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July 16, 1933 - Image 3

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1933-07-16

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-Associated Press Photo,
There was talk of wedding bells among friends of Jack Dempsey
and Hannah Williams, Broadway musical comedy actress. The former
heavyweight champion was reported to have told friends he and Miss
Williams will be married in Reno, Nev., soon. Dempsey formerly was
married to Estelle Taylor, film actress, and Miss Williams is the for-
mer wife of Roger Wolfe Kahn, sore of Otto Kahn, New York banker.

,Asking no quarteer and giving
,none," Alabama prohiibtionists ar
determined that this state shall be
the first on .record against repeal
Xepeaists, pressing their cause witl
equal vigor, have made the doctrine
of states' rights an issue. Alabama
dpclined to legalize beer.
Dr.. L. E. Barton, chairman of the
executive committeee of the Asso-
ction Against Repeal of the Eight-
eenth Amendment, says: "We can
win Alabama in a knockdown and
drag out fight. It will be no kid glove
affair, We ask no quarter and will
give none.,.
Col. Alfred Tunstall, chief of the
repealists, says, "In voting for re-
peal, Alabama will say to all states
that there will be no interference in
the future with their own decisions
regarding internal problems. A vote
against repeal is a vote against
President Roosevelt and the Demo-
cratic national platform."
In Arkansas the campaign has
been waged quietly, but last-minute
speaking tours are planned. Prohi-
bition leaders have hinted that they
1nay attempt to test the legality of
the machinery set u for voting on
the question. Repealists are working
Qnder the leadership of the Roose-
velt New Deal Repeal Club, The
state failed to legalize beer
Both Sides Claim Tennessee
There is little to indicate how
'ennessee will vote, except that it
legalized 3.2 beer. Dr. James E.
clarke, vice-chairman of the United
Prohibition Forces of Tennessee,
Says,. "We have every reason to be-
ieve that Tennessee will go dry by
" large majority." Chairman E. L.
lcNeilly, of the repeal campaign,
predicts a majority of 50,000.
Determined that Oregon shall be
one of the first states to refuse to
fall in line with the repeal move-
ment, Methodist Episcopal leaders
have launched an attack which they
liope will result in a preponderance
of dry votes at the election.
Eight repeal organizations, on the
Cther hand, have issued. repeated
'predictions that Oregon will vote to
repeal the amendment as well as
the state prohibition laws. Besides
electing 116 delegates to the consti-
t itional convention on national pro-
Aibition, Oregonians will hold a di-
rAct plebescite on repeal or retention
df the amendment, and on the state
prohibition laws.-
In the general election last No-
vember Oregon voted 206,619 to 138,-
775 to repeal .the state bone-dry en-
f ceinent act. The state constitu-
tional provisions against liquor re-
ihained in effect, however, and re-
deal or retention of these laws will
le decided Friday.
At the annual June conference of
tile Methodist Episcopal Church in
Oregon, the laity was adviseed to
"get out and ring door bells" and
otherwise work to insure retention
of the Eighteenth Amendment.
The last Oregon legislature re-
f sed to entertain a proposal to
Provide for some form of liquor reg-
ulations in event of Federal repeal,
and although the return of legal
beer was imminent.at that time, re-
ftrsed either to license it or impose
a tax.
The members of Pi Lambda Theta
and their guests met at the home of
Irs. G. Layton on Wednesday eve-
ring, July 12, for supper. Miss Selma
Lindell, critic teacher in tha mathe-
matics department of the Universitr
Itigh School, addressed the meeting
oa her experiences in Norway and
At the same time plans were form-

