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July 28, 1935 - Image 3

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Michigan Daily, 1935-07-28

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~THiE ?MIPC IGAN DAILY - _

U. S.Will Keep"
Out Of Foreign
Tiffs,Roosevelt
Expresses Determination
To Avoid All Issues Not
Concerning Country
Cites Ethiopian Case
Stresses Importance Of
'Good Neighbor' Policy
In Avoidance Of War
WASHINGTON, July 27. - W) -
The nation was assured today that
the administration will give foreign
conflicts a wide berth.
A determination to avoid issues
that do not concern this country was
expressed yesterday by President
Roosevelt at a crowded press con-
ference, when the Italo-Ethiopian
subject was brought up.
This, and a continuation of the
"good neighbor" policy, he enunciat-
ed as two cardinal points of insurance
against war, although he emphasized
that the subject was too broad to be
explained briefly.
The East African controversy, the
President said, might be one' of the
cases in which the United States has
n'o concern other than an interest in
the maintenance of world peace.
The President's views came after
hostility to the regime of Reichs-
fuehrer Adolf Hitler of Germany had
been expressed in Congress two con-
secutive days.
Senator King (Utah Dem.) asked
for an inquiry by the foreign rela-
ations committee into the treatment
accorded Jewish and Catholic resi-
dents of Germany. Under King's
resolution the committee, with $5,000
to spend, would inquire "into charges
that Jewish citizens have been denied
their political and civil rights and
have been compelled to leave Ger-
many."
The day before Representative
Dickstein (New York Dem.) described
Hitler as a "madman" with an "in-
sane" theory of government.
As to the Italo-Ethiopian matter
the President said that while this
country is not concerned except in
the general interest of world peace
the feelings and opinions of Ameri-
cans concerning world affairs could
not be controlled by governmental
decrees.
He declined to express his own op-
inion as to what the American people
think of the threatened war in Africa.
Booth Tarkington's
Friendship Makes
Last Days Bright
ROME, July 27.- (P)-The friend-
ship of Booth Tarkington, American
author, for an humble Italian coach-
man has reached across the seas and
the years to brighten the old man's
declining days.
His latest gift to Antonio Anso-
lini, aged hackman, now in the home
maintained by The Little Sisters of
the Poor, was brought to Rome by
Abris Silverman of New York, repre-
sentative of the Hungarian chamber
of commerce in the United States.
The gift, a set of brightly-colored
silk bandanna scarfs, together with
Tarkington's greetings and best
wishes, made the old man the center
of the envious attention of all the
other inmates of the home.
More than two decades ago when
Tarkington was living in Italy and
struggling for recognition, he came to
know Antonio, then a sturdy Roman
cabby, who used to drive him and

his cronies around the capital in a
"carozza."
Through the years, the acquaint-
ance ripened into a friendship, which
on AntoT As part, extended to all
America s coming to Rome. Tark-
ington Wehf on to fame and for-
tune and when the coachman's old
horse died, promptly bought him an-
other.
After that, Antonio never accepted
money from Americans. His stand
was in front of the American embassy
and a goodly portion of his business
was with American tourists.
The St. Louis Cardinals have 28
games on their home soil in the last
month of the current season.

All-Stars WhoWill FaceChicago Bears Aast'29

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the
University. Copy received at the office of the Summer Session, Room 1213
A.H. until 3:30: 11:30 a.m. Saturday.

-Associated Press Photo.
Some of the finest football players of the 1934 season will be-asseon bled in Chicago, August 29 to meet the Chicago Bears at Soldier's Field.
The players, eleven of whom are shown above, were selected by fans in a nation-wide poll. They will be given several weeks of intensive drill
before theygo into battle.

