 m m m0 D FA ROE 'S
y "'®EW YOf2I

-Associated Press Photo
Shown on map are northern air routes which Will be surveyed by Col. and Mrs. Charles A.Lind-
bergh on their flight to Greenland 1o determine the feasibility-of establishing an air route to Europe. The
famous couple are shown at South Warren, Me., their first landing place after taking off from New York.

.,. ...

Plan Three- Day
Discussion On
Education Topic
(Continued from Page 1) ,

the discussion at 9:30 a. m. Tuesday
with a talk entitled, "In Elementary
Education." Following him, Dr. John
S. Brubacher, professor of the his-
tory and philosophy of education in
Yale University, will speak. "In Sec-
ondary Education," will be his topic.
Yoakum Will Speak
"In Higher Education" will be the
subject of the next speech on this
readjustment, delivered by Dr. Clar-
ence S. Yoakum, vice-president of
the University. Discussions will be
lead by Wray H. Congdon, assistant
director of the Bureau of Co-opera-
tion with Educational Institutions.
Phi Delta Kappa, education fra-
ternity, will sponsor a luncheon fol-
lowing the morning session, which
is to be open to all. It will be held
at the Union.
"Readjusting the School Program
of Non-Academic Groups," will be
the general theme Tuesday after-
noon, discussion to begin at 2 p. m.,
under the chairmanship of George
U. Myers, professor -of vocational
education and guidance.
Discuss Graduate Problems
"Problems Created 'by Postgradu-
ates" will be the subject of the first
address on this topic, delivered by
George E. Carrothers, director of the
Bureau of Co-operation with Educa-
tional Institutions. Dr. Malcolm E.
Price, member of the administrative
staff of the Detroit public schools,
will be next on the schedule, speak-
ing on "Solutions Attempted in De-
Prof. Raleigh Schorling will close
the afternoon conference for Tues-
day with his talk on "The Problem
of the Dull Child." Discussions will
be led by K. G. Smith, State super-
visor of industrial education.
"Readjustments in the Financing
of Public Education," the general.
topic Wednesday morning, will be
discussed under "Suggestions from
the Experience of Wisconsin," by Dr.
W. W. Thiesen, assistant superinten-
dent of Milwaukee, Wis., schools;
and "Recent Michigan Experiences
in School Finance," by Prof. H. L.
-Caverly_ of the economics depart-
r Supeririteendent Otto Haisley of
Ann Arbor will head the discussion,
and Prof. L. W. Keeler will act as
Other Agencies Considered.
Concluding Wednesday afternoon,
the conference will be devoted to
a discussion of "Readjusting the
School to Other Community Agen-
cies." ;Arthur B. Moehlman, profes-
sor of school administration and su-
pervision, will speak on "Is Fiscal
Independence For Schools Neces-
sary?" "Co-ordinating of Various
Community Agencies," will be the
subject of Charles A. Fisher, assist-
ant director of the University Exten-
sion division.
The discussion will be lead by Su-
perintendent E. F. Down. At. 6:30
P. m. Wednesday, July 26, the an-
nual education banquet will be held
at the Union.

NEW YORK, July 13.-U(P)-One of
"those crazy men" who blazed an air
trail across the broad Atlantic has
started toward the other side again
No longer a "crazy man" or a "flying
fool," he is laying a route for com-
Col. Charles A. Lindbergh may be
a less romantic figure to the public
than was "Lindy"; his present work
of seeking to make possible profit-
able business over the airways of
the Atlantic may seem less thrill-
ing than a miraculous jump to Paris.
.Nevertheless there is no lack of
drama in this excursion, in which
business once again fits to itself the
wings of an adventurer' and seeks
to utilize the flashing exploit of a
pioneer as a basis for the common-
places of the future.
Col. and Mrs. Lindbergh seek a
northern -route to Europe. Their
approximate path has been flown
before, but there are .landing places
to be decided upon, weather condi-
tions to be noted, the most practica-
ble way of connecting the links be-
tween the two continents to be found.
Despite the equipment at their dis-
posal, the task is not altogether in-
comparable with that of the sea-bit-
ten romantics of past centuries who,
sought a northwest passage to Asia.
A Common Goal
The present flight is one of many
explorations by many men from
many countries, all seeking to tie
nations together for economic ad-
vantage. Almost from the day in
1919 when Alcock and Brown flew
to Ireland, the first of the trans-
Atlantic hops, experts and non-ex-
perts have predicted ocean air com-
mercial flying.
During the past five years it has
seemed that almost any day might
see the start of a regular route. To-
day the Graf Zepplin is making
scheduled flights via Seville, Spain,
to Pernambuco, Brazil, and for next
year another German route, via
Bathurst, Africa, to a steamship in
the ocean; to Natal, Brazil, has been
announced. The French, also, have
made several trips fom Bathurst.
Although such routes as these in-
directly connect Europe with North
America, the roundabout flight from
South America is held to be too ex-
pensive. Thus the search for a route
which will tie the two richest con-
tinents together.
Other Routes Projected
While the Lindberghs fly a route
leading, approximately, from New
York, to Halifax, to Greenland, to
Iceland, to the Faeroe islands, to
Denmark, others project flights via
Miami, Bermuda and the Azores;
still others envisage giant floating
docks anchored at intervals in the
ocean and some forecast a non-stop
route much like the trail which