D ail Reporter
Visits University
Open Air Camp
(Continued from Page 1)
grub for the last hour, the director,
George Adler, tells me. They all have
a turn at this and other duties. It
teaches them group co-operation, he
says. Half an hour later the boys are
lined up in front of their barracks. A
bugle sounds. The flag is lowered.
Every day the flag of some foreign
nation is hoisted up below the Stars
and Stripes. The boys of the country
represented-there are more than 25
nationalities altogether-step out in
front of the line. A short talk is given
about the nation. This produces a
feeling of internationalism and good-
will, Mr. Adler says.
Supper. Diced carrots and onions.
Milk, gallons of it. Towers of bread.
Butter, jam, jelly, honey. A cocoanut
blanc mange.
After supper ball games and boat-
ing. 9 p. in., taps. The boys drift
into their cabins. A few lights flicker
over the. water, then go out. The
camp is quiet.
In another week the boys will be
back in their city homes. All they
will have left of their camp experi-
ence is a good coat of tan, a little
extra weight, and a short stretch of
correct environment. That with the
experience of a really good time.
Then another group of under-priv-
ileged boys will come out for the
eighteen-day -peilod-if the tag day
to be held in Ann Arbor Tuesday goes
over. The camp has to have money or
it cannot run. So Buy Your Tag.
iThere's A Difference
Between Tax And Tacks
WASHINGTON, July 15.--(P)-A
tax on the tacks in pie are two dif-
ferent things and the Agriculture
Department says that the American
pie eaters will swallow the former
but not the latter.
L. C. Carey of the Agricultural
Economic Bureau, said today that
complaints had been received that
tacks were being found in commer-
cial pies due to improper containers
used by American growers of huckle-
berries, blackberries and similar
"Commercial pie manufacturers
of this country may be forced to
buy Canadian-grown fruit," Carey
said; adding that "consumers do not
like tacks in their pie." Canadian
growers, he said, used better con-
Golfer Gets A Rare Bird
At The University Links
The eagles, they fly high-espe-
cially at the University Golf Course.i
Charles W. Hall, dispensing clerk of
the School of Dentistry, captured,
,ne yesterday that is due to remain
for some time as a rare bird.
Playing the course with Dr. G. D.
Coggan, instructor in the School of
Dentistry, Hall sunk his ball in the
ninth hole on the second shot. Num-
ber nine is 395 yards from the tee
and is a par four hole.
Attention to
Ann Arbor's Finest

On Tennessee Board"

Chinese Again
Endangered By
Flood, Famine
SHANGHAI, July 15.-VP)-The
specter of famine and flood confronts
millions of Chinese within the Yel-
low River valley in North China.
"China's -sorrow," as the mighty
stream is called, has been flooding
during the last month and today
had reached an eyen greater volume,
bringing the danger of disaster closer.
Reports from communities on the
headwaters of the river, whih is
also known as the Hwang, or Hwang
Ho, say rains are continuing, causing
:ears of a further rise.
From major points on the Yellow
some dispatches saying the stream
.s over-running its dikes in scores
Af places and is flooding isolated
areas. Many thousands already have
een made homeless.
At Tsinan, a city of 400,000, the
capital of Shantung province, the
river is said to have reached the
top of the dikes in the vicinity, en-.
.iangering the city.
The Shantung. provincial govern
ment is usig thousands of coolie$
and soldiers to strengthen the levees,
while a similar race against time is
in progress in Honan in an effort
to stave off tragedy if the Yellow
continues to rise.
Meanwhile, the Yangtze, which a
fortnight ago threatened to repeat
its disastrous flood of 1931 and then
:eceded again, is rising once more
is a result of heavy rains at its
Renewed fears were thereby caused
imong residents in the numerous
:ities, towns, and farming communi-
;ies comprising "China's granary."
Seven thousand miles of dikes were
wuilt in 1931, but even these are
again imperilled.
(The Yangtze is 3,400 miles long,
and the Yellow is 2,600 miles. These
lengths compare with those of the
CQlrado river, 1,360Q miles; Amazon,
3,400; Mississippi, 2,460; Missouri, 2,-
A5%; Rio Grande, 1,800; and St. Law-
rence, 2,159.)
Pan To6llooi
GoVeror ace
LANSING, July 15.-()-Another
boom for Alex J. Groesbeck for gov-
ernor is under way.
Although it is almost a year be-
fore the 1934 campaign will start,
friends of the former governor are
busy proclaiming him as the hope
of the Republican party. His recent
activity in connection with the De-
t r o it banking situation zoomed
Groesbeck's name into prminence.
Old political allies have been quick
to take advantage of the situation.
Elton R. Eaton, secretary to
Groesbeck while he was governor,
and now a newspaper pubisher in
Plymouth, contends there should be
a draft movement. He believes the
Republican party should select a
candidate rather than be content
with a cluttered field of selfstarters.
Thus he thinks the Republicans, if
they wish to gain ascendancy again,
should not ask Groesbeck to "run"
but should unite behind him in a
draft demand.
Whether Groesbeck will be a can-
didate remains to be seen. After his
defeat in the primary four years
ago he indicted he would be a. can-
didate sometime again. There has
been talk Groesbeck might run for
the United States senate, but geo-
graphically next year is the off-year

