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July 21, 1933 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1933-07-21

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

tGeorgians Only
P"AyrmArn;
iRissia Is Safe
LOS ANGELES, July 20.-(JP)-
Hollywood- discussed today the re-
puted "Army" of the M'Divani Broth-
ers=- Serge and David --but the
"Army" and its drill instructor had
disappeared.
And what the film colony heard
rumored as a plan to invade Russia
and restore the. Georgian Princes to
power in what now is a State of the
Soviet, ultimately turned out to be
-he "eterans' Motion Picture Train-
ing Battalion"
Miss Mary McCormic, opera singer,
-who -is married to Serge- but has sued
for separate maintenance commented
on the "Army." She said that Serge
told her it would be nice if he and
.ave--who is married to Mae Mur-
ray, film actress, .who seeks a divorce
--could organize an army. What they
intended to do with it was a mystery
to Miss McCormic.-
There was a mobilization of several
hundred War Veterans under Sergt.
C. D. Allen, a soldier with wounds re-
ceived in action. Allen apparently fig-
gred that he was drilling an army
for the brothers-who are en route
tQ Los Angeles from Europe-but the
recruits apparently thought they
wereto work in a film story at $7.50
a day.
Miss McCormic said:
"I didn't think anything of the
army business until I received a letter
from Allen. He told me 'our' army
was going to be reviewed. It indicated
that 'the boys'--Serge and David-
had ordered mobilization before they
left for Europe four months ago, and
that now that the troops were in
shape, I should review them.
"Allen said I was going to be made
an honorary Colonel. Of what?"
LOS ANGELES, July 20.-(P)-A
Graustarkian story of a bold plot tp
invade Soviet Russia, seize the tiny
province of Georgia and hoist upon a
double-seated throne the Georgian
Princes Serge and David M'Divani
was published today by the Examiner
after Mary McCormic, opera singer
.and estranged wife of Serge, said her
support of the conquest had been so-
licited.
The plot has been hatched in secret
meetings in hidden rendezvous, the
newspaper said, and recruits, prom-
ised titles and billions in oil. have
been enlisted from the ranks of the
unemployed.
The newspaper said uniforms have
been issued to the 400 men enlisted'
and at least one California patriotic
organization, permitted to bear fire-
arms, has been asked to throw its
fortunes in with the revolutionists.
Whether they know it or not, the
Princes David and Serge, now'on the
high seas en route to Los Angeles to
quell a marital revolution with their
respective wives, Mae Murray, film.
actress, and Miss McCormic, have
been elected "generals" in the army,
the Examiner said, and will be asked
to take over command when they re-
turn.
Miss Murray recently sued David
for divorce. Miss McCormic, who sev-
era weeks ago sued Prince Serge for
separate maintenance, said she had
been requested to make a "pep talk to
keep up the morale of the forces until
the M'Divani brothers arrive here."
"But I declined the honor," the
singer said. "I ,was afraid if I ad-
dressed the army at a luncheon I
would get a bill for 250 luncheons for
the privates."
She recalled that Prince Serge wore
a uniform, which she believed was
representative in some way of. the
non-existent kingdom of Georgia,
when 'he escorted her to- Hollywood

night clubs recently.-
It was learned, however, the uni-
form was that of the California Lan-
cers, a patriotic organization. Both
Serge and David joined the Lancers{
as captains some time ago after they
gave the organization $90, to erect
some buildings for the group.
A denial his organization was .in
any way connected with the plot re,-
vealed by the newspaper came from
Capt. L. H. Breker, a court bailiff, as
he drilled the Lancers at a riding
academy.
"I have made a thorough investiga-
tion and found that no Lancer was;
connected with the scheme," Breker
said. "Had I discovered anyone .I
would have discharged him imme-
diately, for it is high treason to fo-
ment a revolt.";
Names of the leaders of the revoltY
have been carefully guarded, but theyt
are busy, the article stated, attempt-.
ing to raise funds by negotiating with.
rich California oil men who have
been offered the oil rights in the tinyr
trans-Caucasian province of Russia.f
Illinois farmers produce almostr
137 dozens of eggs annually.7