:Mi chigan Drys
Plan Important
Annual Meeting
Beset by reverses, the Michigan
Anti-Saloon League will hold what
its officers consider the most im-
portant annual meeting in its his-
tory in Lansing Friday.
A group within the league, said to
be headed by the new state super-
intendent, the Rev. D. L. McBride,
is determined to force a "new deal"
in the organization's affairs which,
it hopes by the infusion of new blood,
will revitalize the fight against the
wet hosts.
One of the principal features of
the "new deal" program is said to
be the removal of state headquar-.
ters of the league from Detroit 'to
Lansing, its original location.
Other objectives of the program,
it is said, include a complete shake-
up of the officers and staff of the
league. One of the most earnest.
dry workers in Michigan, former
Lieut.-Gov. Lauren D. Dickinson, of
Charlotte, is the candidate of the
'"new deal" group for the league's
Some of the dry leaders have ex-
pressed the hope that the removal
of the headquarters and the staff
shake-up will result in bringing back
the activesupport of Richard H.
Scott, of Lansing, president of the
Reo Motor Car Co. Scott, once presi-
dent of the league and one of its
most generous financial supporters,
withdrew from active participation
in its affairs shortly after the Rev.
R. N. Holsaple became State super-
Holsaple, last April, was transfer-
red to the Minnesota district and
was 'replaced by McBride, former
Minnesota superintendent.
Present officers of the league are
Fred U. O'Brien, of Coral, president;
C. Edward Knight, Detroit ; vice-
president; the Rev. Willis L. Gelston,
Alma, secretary; and Charles E.
Clark, Detroit, treasurer.
fly from New York to London be-
tween breakfast and lunch.
The Lindberghs exploration is far
from the first trip over the northern
route. British, Germans; and other
Americans have made detailed stud-
ies, have found that the weather,
landing conditions and other factors
appear to die satisfactory, with the
extra advantage that few of the
jumps need be more than 300 miles.
Lindbergh laid a trail in South
America that became an American
company's route virtually all around
that continent.

Moky Refuses
To Talk About
London Parley
NEW YORK, July 13.-( P)-Prof.
Raymond Moley, assistant secretary
of state returned from the Lodon
Economic Conference today and re-
served whatever he had to say for
the ears of the President.
Accompanying him on the liner
I Manhattan were Herbert Bayard
Swope, his personal adviser, Aliver
S. W. Sprague, economic adviser to
the American delegation, and Ed-
mund Day, technical adviser.
After the liner reached Quaran-
tine, Prof. Moley shut himself up in
his cabin and typed out a 5-word
statement for publication which he
His stenographic efforts were cap-
tioned "statement of Raymond
Moley, assistant secretary of state,
July 13, 1933," and said:
"I have been on the water for a
week, together with my associate,
Herbert Bayard Swope, who accom-
panied me at the President's request,
and our knowledge of the recent de-
velopments in London is less than
yours here.'Concerning my stay in
London, where I was for just aweek,
I shall report with Mr. Swope at
Washington to the state department,
and of course, to the President."
Following that the professor parid
all questions with "I wouldn't want
to answer that," "I have no opinion
on that," "You know as much about
it as I do" or "I can't say anything
about that."
.e was asked, "'Can yu thi nk of
any question you would want to an-
"None at all," he said.
"What do you think of New York's
"I was tn the other side of the
boat," he replied.'
,He said he 'had no intentiori of
returning to the eeonomic confer-
encen and he reiterated a denial of
a report that he had discussed Soviet
recognition with Commissar Litvinov.
Wi"e-Sier Wll A ve
Here Saturday For Trial
George Reed, confessed slayer of
his exwife, who was sentenced to
life inriprisonfient "in Marquette
Prison by Cirauit Judge George W.
Sample recently, will arrive at the
county jail here Saturday to await"
a new trial.
-Sheriff Jacob B. Andres left this
morning for Marquette to bring back
Reed. The order 'for reirn was
signed by Judge Sample Tuesday.
The motion of Thomas F. Chaw-
ke, attorney for' Reed, to set aside
heed's plea of -murder 'in the' first
degree and conduct a new hearing
was granted recently by Judge
Prisoner Put hi Solitary
Confinement After Attack
JACKSON, Mich., July 13.-James
Eddies, "29-year-old Negro inmate of
the new Michigan State Prison, is
in a punishment cell, following his
attack on a guard in the prison din-
ning room.
Eddies hit a guard named McQueen
with his fists, then struck him re-
peatedly with a table knife. The
guard was not harmed. Other guards
overpowered Eddies.
The prisoner, sentenced in Record-
er's Court, Detroit, July 30, 1928, to
from 7%/2 to 22% years for robbery,
not armed, has been in detention
cells several times because of his
mental condition.