for a Detroit candidate. Senator Ar-
thur H. Vandenberg will be up for re-
election. it has come to be a tradi-
tion that one, of the two senators
be from outstate and one .from De-
troit. Vendenberg's home is in Grand
Rapids. Senator James Couzens
lives in Detroit.
Another complication in the Groes-
beck boom is that friends of Frank
D. Fitzgerald, secretary of state,
have been urging him to run. Many
of Groesbeck's supporters are friend-
ly to Fitzgerald. There is little like-
lihood both would run. It is believed
Groesbeck a n d Fitzgerald would
reach an agreement before eitherI
makes a decision.I
Should Groesbeck enter the con-
test the probability exists that Fitz-.
gerald would again be a candidate
for secretary of state and that his
organization would be behind the
former governor. Senator Adolph A.
Heidkamp of Lake Linden has been
spoken of as a possible Republican
candidate for lieutenant governor.

Film Stars Bac £ From England

-Associated Press Photo
Currency fluctuations were given as the reason for the return of
Thelma Todd (left) and Sally Eilers, who have been working in
British pictures. They are shown when they arrived in New York.
Miss Eilers, a victim of changing value of the dollar and pound,
made a bad bargain when she demanded pay for her film work in
American currency. Miss Todd accepted British pounds and came
out ahead.
Supreme Court May Test New
ecovery Aets For Legality
WASHINGTON, July 15.-(P)- not impair, but rather foster, air
While the Country buzzes with re- competitive opportunities."
vision of national life under a set Sanction of the wide powers given
'of new laws, a question that still may the President is seen bysome as be-
have to be decided is whether they ing foreshadowed in other decisions.;
are constitutional. It has been claimed at various times
Observers see possible contests un- that Congress has illegally deligated
der the Industrial Recovery Act, the its legislative powers to .the President
gold clause primarily. Legal battles and to various commissions.
also may rise, many believe, over But the delegation has been in-*
the wide delegation of powers to terpreted as transferring merely the
the President, and over the constitu- right to carry out the will of Con-.
tionality of 3.2 beer. gress in leg slation they have al-
Meanwhile, there is possibility of ready passed on.
four new apointments to the Su- Some observers see the Farm Act
preme Court bench which must pass as possibly the first of the new laws
on these laws should protests come to be tested, and that it will be
into court. Four justices are over tested by processors upon whom the
70, the retirement age, and may give new taxes are laid,

New Teeth In
Laws May Kill
Kidnap Racket
(Continued from Page 1)
oraska, Virginia and Illinois. Life
imprisonment for convicted kidnap-
ers is demanded in Indiana, Michi-
gan, New Jersey, ,Rhode Island and
During the past three years 11
states have increased punishment
meted out to "snatch"gangsters. Be-
sides prison sentences, Illinois now
deprives them of all citizenship
rights. Louisiana, Georgia and Rhode
Island have increased their sentences
to 20 years maximum, and the last
named state demands a life term
if there is attempted extortion.
Mississippi, Texas, Florida and
Utah are the new states to make the
penalty one of death or life impris-
onment. Michigan and California
both ask maximum penalties of life
imprisonment, and in the latter state
there is no opportunity for parole if
the victim suffers bodily harm.
The most significant fact in the
law's attack on criminal abduction
is the militant entry of federal au-
thorities int, the battle. Joseph B.
Keenan has been named by Attor-
ney General Cummings as a special
assistant to investigate rackets.
Department of justice officials are
building up a department exclusively
designed to t rack down kidnapers.
Fingerprints and case history data
of every per;:on who has had the
slightest connection with a kidnaping
case are being assembled in Wash-
ington, a system which is said to be
almost certain to break up profes-
sional kidnaping.
power to the Federal Government
over production of agriculture or the
Meanwhile, 95 per cent of publicly-
offered securities, totaling upward of
$50,000,000,000, carry some variation
of the promise to pay in gold-and
the United. States is off the gold
standard by executive order.
In 1868 the Supreme Court upheld
a contract calling for payment in
gold. Now that 65 years have passed,
what will it do if a test is made?
The English courts already have
tested abrogation of the gold clause
and decided that a debt can be paid
in any tender legal when the debt
is due.
A similar decision already has been
made by the New York State Su-
preme Court. .But in both cases the
adversaries were private parties.
What will happen when the Govern-
ment enters the picture if it does?

