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August 18, 1936 - Image 3

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1936-08-18

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

'UESDAY, AUG. 18, 1936

THt MICHIGAN 'h-ATT. V

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Spanish Loyalists Rout Rebels From Somosierra

NEWS
Of The
DAY

(From The Associated Press)
-3Men Convicted In
Bannister Extortion Case
NEW YORK, Aug. 17.-(G)-A
general sessions court jury con-
victed three men today of extort-
ing money from Harry Bannister,
actor-producer, under threat of
making public affidavits which
would have tended to impute
shame to the former husband of
Ann Harding, the actress.
Judge Morris Koenig will sen-
tence the men Sept. 3. They are
Jerome A. Jacobs, 48, a New York
attorney; Harry Hechheimer, 63,
a former attorney who became a
salesman, and Raymond Der-
ringer, 39, a motion picture ma-
chine operator who testified he
had been hired to obtain affi-
davits favorable to Bannister
during the latter's child custody
dispute with Miss Harding.
Hechhimer has a record for a
previous conviction on an arson
charge and faces a sentence of
from 10 to 20 years. Jacobs and
Derringer could be sentenced to
from five to 10 years in prison.
Bannister testified to compli-
eated financial deals whereby the
state accused the trio of extort-
ing $1,800 from-Bannister.
During the trial Humbert Fu-
gazy, sports promoter, testified
that Bannister had paid $2,000
to escape death threatened by a
gunman and that Hechheimer,
then Bannister's attorney, had
arranged for protection.
Private Averts Fire
At Camp Custer
CAMP CUSTER, Aug. 17.-(/P)
-Quick action by Private Louis
Cowan of Rockford, Ill., who
leaped to the wheel of a blazing
automobile and drove it out of
range of a gasoline tank truck,
averted what might have been a
serious fire tonight.
Cowan, a member of Compaiy
E, 108th Quartermaster Regi-
ment, 33rd division, National
Guard, stood nearby as the car
was being refueled. When the fuel
ignited, he took the wheel and
drove the car to the other side of
Highway US12.
Private Robert Gibbs, of the
Eighth Illinois Service Company,
was burned about the face and
hands in the fire, and was treat-
ed at the Camp Custer Hospital.
The automobile was part of the
equipment of the Eighth Illinois
Infantry, a Negro regiment.
Demand For Townsend's
Arrest Refused
CLEVELAND, Aug. 17.-(')-
The arrest of Dr. Francis E.
Townsend, white-haired advocate
of a $200 monthly pension for
everybody over 60, was demanded
today-and refused-when he
failed to appear for a deposition
hearing in a receivership suit
against his organization.
Ben Sacharow, attorney for the
Rev. Alfred J. Wright, former
Townsend director, in the suit for
receivership and an accounting of
$1,000,000 in Townsend funds,
asked the arrest. Common pleas
Judge George W. Kerr refused
the demand after receiving as-
surance, he said ,that Dr. Town-
send was ill in Chicago.
Judge Kerr continued the case
-the same one from which Dr.
Townsend walked indignantly
last month only to be returned
by a deputy sheriff for further
questioning-until Thursday. He
announced, after a telephone
conversation with Dr. Townsend's
physician in Chicago, that he
was satisfied the pension plan
founder would appear at that

time.
Predict 60 Billion
National Income
WASHINGTON, Aug. 17.-(W)
-Ernest G. Draper, assistant sec-
retary of commerce, predicted to-
day that unless there is some ma-
jor change in present business
trends national income produced
this year will be close to $60,-
000,000,000.
Although acknowledging "it is
terribly difficult to give any defi-
nite figures," he said a prelim-
inary study of various statistics
had indicated the total would be
between $58,000,000,000 and $60,-
000,000,000. This would compare
with $52,959,000,000 last year,
$81,034,000,000 in 1929, and $39,-
545,000,000-the lowest figure