R1e'su rsd

Now You Can See Movies In A
Lighted House -If You Want To

-Associated Pr~ PhotO
iRobert EIIs, Seato ; and .Alaskan
3ilt,. 4ew .the --lWtter e rescue ex-
ve#0 i.n fro M,,P tBrine e:rt, BC.,
toq Nqin. after thes resefrs' plane
was gvtirrded by bad wether.*
WAnen Stu ents To have
Anot her 'Sw n Supper'
Today's swimming supper will
differ from the. one held last Friday
in that participants will .meet at
3: 45 p. nm. at Barbour 0ymnasium
and go from- there to the Intramural
z ol. for -an hour in -the water, Miss
Viarie .Hartwig,. instructor in, physi-
:al education, said yesterday..
Supper will be served after .the
-wim on the terrace of the Women's
Athletic Building, she said, and a
.mall fee will be charged those at-
-ending to cover the cost of food
and transportation. Miss Hartwig
aid that all women students who
ish to take part din the programn
rnake their reservations early in
Room 15, Barbour Gymnasium.
Ore Ex ecd
To se In
CLEVELAND, July 20.-()-Mar-
ne circles here today predicted five
times as much iron ore would be
moved on great lakes freighters this
season as was shipped during the
antire, summer of&932.
The forecast followed an order by
the -Pittsburgh Steamship Co., a
United States Steeltcorporation sub-
'idiary and largest operator of bulk
reighters on the lakes, to place 40
'nore ships 'in commission for the
iron -ore trade.
Consumption of ore by blast fur-
naces is looked upon as an indi-
;ator of industrial activity. The steel
nade from the ingots ' always has
>een considered one of the best busi-
aess gauges. Consumption increased
nore than three times from March
vo June-from 593,024 tons to 1,-
394,000 tons.
Th -Pittsburgh company's action
came after the parent steel cor-
?oration announced an additional
3,000,000 tons of ore must be moved
from the northern mines as soon as
possible.Y
Shippers interpreted these orders
'q -mean the season's movement of
iron ore would total about 20,000,-
300 tons. Up to July 1, lake ship-
.ments amounted to 2,264,413 tons.Y
The total shipments for 1932 wereI
but 3,567,985 tons.
The Pittsburgh Steamship Co., at
present, has 31 vessels in commission.I
The addition of 40 more will bring
its fleet to eight times the size of
that used last year.
All other steamship companiesi
operating in the lakes bulk freightt
trade also have a larger percentagei
of their-vessels in commission than
they did a year ago. Six companies
are operating on a 100 per cent basis.
The majority of the ships in opera-
tion are engaged in the ore trade.
Company K To Spend 2
Weeks At Guard Camp
Two weeks at the National Guard
camp are ahead for the men of Com-
pany K, 125th Infantry, who will
complete preparations for their trip
north -today. The company -will en-
train shortly after supper time today
on the Michigan Central.
This afternoon will be spent by the
Ann Arbor company in arranging bed
rolls and baggage for shipment. Sup-
per will be served to them at the
Armory and the march to the rail-

road station will commence there at
7:30 p. m.