Levies Of Tax
BillBroadened
By Committee
Finance Group Estimates
That Revenue Will Total
$50,000,000
WASHINGTON, July 27. - (P) -
A tentative decision to broaden vast-
ly the scope of the Roosevelt tax bill"
by increasing levies on incomes as low
as $50,000 was reached today by house
ways and means committee Demo-
crats.
Until today the Democrats had
agreed only to increase the levies on
incomes above $150,000 a year, but
they found that to make a substantial
increase in revenue they would have
to drop below that sum.
Representative Samuel B. Hill (D.-
Wash.), acting committee chairman,
estimated the change would mean
revenue from individual income total-
ing $40,000,000~ to $50,000,000 instead
of the $20,400,000 previously antici-
pated.
With that increase, he asserted, he
felt the whole bill, including the
taxes on inheritances, gifts,excess
profits and corporation incomes,
would produce $275,000,000 a year
under present conditions and around
$400,000,0000 when times were bet-
ter.
His recollection of the tentative
agreement was that rates on the low-
er incomes - in the $50,000-$60,000
class - would be only 1 per cent
above those at present,graduating
to a maximum of 75 per cent on that
portion of an income over $10,000,000.
Artificial Lilies 'Dip'
Large Picture Hats
LONDON, July 27. - (AP) - Arti-
ficial arum lilies are a graceful trim-
ming on the new ultra-large picture
hats of stiffened organdy or transpar-
ent material. Three blooms, the stalks
attached to the left side of the crown,
trail across the front of the brim to
end with the longest flower point at
the edge. The slight weight causes the
frail brim to droop over the.right eye.
Pale green is a favorite shade to
combine with these white lilies with
their yellow centers.
Ostrich feathers curl across the
front of hats modeled in similar style
of fine straw.
Almost 10,000 cases of oyster seed
have been imported from Japan re-
cently and planted along the coast of
Washington.

The Careers And Personalities

Of Our Senato
WASHINGTON, July 27.-(P) -
Portly but vigorous, Joseph T. Robin-
son of Arkansas hides a quick temper
beneath the dignity with which he
directs administration strategy as
majority leader of the Senate. At
times his sense of humor serves to
ease tension.
Despite his 62 years, Robinson has
the strength of a man who worked on
a farm as a boy and always jumped
at every chance to hunt or fish.He
plays golf, but it's a good day whenI
he shoots 100. He's moredat ease
handling a gun than a mashie.
Robinson's ruddy, strong-featured
face is framed between a black hat
and a dark suit of conservative cut.
Meticulous about his dress, the sen-
ator makes no effort to be a fashion
plate.
Within a month in 1913; Robinson
was representative in congress, gov-
ernor of Arkansas and senator-elect.
A World Germany
Would Have Days
Of 36-Hour Length
BERLIN, July 27. - (P) - If Adolf
Hitler could change the arrangements
of the universe as he has revolution-
ized Germany, he probably would
lengthen the day to 30 or even 36
hours. Only on such a schedule could
the ideal Nazi crowd into a day all
that is expected of him. Mr. Perfect
Nazi should be.
(1) A member in good standing of
the National Socialist Workers' Party.
(2) A member of the brownshirted
"SA' or the black shirted "S, the
two wings of the political soldiery of
national socialism, except when he is
in either the labor service or the regu-
lar army.
(3) An active promoter of the
Nazi welfare league.
(4) A leader of the "air protection
community" of his apartment house
or block.
(5) A "man of confidence" of the
shop or factory in which he works.
(6) A "Parteigenosse" (party com-
rade) who, over and beyond these
specified duties and offices is ready
at any hour of the day or night to
perform for the party any duty de-
sired of him.
(7) A "model worker" in his calling
or profession.
The man, who with real convicton,
joins the Nazis and attempts to live
up to all that is expected of him,
must subordinate family ties, busi-
ness interests and religious duties to
the supreme principle of service to
national socialism.
=OW

rs: J. T. Robinson
On January 14, 1913, heresigned the
seat he had held in Congress five
terms and on the sixteenth was in-
augurated governor. Twelve days lat-
er the legislature elected him sen-
ator. He's been in Washington since
then.
He is calm while speaking and not
given to much gesturing. In debate,
he thinks rapidly and makes quick,
wise decisions on strategy. Intensive
reading has enabled him to speak in-
formatively on a great many subjects.
For relaxation, Robinson reads de-
tective and mystery novels and poetry.
He is thoroughly familiar with most
of Shakespeare's plays and verses, and
can quote the Bible - book, chapterf
and verse. He likes music, especially
simple, sentimental ballads such as
his mother played on the old parlor
organ.
Robinson is decided in his opinions,
and forceful in suporting them. De-
spite his aggressiveness, he is toler-
ant of others' opinions and willing to
listen. He is generous, but resents an
imposition.
Selkirk Thrills
YanK Followers
Who Like Ruth
NEW YORK, July 27. -(R) - At
first the idea of filling Babe Ruth's
spacious brogans terrorized George
Selkirk quite a little, try as he would
to ignore the "spot" he was on, play-
ing right field for the Yankees.
But with the American league cam-
paign now shortly past mid-season it
develops, that the Englishman has
been doing a handsome job out there
in right.
At the midway he was tied with Lou
Gehrig for the team batting leader-
ship at .318, after a July rush of .400
hitting that extended over three
weeks. He also led his mates in both
doubles and triples.
The right field bleacherites at Yan-
kee stadium have "adopted" George
wholeheartedly, giving him the old
Ruthian handkerchief salute when-
ever he poles one - and they went
simply wild when he leaped high and
speareda sure home run ball, chok-
ing a Tigersrally in the opener of a
crucial series with the Detroits!