p . r .i : : " i i . ..^ - ^ --s
ks
As Spain's bloody revolution wo
almost deadlocked with both sides
Loyalist salute at Madrid before a
rebel forces were routed. Bottom,
turing Sonosierra.
'Chalk Dust' Is
On Modern Edu(
(Continued from Page 1)
pion of the Lydia Mendelssohn the-
atre with forty-seven players in the
cast.
"It's like calling the role for the
NRA," Mrs. Baird laughed. "Yet I
feel that the authors must have had
a burning desire to do this play. I
think that a lot of school teachers
will wish that they themselves had
written the play after they see it."
Clarke and Nurnberg have obvious-
ly strived, through satire, to elucidate
upon the numerous faults of the high
school administration, and they have
spared none of the most salient
points. They have satirized such bug-
bears as politics in the school system,
academic freedom and freedom of
speech. The play has many ele-
ments of Lewis' "Main Street" in
Delay Charged In
'34 Recount Case
DETROIT, Aug. 17.-()-Chester
P. O'Hara, Assistant Attorney Gen-
eral, charged today that the 18 men
convicted of fraud in the 1934 election
recount are "deliberately delaying
their appeal" and he asked the Mich-
igan Supreme Court to cancel their
bonds and send them to prison at
once.
O'Hara made this charge after a
hearing before Judge W. McKay Skill-
man in Recorder's Court on a motion
by Robert E. Plunkett, Defense Coun-
sel, for another extension in time to
prepare a bill of exceptions for the
appeal.
"If this case is not heard in the
October term of the Supreme Court,
it will not be heard for a full year,"
O'Hara protested.
Among the defendants are Elmer
B. O'Hara, former County Clerk who
resigned recently as chairman of the
Democratic State Central Commit-
tee; State Senator Anthony J. Wil-
kowski, Recount Committee Chair-
man: and Bruno Nowicki, now a
Democratic candidate for State Sen-
ator.

The recount was of votes cast for
Attorney General and for Secretary
of State, for which Major-Gen. Guy
M. Wilson, who died Sunday, was a
candidate.
Judge Skillman adjourned the
hearing, and directed Plunkett to get
the Supreme Court's permission to
postpone the appeal.
BRIDGE PLANS APPROVED
WASHINGTON, Aug. 17.-(I)-
The War Department approved to-
day plans of the Michigan State
Highway commission for a bridge
across Saint Clair River at or near
Port Huron, Mich. The department
said original plans were modified to
increase the length of the main span
from 850 feet, as formerly approved,
to 871 feet.
Typewriter;

Commander Of
Fighting '32nd'
DiesSuddenly
Major-General Guy !Wibso,
Succumbs In Flint; Wa
World War Hero
FLINT, Aug. 17.--tP)--Major-Gen
eral Guy M. Wilson. post-war com
mander of the Thirty-Second divisio
who was decorated by two nations fo
gallantry in action during the Worl
War, will be buried Wednesday wit]
military honors.
Death terminated his career las
night, as he seemed to be recovering
from heart disease which had pre
vented him from commanding his di
vision during the Western Michiga
war Maneuvers.
He was 59 years old and had beei
ill for two months. Two weeks agc
he returned home from Hurley Hos
pital. A relapse two days ago inter
rupted recovery, but his death wa
unexpected.
Fought in Mexico
Interested in military affairs sine
early manhood, Wilson, then a majo
went to the Mexican border with thi
125th Infantry during the campaigi
of 1916. His battalion was retaine
in federal service and he went t
France in 1913 with the 125th in.
fantry, attached to the Thirty-Sec.
ond Division of Wisconsin and Mich
igan National Guardsmen.
Major Wilson led his troops i
three major offensives. He was al-
most constantly under fire from Ma
to November, 1918, except for a pe-
riod of recuperation from a shrapne
wound suffered during the attack a
Juvigny.
His men fought troops of 23 Ger-
man divisions and captured 2,15
prisoners and were the first to gain
a foothold on German soil.
The French government -twic
awarded him the Croix de Guerre
with palm for conspicuous gallantry
in action, and made him a chevalie
of the legion of honor.
His own government awarded him
the Distinguished Service Cross.
He was with the Army of Occupa-
tion in Germany until April, 1919, be-
ing advanced there to lieutenant-
colonel.
Became Brigadier-General
In 1923, he became a brigadier-
general in the army reserve and in
1926, he was commissioned majo
general, in command of the Thirty-
Second Division, the highest rank
possible for a national guard officer,
General Wilson gave full credit
for his military successes to his men
He refused to seek the Democratic
nomination for governor in 1920 and
consistently declined to run for public
office until 1934, when he was de-
feated by a narrow margin for Secre-
tary of State.
He was one of the organizers of
the American Legion in Michigan
and served as the third state depart-
ment commander.
Delegates attending the legion con-
vention in Lansing stood for one
minute in silence today when word
of General Wilson's death was re-
ceived. Former Governor Wilber M.
Brucker, in a brief eulogy, character-
ized him as a "courageous soldier and
officer of great executive and military
ability."