Attention to
Ann Arbor's Finest
Barber Shop
Opening Saturday, July 15
by Edw. Bowen and Leo Lirette
We have served the campus with
first class work for a number of
years. 4 Ladies' and children's
haircutting expertly done.
near Withams Drug Store;

.-Associated Press Photo
One of the sports-loving Roosevelts 'is learning the fine points of
polo. The President's son John is learning the game at a student
ranch at Whitefield, N. H. He is shown here with some of his fellow
students. Left to right: John Jack Morrison, Teddy Poor and Dave


President's Son, John, L

Federal Outlay
Of $66,000,000
WASHINGTON, July 13.-(1P)-
With about $66,000,000 already, de-
finitely allocated to Federal con-
struction out of the $3,300,000,000
public works fund, the cabinet board
in charge of the program turned to-
day to consideration of War Depart-
ment estinates of more than $500,-
000,000 for Army construction and
river and harbor improvements.
Allocation of the $66,000,000 which
was approved -Wednesday by Presi-
dent Roosevelt will be released for
publication Friday afternoon, but
the detailed projects will not be an-
nounced because they are subject to
revision by the departments con-
More than $40,000,000 of the $66,-
000,000 is for Boulder Dam and other
reclamation projects. Most of the
balance is for Agriculture Depart-
ment improvemehts.
The announcement Friday also will
include a list of projects for which
about $1,000,000 is to be advanced1j

Mike Genova's entire family went to
his aid in a court contest over a
$68.75' claim against his barber shop.
Two daughters, Anna and Mary,
high school pupils, drew up a reply
to the suit and acted as counsel. An-
other daughter, Josephine, was in-
terpreter. Mrs. Genova was the star
to municipalities for 'water works
and sewer improvements. The allo-
cation of $50,000,000 in road funds
between national parks, national for-
ests and Indian reservations also will
be given.
Used Cars
40 cars to choose from.
Any make or model.
Drive before you buy.
Huron Motor Sales
Ashley at Liberty
Ann Arbor






PLAY a faster game this year-with
genuine Armour tennis Strings in your
And secure, free, a water-proof racket cover
of stout rubberized material. Such a cover
is given with every restringing job using

County Tennis Tourney '
Sponsored By Student
Washtenaw county's mid-summer
tennis tournament, sponsored by T.
Porig, University student, will open
July 29, it was announced yesterday.
All persons in the county are
eligible to enter the matches, Pong
said, there being men's singles and
doubles events, mixed doubles, and
women's doubles. Registration will
begin today at 101 South Thayer
Street and will be continued until
July 29, when all entries must be in.
Awards in all classes will be made,
he said, first prize in the men's
singles having been announced as an
English racket. Pong said other
prizes will be made public at a later
date. There will be a small entrance
fee to cover expenses.


Armour branded strings.
Treat yourself to Tilden,

Jr., the lowest-

Lindbergh blazed to Paris.
A somewhat more distant glance
in the future-experiments are now
being nade-takes planes high into
the stratosphere, free from the
weather, where'one may expect to

priced genuine sheep-gut string made. Fast,
hard-wearing and, best of all, strung in your
racket for only $5.
Other famous Armour strings are Super-
Special, one of the finest tennis strings made
for all-around play and tournament use;
Tilden Championship, designed and used by
Big Bill himself; Davis 'Cup, widely used by
many professionals.
Your restringer will tell you about this free
cover offer and advise you which Armour
string is best suited to your purpose.


i "i i
." _ ,
s ,0 f1 yi
t ..- . :t :
+ { jiU,,

Want Tro Make
A Good Steak
Taste Better

In an explosion at Mdnorgah, W.
Va., in December, 1907, 358 men were
killed-the greatest loss of lives
which ever occurred in a mine in
the United States.


oar om shop b'y oc etent

'4so be~

Std rbdr

. ".



Then come to Prekete's and order that
bottle of Beer with your meal. We also
serve all kinds of sandwiches and salads.

SAYS YOUR PRO . . . "The net reiurn's
the thing, with plenty of speed behind it.
And the one way to insure speed, to my
way of thinking, is to use a racket strung
with Armour strings."

Our Bargain table of TEXT and REFERENCE BOOKS
is now ready and more attractive than ever before-


You will be surprised at what SOC will buy at





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