Seek Gunmen
Near Chicago
Following Trip.
Wounded Man Tells Police
That Doctor Was Also
Involved In Incident
PEORIA, Ill., July 27. - (P) -
Search for three men who escaped
with $2,000 of a tavern payroll fol-
lowing a daylight robbery and street
gun battle turned today to Chicago
on information police obtained from
Dick Day, wounded confederate of the
robbers and identified as a member
of the old Dillinger mob.
Chief of Police Fred Naussabaum
who minimized the Dillinger angle of
the holdup after questioning Day, said
the wounded man had disclosed that
a Chicago doctor was involved in the
crime. Through the physician, Nuss-
baum said, police hoped to locate the
fugitives.
Day, a paroled Indiana convict, was
identified first by the federal de-
partment of investigation at Wash-
ington. They advised officers here
of his past record with the late "Pub-
lic Enemy No. 1," and that he had
police records in Terre Haute, Ind.,
and Kansas City, Mo.
Nussbaum said Day also told him
a Peoria man was involved in the
crime which the captured gunman
was reported to have said was plan-
ned in Chicago. Day and three com-
panions, the officer said, drove here
Thursday night and yesterday morn-
ing waylaid Joseph Backes, a payroll
guard and Ed Ryan, tavern messeng-
er, while they were en route to the
tavern from the Commercial Mer-
chants National Bank with $6,000.
At the order to throw up his hands,
Backes fired at Day, who returned the
shot. Day was hit in the hip and
Backes struck by a score of shotgun
slugs, both falling to the street. Mrs.
John Edinburg, a bystander, also was
wounded.
Day and Mrs. Edinburgh were pain-
fully injured, but expected to live.
Backes is in a critical condition.
Eye Glass Frames
Repaired.
Lenses Ground. s".ea
HALLER'S Jewelry
State Street at Liberty

VOL. XVI No. 31c
SUNDAY, JULY 28, 1935
All Lutheran Students enrolled in
Summer School are invited to a
picnic this afternoon at Portagef
Lake. Students will meet at Zion
Lutheran Parish Hall. 309 E. Wash-
ington St. at 4:00 p.m. Married stu-
dents are to bring their families. Call
5981 or 3401 for reservations before1
Saturday noon. Bring your bathing
suit and 25c for eats.
Services in Trinity Lutheran church
Trinity Lutheran Church locat-
ed on E. William St., Fifth Ave.,
will continue for the second Sun-
day the combination service.
Opening liturgical service at 9:15.
Sermon by the pastor, Rev. Henry
Yoder on "Acres of Diamonds." Ser-
vice closes at 10:45. Students welcome.
Rev. Henry Yoder.
Episcopal Student Meeting: The
fellowship meeting for students
will be held tonight at the resi-
dence of Professor Morris P. Til-
ley, 1015 Ferdon' Road. Cars will
leave from St. Andrew's Church
at seven o'clock. All Episcopal stu-
dents and their friends are cordially
invited.
Saint Andrew's Episcopat Church:
Services of worship today are: 8:00
a.m. Holy Communion; 11:00 a.m.
Children's Hour; 11:00 a.m. Morning
Prayer and Sermon by the Reverend
Henry Lewis.
Summer Session Symphony: The
orchestra will play a short program
this evening at 7:30. Please be
at the library steps at 6:30 for an im-
portant rehearsal with the mixed
chorus.
David Mattern.
Summer Session Mixed Chorus:
The chorus will give a short program
this evening at 7:30. Please, be
at the library steps at 6:30 for an
important rehearsal with the or-
chestra.
David Mattern.
Methodist Episcopal Church: To-
day 10:45 a.m., Morning Worship
Service. Dr. C. W. Brashares has
chosen as a sermon subject, "Who
Uses You?"
Congregational Church: 10:30 Ser-
vice of worship with sermon by the
minister, Rev. Allison Ray Heaps.
Subject, "The Gospel of Beauty."
Miss Jean Seeley will sing and James
Pfohl will be at the organ.
Stalker Hall- for University Stu-
dents and. Friends: Today, 6:30 p.m.
Informal devotional hour for Uni-
versity students and their friends.
Dr. C. W. Brashares, pastor of the
church, will be the speaker and lead-
er for the discussion hour. His topic
is "Life Choices in the Light of Re-
ligion." This will be the concluding
event in the summer program series
on "Rethinking Religion." Refresh-
ments and fellowship will follow the
meeting.
The Third Vesper Service will be
held this evening at 7:30 o'clock
on the Library Terrace. The program,
directed by Professor David Mattern
of the School of Music, will be as
follows:
Petite Suite, Debussy.
I. En Bateau.
11. Cortege.
Summer Session Orchestra con-