n
1-
st
1-
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1
to

The LENS
Some people like to experiment
with effects they can get with very
extreme contrast, very dark against
white and the other way around, but
this calls for a good deal of exper-
ience. If you are taking a portrait of
a blond person against a very black
background you are apt to have the
background jump out at you and
distract you rather than being the
means to making the subject import-
ant.
Artists can do this for they know
how to use lighting, or panels so that
the whole background will not be
the black kind of black, but will vary.
in tone so that against parts of the
body, that should not be accentuated
too much, have the background shad-
ed into them, and other parts that
would be lost in the background (ifR
the subject is wearing dark clothes)
are brought out.
Another thing to notice, is that
contrast is in the right place. A light
haired person in dark clothes against
a white board fence, will have her
clothes the center of attraction, be-
cause her head and hair are too simi-
lar to the background. In most cases
you want the face rather than the
clothes.
Often you are torn between two
loves. You want a picture of a cer-
tain person and you also want some
lovely apple blossoms. Apple blos-
soms, or a tree or any thing for that
matter can make a good background,
but you must decide which is to the
most important, the person or the
tree and make your picture accord-,
ingly.
If it's the tree that is most import-
ant, or a fountain, or statue or build-

Roosevelt Sees
Anti-Aircraft
Guns In Action
Exhibition With Newest
Equipment Makes Him
Wish U. S. Had More
HYDE PARK, N. Y., Aug. 17.-(A')
-A wish that the nation had more
modern anti-aircraft guns was voiced
by President Roosevelt as he viewed
a regiment outfitted with the army's
finest equipment for smashing enemy
airplanes.
The President had one of the eight
three-inch anti-aircraft guns of the
Sixty-Second Coast Artillery set up
in an alfalfa field on his estate. Col-
onel Frank E. Ferguson, commanding
the unit, which was moving from Fort
Totten, Long Island, to Fort Ontario,
near Oswego, N. Y., told Mr. Roose-
velt the gun was the largest and
highest-powered ever perfected.
"These," the colonel said, "are the
first teeth we have had to show an
enemy invading us."
Wishes U.S. Had More
The President, who had pledged
the use of his powers to keep the
nation out of war in an address Fri-
day night at Chautauqua, N.Y., re-
marked:
"It's the first time I've ever seen-
one. I wish we had more of them."
Later he added that he had noticed
that not many planes were being
brought' down in the civil war in
Spain. Colonel Ferguson tgld him
that was because there were no guns
in Spain like those developed here.
The regiment is the only one in the
Army fully equipped with the most
up-to-date devices for smashing air
attacks. In addition to two batteries

-Associated Press Photo.
ore on toward its second month of warfare, loyalist forces and rebels were
claiming minor victories. Top picture shows government militia giving the
dvancing to the battlefront at Somosierra, 30 miles to the north, where
the victorious government forces erected this battery of guns after recap-

Clever Satire
rational Methods
showing the cruelty of small-town
gossip.
"Miss Sherwood," who seeks to get
away from her life of pettiness and
"chalk dust," into a life of tranquil-
ity, finds that the fulfillment of her
life is in trying to help others fulfill
their own. There is the mechanical
principal, "Dr. Harriman," who in-
structs his staff members to "go up
the stairways marked 'up' and down
the stairways marked 'down.'" There
is, too, the inquisitive, assistant prin-
cipal, "Mr. Madison," who is most en-
grassed in counting the window-poles
of the rooms himself each night and
who finally comes upon a handsome
checking system which looks like a
"perfect bell-shaped curve."
In one of the most uproarious epi-
,sodes, "Mr. Rogers," is locked in the
Ladies' Restroom with "Miss Wil-
liams," and his horror is intensified
by the fact that a fire-drill is con-
ducted at the same time, thus pro-
hibiting his escape. Clark and Nurn-
berg have made street urchins and
paupers parade through their play
with startling realism. Mrs. Baird
feels that they have discovered some-
thing quite definitely in the prosaic
lives of school teachers, and set it
upon the stage for everyone to see.

