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June 24, 1935 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1935-06-24

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

TH-E MICHIGAN DAILY

MONDAY, JUNE 24,

10 Excursions
Are Listed In
Summer Plan
rips To Niagara Falls And
Put-In-Bay Again Head-
line Program
(Continued from Page 1)
furnaces, and the rolling mill. On-
portunities for examination of phases
of.modern production such as the ex-
treme specialization of labor, the
continuous conveyor-belt system, and
large scale production will be fur-
nished. The cost of this afternoon trip
is $1.25.
On July 12, 13 and 14 Niagara Falls
Will be visited. A repetition of the trip
to the Ford plant will be made July
17. A forenoon trip to the General
Motors Corp. proving ground at Mil-
ford will be conducted July 20. The
1,268-acre laboratory of the giant cor-
poration, with its facilities for car-
rying on. exhaustive and scientifical-
ly controlled tests, has always drawn
the interest of summer school stu-
dents. Demonstrations will be made
over all types of road surfacing -
mud, brick, dirt, gravel, tar, concrete
and Belgian block. The difficult curves
and loops will be visited, and the
party will also have an opportunity
to inspect the shops and garages.
The Henry Ford historical collec-
tion of Greenfield Village, where a
typical central Michigan town of 80
years ago has been constructed, will
be toured on the afternoon of July
24. Expenses for this trip will total
$1.25, including the entrance fee. Sev-
eral new features and a "peep at the
Museum" have been promised for this
year, Professor Rouse stated.
The Put-in-Bay trip is next, on
July 26. The excursion program will
be concluded with' a repetition on the
afternoon of July 31 of the Green-
field Village tour.
For all trips reservations must be
made a day in advance, except for
the Niagara Falls excursion, reserva-
tions for which must be negotiated
two days beforehand. There is no
reservation requirement for the cam-
pus-Ann Arbor trip Thursday.
Broker Vanishes
In His Flashy Car
DENVER, June 23. - ( -The dis-
appearance of a wealthy Denver in-
vestment broker in a motor car of such
radical design and color that it seem-
ingly would attract attention any-
where presented a puzzling mystery to
the Middle West today.
Search for Harry G. Liebhardt,
head of an investment firm here,
spread from Indianapolis, where he
was last seen, through several central
states at the instigation of Ray Hum-
phreys, chief investigator for the dis-
trict attorney's office here.
Photographs of the radically
stream-lined car and descriptions of
the man himself have been sent to
all police departments in Michigan,
Indiana, Illinois, Iowa and Kansas.

Flying Key Brothers Out After Endurance Record

Pacetti, Star
Footballer, Is
Suicide Victim

In Political Row

Brooded Over Failure To
Be Recognized For His
Athletic Prowess
MADISON, Wis., June 23. -De-
spondent because of failure to receive
the recognition for his athletic prow-
ess that he thought he deserved and
because a co-ed had spurned him.
Mario Pacetti, University of Wisconsin
football star, committed suicide here
today.
Pacetti, honor student as well as a
star guard, had brooded over his fail-
ure to be named most valuable player
or captain of the 1934 football team.
He was scheduled to enter West Point
July 1.j
His body was found at Eagle
Heights, overlooking Lake Mendota
and the University campus, scenes of
his athletic triumphs and of his un-
happy love affair.
He had driven there in a rented
automobile, taped an inner tube to
the exhaust pipe, and directed deadly
carbon monoxide into the car through
a small opening.
Pacetti was a senior from Kenosha.
He set the present state high school
shot put record. On the Wisconsin
varsity, he was a long and accurate
place kicker and a power in the line,
named frequently on All-Conference
teams, and played in the East-West
Shrine Benefit game at San Franc-
cisco last winter.

Government Hunts
Sixteen Kidnaper
WASHINGTON, June 23.--(if).
While the manhunt for the fugiti,
William Mahan - alleged "brains"
the Weyerhaeuser abduction -coi
tinued into its fifteenth day, a che(
of the G-men's "wanted" list show(
15 other suspects are being hunted
five previous kidnapings, some mo:
than two years ago.
Eight suspects are wanted in tl
$200,000 Bremer kidnaping at St. Pat
E Minn., Jan. 17, 1934; three in the $40
000 "snatch" of John V. O'Connell ,
Albany, N. Y., July 7, 1933; two in tl
August Luer abduction at Alton, Il
July 10, 1933, and one each in tl
$50,000 ransom of Mrs. Alice Stoll
Louisville, Ky, Oct. 10, 1934; and tl
$30,000 kidnaping of Miss Mary M
Elroy, at Kansas City, Mo., May 2
1933.
BARONESS LEVI WINS
MONTCLAIR, N. J., June 23.-(
- Baroness Maud Levi, of New Yor
defeated Norma Taubele, of New Yo
6-3, 9-7, to win the Eastern Clay Cou
Women's singles tennis championsh
at the Montclair Athletic Club toda
Baroness Levi was leading, 6-3, 2-
40-15 when rain interrupted play ye
terday.