-.By FRANCES W. 1BRlOWN
Why it should be advantageous to
have a motion picture theatre lighted
durng a performance is more or less
a mystery, but a- Detroit picture
palace-the Trans-Lux-boasts this
feature as its chief claim- to fame.
The recently completed Trans-Lux
is said to be an innovation . in
theatrical- attractions. A rear pro-
jection camera -throws the -film pic-
tures on a translucent screen from
back stage.. Such. a projection ob-
viates. the necessity of a darkened
auditorium as the eye discerns the
images plainly across light waves-
hence the name, meaning "cross-
light."
The outside of the building is se-
verely :unpretentious. No - -glarish
theatical architecture disturbs the
vision. In- fact, neighbors of the vi-
cinity were -not aware 'that -workmen
had removed their temporary. con-
struction walls until- long after the
playbovse was operated.
Column-like slabs of aluminized
tin are its front facing. Neon tubes
New r Wo-
~I1 le Sown.
hiTe teague
New work in ceramics, pencil ren-
dering, water colors, and batiks will
feature a mid-summer display in the
Student Art Exchange at the League
Sunday.
Among the young alumni whose
work has attracted .rattention here
this season is John - Alexander Mar-
shall. -fe 'has - five renderings 'in'
pencil: on exhibition, 'of; which 'Zig
Zag Bar," "Paris," and "The Old-
Mill" are -considered outstanding.
Kathrine -McGregor- -and. Kenneth
Hildreth have contributed a' number
of , latiks, while. Alexis Dapteff has
brought out from the PeWabic Pot-
tery in Detroit a cat in irridescent
black glaze and a yeri-colored fish,
modeled and fired in green and dull
reed glazes, which he has done re- -
cently. Tad Leland is showing two
heads of horses..
Contributing also are: Helen. May-
nard, Edith -Higie, Dorothe White,
Stanley -.Zuck, Jonothan. Taylor,
Mason Whitney, and others.
ROaming Dogs Chortle--.
The Sheriff Can't Kill 'Em
LANSING, July 20,-Michigan's
dogs no longer need cringe at sight
of a sheriff. The dog law adopted in
1919 said, "The sheriff shall also
kill, upon complaint of the prosecut
ing attorney, any dog that is in the
habit of running =at large unaccom-
panied by owner or his agent." This
provision has been repealed by the
1933 legislature. Other changes in
the dog law are:
The age limit for registeering dogs
is increased from four to six months;
license fees are reduced from $2 and
$4 to $1 and $2 if secured before
June 1.
. County boards of supervisors. are
empowered to reduce these fees in
certain circumstances; fees of town-
ship treasurers are reduced from 15
to 10. cents per dog while those of
township supervisors or dog wardens
are reduced from 20. to 10 cents per
dog. Boards of supervisors are also
given power to appoint county dog
wardens, if desired.
-
Gasoline Consumption Is
Increasing In Michigan
LANSING, July 20.-A perceptible
increase in the consumption of gas-
oline in Michigan is shown by gaso-
line tax collections of the depart-
ment of state. Reports of the May

gasoline sale show a tax increase of
$62,000 over May of thee year pre-
vious. This represents approximately
2,000,000 gallons of gasoline. May is
the first month of 1933 to show an
increase in gasoline usage over the
corresponding month in 1932.
1932
uhevrolet Coach
VERY CLEAN
Choice of 40 Used Cars
$25.00 to $500.00 - at
Puroji Motor Sales
Ashley at Liberty, Ann Arbor