Return Of Cult
Member Sought
By Prosecutor
DETROIT, Aug. 17.-()-Prose-
cutor Duncan C. McCrea's office pre-
pared papers today seeking the ex-
tradition of Virgil F. "Bert" Effinger
from Lima, O., on a charge of hav-
ing six hand grenades while visiting
here a year ago for a Black Legion
meeting.
McRea, who sent a warrant to Lima
for Effinger's arrest, was notified by
a city attorney there that Effinger
was not to be arrested until formal
requisition papers arrived or a repre-
sentative of McCrea appeared to
swear out an affidavit.
Effinger was called by McCrea a
"major-general" in the Legion, in
charge of this part of the United
States.
At Lima, Effinger said his only
knowledge of charges against him in
Detroit were "hearsay" and that he
would fight extradition.
"I have nothing to fear," Effinger
said. "I will stand on my constitu-
tional rights."

i

MAW
11

Major League
AMERICAN LEAGUE

W.
New York ..........74
Cleveland ...........64
Detroit ..............62
Chicago .............60
Washington .........58
Boston............58
St. Louis............42
Philadelphia ........39

L.
39
52
52
56
56
57
71
73

YESTERDAY'S GAMES
Chicago 7, Cleveland 3.
Washington 7, New York 5.
Only games scheduled.
TODAY'S GAMES
Cleveland at Chicago.
Boston at Philadelphia.
Detroit at St. Louis (2).
New York at Washington.
NATIONAL LEAGUE
W. L.
St. Louis ............68 44
New York..........66 46
Chicago .............65 46
Cincinnati ...........55 57
Pittsburgh ...........57 55
Boston.............51 60
Brooklyn...........45 66
Philadelphia ......... 40 71
YESTERDAY'S GAMES
Brooklyn-New York (post
rain)..
TODAY'S GAMES
Chicago at Pittsburgh (2).
Philadelphia at Boston.
Brooklyn at New York (2).
St. Louis at Cincinnati
game).

AIS
Pct.
.655
.552
.544
.517
.509
.504
.372
.348
Pet.
.607
.589
.586
.491
.509
.405
.405
.360
poned,
(night
6s :

IIUflAN -PROGRESSIroidS he-AGESPJ
I:-
-- --
CARRIER PIGEONS

ing then your problem is a different of the 3-inch guns, it has sixteen 50-
one that will be taken up later- calibre and the same number of 30-
composition, but as long as the person calibre machine guns, eight search
e is the important factor you only need lights of 3,000,000 candle power each
to remember what I have told you. and eight sound locaters.
r Simplicity is important. Watches Regiment
Applebblossoms, or atree can make The President watched the regi-
1a fine background, but if you also ment move up the Albany Post Road
have a wheel barrow, part of a barn from an open car at the entrance to
- and a fence, then you are spoiling it. his estate.
_ Limit your background, keep it simple The President spent the rest of the
_ and have some degree of contrast day looking after details of adminis-
with your important subject and re- tration affairs and preparing for a
member that the subject is the main trip through states devastated by
interest in the picture, and it isn't drought, scheduled to start from
one of these cartoons asking you to Washington a week from tomorrow.
r see how many objects you can name The evening was reserved for a
sthat begin with "B." party, to celebrate the twenty-second
birthday of Franklin D. Roosevelt, Jr.,
. at the family home on a hill above
SWIMMER RESCUED the Hudson.
SMACKINAC ISLAND, Aug. 17.-) Not a single conference was on the
-Sighting a drifting rowboat, coast- day's program, which was held open
guardsmen headed toward it and res- because of the birthday. Presidential
cued Aubrey Trainor, 16, of" Sault assistants said, however, they ex-
Ste. Marie, as he was about to go pected to arrange a number of ap-
under with cr.amps. Hit boat, equip- pointments for tomorrow and the
ped with only one oar, drifted out of remainder of the week. Mr. Roose-
control and he was trying to swim velt expects to return to Washington
ashore when coastguardsmen arrived. next Monday.
PARIS PICKS
And if you are wise, you will
certainly pick it for your first
Fall dress! See how it lifts up
your spirits and your ward-
robe after a Summer of pas-
tels. ,t is the one color you
can't make a mistake on--
whether you choose crepe,
wool or satin! It's the one
color you can count on wheth-
er you take size 14 or 44. You
can wear it starkly black with
your pearls... or you can dash
it up with a bit of neckwear,
or a bright belt. Our collec-j
tion brings you black alive
and glowing . . and at a price
that makes buying a joy!
Street Dresses
Date Dresses
Dresses for Sports
or Classroom

C
A'
r
l
4
C
E

[I

TiHE CARRIER PIGEON, uncanny in
its perception of distances and
places, was perhaps the first medium
of fast news dispatch. It was a
vital link in the evolution of co-
operative gathering and dissenina-
tion of news. As early as 1840, the
carrier pigeon was an important unit
in disseminating news.
TELEGRAPH AND RADIO have sup-
planted the carrier pigeon, and
through these new media of word
and thought transmission The
Associated Press has become an
even greater instrument for the en-
lightenment of the world. Read

I"

Rental

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