-Associated Press Photo.
Angered because Eiiiot Roose-
velt (above) wanted the Texas
Young Democratic clubs to favor
an amendment to make NRA con-
stitutional, a member of the young
Democrats' executive committee an-
nounced he would try to unseat the
President's son as vice-president of
the Texas organization. Roosevelt
lives in Fort Worth.

-Associated Press Photo.
Threugh goad weather and bad, the Key brothers have kept their sturdy plane "Ole Miss" in the air for
more than two weeks. Now they are nearing the new world endurance record. Al Key is at left and Fred
Key at right, with the "Ole Miss" shown being refueled over Meridian, Miss., home of the "flying Keys."

-I

IF YOU WRITE,
WE HAVE IT

State Medical Society Opens
Series Of Articles On Cancer

sent to make the voyage in an ordi-
nary liner.

This is the first of a series of saort
articles sponsored by the Michigan State
Medical Society in which the essential
facts about cancer are made clear.
Knowledge is necessary for health.
A high level of intelligence in a na-
tion is coupled with a good record in
the prevention and cure of disease.
Eventually death will come to all, but
to the average citizen knowledge gives
a longer life and greater freedom
from disease.
Every person of middle age can re-
member what has happened in re-
spect to tuberculosis. During a per-
iod of 31 years when knowledge
of this dread disease was being
made known to every person in this
state, the annual death rate from'
tuberculosis in Michigan fell from
102.4 to 45.9 per 100,000. Every child
learned that good food, fresh air and
adequate rest are a powerful triad
of allies in overcoming tuberculosis.
A foundation of scientific medical
knoweldge concerning cancer and the
best methods for its diagnosis and
treatment has now been laid. The
next step is clear. The essential facts
must be made generally available to
make possible early recognition of the
signs and symptoms and to demon-
strate the necessity of reporting these
indications immediately for diagnosis
and treatment.
The Michigan State Medical society

has been so forcibly impressed with
the need for knowledge of these facts
that a committee of physicians with
wide experience with cancer has been
appointed to prepare a series of ar-
ticles of which this is the first. Oth-
ers will appear at regular intervals.
Useful facts, plainly stated, concern-
ing the nature, prevention, early signs
and symptoms, diagnosis, treatment,
and curability of cancer will be pre-
sented.
It is sometimes said that informa-
tion of this sort arouses an unrea-
sonable fear of the disease, but that
should not be true. Certainlytuber-
culosis is now much less feared than
in the period of ignorance of its na-
ture. It is the unknown which pro-
vokes fear. Today there is a better
chance for curing cancer than ever
before. Knowledge can, and should,
replace unreasoning fear with wisely
directed action when cancer threat-
ens.
IT'S CHEAPER BY LINER
LONDON P) - Negotiations are
in progress for the Duke and Duch-
ess of Kent to visit South Austrlia
during its centenary in 1936. As war-
ship travel comes so high, officials
are hoping the royal couple will con-

Campus Cut-Rate Drug
218 So S'tate St. (Goldman Bldg.) Phone 9392 (We Deliver)
Every Day Is Sale Day at the CAMPUS.
W iLL MEET OR BEAT ANY LOCAL ADVERTISED PRICES

TYPEWRITERS

New L. C. Smith and Corona, Silent,
Underwood, Remington Portables.
and Portable Typewriters of all

Royal,
Large
makes

50c
Pepsodent
Tooth Paste
28c
50c
Pacquin's
Hand Cream
34c
25c
Shu-Milk
15c
50c
Hinds or
Jergens
Lotion
34c

MONDAY ONLY

CAMELS, LUCKIES,
CHESTERFIELDS,
OLD GOLDS, RALEIGHS
2 pkgs. for 25c
$1.16
Plus Tax
I lb. Theatrical
COLD CREAM
39c
50c
Tek or Dr. West
Tooth Brushes
36c

100
Bayers
Aspirin
49c
$1.25
Petrolaga r
All Numbers
79c
10 GILLETTE
Blue Blades
39c
50
Halibut Liver
Oil Capsules
59c

bought, sold, rented, exchanged, cleaned,
and repaired.
FOUNTAIN PENS
Wahl, \aterman, Parker, Sheaffer and oth-
ers priced $1.00 and up. Repair work a
specialty.
STUDENT and OFFICE SUPPLIES
LOOSE LEAF NOTEBOOKS
CORRESPONDENCE STATIONERY
GREETING CARDS, etc.
0. D. MORRILL

Since 1908

314 S. State St.

Phone 6615

READ THE CLASSIFIED ADS

i

-0

/l

a:J

S

lb

V

Special 25c, 35c, 45c and 50c Meals
Chicken and Steak Dinners Every Monday & Thursday Evenings

Salads a Specialty

50ce

Hours

7 A.M. to 7:45 P.M.

i

9 S

III

Summer School

New and Used

III

I.

II

Supplies

I II-

tlw11 r *

fl~~L#~I

f11

1

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