spell out the name of the theatre,
their sharp rosy glow adding to the
austerity of the effect. The program
is displayed on unassuming placards
on the plain steeel-colored cornice.
Once inside one notes the same
formality of decoration. The lights
consist of two parallel rows border-
ing a four4foot panel which runs the
length, of the ceiling. The walls are
covered with smooth plaster finished
in: buff color. - A paneling of metal
construction extends about 12 feet
high about the -room. This panel is
4blocked- off in large even squares of
alternating light and -dark oak-col-
'ored enamel. At intervals are al-
luminized: columns supporting con-
ventional plaster decorations.
ew luses o
rVe Olty On
t' thi'ee 'outes
-FFF R . Co #inued from Page 1)
on Waslington to Revena Blvd. to
'Jackson Ave to Longman Lane (fair-
grounds) returning via Fairview to
Dexter Ave. to Revena Blvd. to Sev-
enth St. 'to- Miller Ave. to Brooks St.
.to:Hiscock St. to Spring St. to Miller
Ave. to Ashley St. to Washington
and Main streets. East on Washing-
,ton to State St. to North University
Ave. to Washtenaw Ave. to Church
St. to Hill St. to Lincoln Ave. to
Cambridge road to Washtenaw Ave.
to Austin Ave. to Norway road to
Austin, returning same route to
Washington and Main Streets.
Route No. 3, known as the Ged-
des-West Liberty-Broadway loop, will
have one-bus operating on a 30-min-
-ate schedule- from '1:40 in the morn-
ing.. Every 30 minutes a bus will be
operated from Geddes Ave. and every
.hour a -bus will be operated from the
Municipal Golf course and from
Pauline Blvd.
The No. 3 route also will start
from Main and Washington east on
Washington to Fifth Ave. to Liberty
St. to State St. to North Univer-
sity Ave. to Washtenaw Ave. to Hill
St. to Onondaga Ave. to Geddes Ave.
wo Washtenaw Ave. to North Uni-
versity Ave. to State St. to Liberty
St. to Fifth Ave. to Washington and
Main streets. Leaving Main and
Third, to West Liberty St. to Seventh
St. to -Pauline Blvd. to South Main
St, and north to Main and Washing-
ton streets. Leaving Washington and
Washington west on Washington to
Main north on Main St. to Beakes
St, to Wall St. to Fuller St. to the
Municipal Golf club, returning to
Main and Washington via the same
route.
Students Plan Sunday
Bicycle-Supper Rides
Sunday night bicycle-supper rides
were announced yesterday by Billie
Griffiths as a new plan for men and
women students of the Summer Ses-
sion. The first one will be held be-
tween 6 and 7:30 p. m. Sunday and
Miss Griffiths said all students may
attend, whether they have bicycles
or not. She asked that anyone in-
terested telephone her for further in
formation.

Monetary, Economic Reports
Take Up Last Week Of Parley
'LONDON, July 20. -()- The tives of the British Government and
World Economic Conference com- the Dominions will. hold a series of
pleted its formal committee work
ptodayandreaed itsa lasmit rk meetings here -to discuss the working
today and prepared its. last reports out of the Ottawa agreeement
for the monetary and economic
Commissions before adjournment,
next Thursday.
The most important problems on
the agenda were left for treatment
at some indefinite time in the future,
including tariffs and import quotas
and other trade hindrances, sta-
bilization of currencies and proposals
for agreements to control marketing . . . ave been fo
of important commodities.
Taking stock of results of the de- greatest rcreatiol
liberations, leaders found that these
were: Agreement in the silver sub-.odaywihte rn
commission against further debase-
ment of silver coinage and in favorp cest y have
of increasing the uses of the metal;
agreement that gold is not needed greater pleasu re.
for internal circulation and that
central banks minimum currency re- a toco e an
serves may -be reduced to 25 per cent,
foods along with'
and acceptance of the principle that
solution of the international, com-
mercial indebtedness problem re-
quires co-operation by creditor coun-
tries to restore a reasonable freedom P
of trade. PREK
The American resolutions for pub-
lic works programs and control of
hours, of labor appeared to be SU G A R
snagged.
Cordell* Hull, American secretary 109 South I
of state, was described as making a
vigorous effort to preserve the gen- BOTTLED BEE
eral principle of the tariff truce,;BOTTLE: Bi
against the opposition of Great Sandwiches 0 Fount
Britain and the European gold coun-
tries.
After adjournment, representa-

_ ..

Advance Fall Showin.. .

The Nwst 6t Style
In a special week-end event -unusual values,
conservatively priced in a fine array. Intro-
ducing the fall millinery styles to all Ann Arbor.
A4
-.
1. . ".1:..':.:"^ afr{
* The style sketched is partic-
ularly th oge- oic h
$ 95
eyTe fshionwhitchdis pbeing
adopted both here and abroad.
and UP Many' newly,- designed brim

Ui

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