-Associated Press Photo
David E. Lilienthal of Madison,
Wis., is a member of the board
which is developing the Tennessee
valley basin.
Great Britain
Will Meet U S.
in Cup Finals
WIMBLEDON, Eng.,. July 15.-(AP)
-Great Britain qualified today to
meet the United States in the inter-
zone Davis cup final round at Par-
is next week as Henry W. (Munny)
Austin defeated Vivian McGrath, of
Australia, 6-4, 7-5, 6-3, in the de-
ciding singles match of the Europ-
ean zone final play.
Austin's swepping straight set vic-
tory gave Great Britain the neces-
sary three matches in the five match
series and left the closing engage-
ment of the day, the final singles
encounter between Jack Crawford,
Australia's new Wimbledon king, and
Fred Perry, British ace, without pos-
sible bearing on the final result.
Great Britain divided the singles
of the opening day as Perry beat
McGrath after Crawford had trounc-
ed Austin, and took a 2 to 1 lead
yesterday' when her doubles pair,
Perry and George Patrick Hughes,
beat the young Anzacs, Adrian Quist
and Don Turnbull.
The victory put Great Britain vin
the closing rounds again for the
first time since 1931 when France
turned her back in the challenge
The winner of the inter-zone fi-
nal at Auteuil in Paris next week-
end meets France for the trophy in
the challenge round the following

up their posts if they so desire.N
There now are decisions on record Per
that seem to indicate a symp.athetic niz
attitude in the court toward any ef- ten
fort to relieve the depression and-
revive industry. In addition, it must
be remembered lawyers explain, that
these times are held to be a national
emergency, and hence, times of
Iwider latitude.
Some prophecy is seen by observ-
ers in the Appalachian coal case, for
one. This decision was handed down
last March with an eight-to-one vote
in a case that in some respects may
be similar to possible tests arising
out of the industrial codes in process
of formation.
Some 137 producers of bituminous
coal had created a single selling
agency which was termed a violation
of the Sherman Act. But an investi-
gation showed that the agency had
not eliminated competition.
"It is necessary to consider the
economic conditions peculiar to the
coal industry," said Chief Justice
Charles Evans Hughes, in delivering
the opinion. "A co-operative enter-
prise which carries with it no mono-
polistic menace is not-to be condemn-
ed as undue restraint merely because
it may effect a change in market
conditions, when the change would
(Machine Shorthand)
State & Willialp Sts.
Misses! Women!.
u Little Women.
Now is the time to fill
out your summer ward-
robe for a mere song.
The Elizabeth Dillon
Gown Shop
offers you the oppor-
tunity to select real
bargains. 0
Sizes i2 to 44
at $6.95&$12.75
sizes to 44

Men such a~s Rep. James M. Beck, Twenty thousand plants were used
nnsylvania Republican, a recog- to make a globe of the world, four
ed constitutional authority, con- feet in diameter, at the entrance to
d that the Constitution gives no a Marion, 0., cemetery,
Pointing the wa o the
advri h rand
Many a "sale" made by advertising has gone
to a competitor because the purchaser did not
know where to buy the advertised brand. Tele-
phone men evolved a plan to make it easy to find.
They created a "Where to Buy It" service in
the classified telephone directory. There-beneath
the advertised trade marks -Buick, Goodrich,
RCA Victor, General Electric and many others
now list authorized local dealers. Thus telephone
men complete the chain between advertiser and
consumer -increase the effectiveness of advertis-
ing - help manufacturers and dealers to increase
sales - help consumers to get what they want!
Because they apply vision to subscribers' prob-
lems, Bell System men continually increase the
value of telephone service.

Ii-~~~ - --- -_ _

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advertisements of NANKIN MILLS, and for
which the following is a correction.

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