ducted by Walter Bloch, Flint, Mich-
igan.
Invocation.
Hymn.
Summer Session Chorus, Ye Watch-
ers and Ye Holy Ones, 17th Century,
German. Conducted by Carl Lund-
gren, Springfield, Illinois.
Hymn.
In Joseph's Lovely Garden, Tradi-
tional Spanish.
Baritone Solo by Henry Austin.
Summer Session Men's Glee Club.
Conducted by Franklyn Weddle,
Flint, Michigan.
Fierce Raged the Tempest, Chorus,
Candlyn.
Hymn.
Sinfonietta.
Andante.
Allegro molto
Orchestra, Conducted by Fred-
erick Ernst, Louisville, Ky.
A Mighty Fortress is our God, Lu-
ther-Brewer.
Min's Glee Club, Conducted by
James Pfohl, Winston-Salem, N. C.
Chillun Come On Home, Spiritual-
Cain, Chorus.
Hymn.
Song of Victory, Fletcher.
Chorus and Orchestra.
Benediction.
Dr. James D. Bruce will give an
illustrated lecture on 'The Modern
Concept of Preventive Medicine" at
5 o'clock p.m. Monday, July 29 in
the Auditorium of the Natural Science
Building.
Physical Education Luncheon, Wed-
nesday, July 31 at 12 noon, Michigan
Union, Dr. R. W. Waggoner will be
the speaker.
C. E. 26: There will be no meeting
of C. E. 26 Monday evening, at 8
o'clock, July 29.
John S. Worley.
Ford's Grenefield Village Excur-
sion, Wednesday afternoon, July 31
Busses leave from in front of Angell
Hall at 1 o'clock. Party returns to
Ann Arbor about 5 oclock. A fee of
(Continued on Page 4)
Bright Spot
802 Packard Street
TODAY, 12 Noon to 8 P.M.
-60c-
T-BONE STEAK
With Mushrooms
- 55c
HALF SPRNG CHICKEN
Fried Southern Style
ROAST CHICKEN
With Dressing
-50c -
GRILLED PORK CHOPS
Apple Sauce
- 45c -
LAMB CHOPS
Mint Jelly
-- 40c -
ROAST BEEF, LAMB,
AND PORK
- 35 -
VEGETABLE PLATE
With Hard-Boiled Egg
Tomato Juice or Noodle Soup
Mashed or French Fried Potatoes
Vegetables, Bread, Butter
Coffee, Iced Tea, Milk
Dessert
With All Meals
Dine in Comfort, Delightfully Cool!
Plenty of Parking space
Fountain in Connection
CURB SERVICE

i

BALLOT'
For Coach of the All-Star College Football team
which will meet the Chicago Bears August 29 in
Soldier Field.
(1) HARRY G. KIPKE, Michigan
(2.. . . . . . . . . . . ... .... .. .- - - - - - - -
(2)
(3)... ... .......... .. ...... ...... .."....
iAdre.. .. .. ........ ........................ .

Forget Your
Figure Worries
in Hot Weather
Wear a
SHADOW GARMENT-
of

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7 ''
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@j7Yonth-5nd
AnEvent You CCan't Afford To Miss
If you're a miss who wears a size 12, a woman
46 or her shorter-sister from 16%2 to 262.
DRESSES for hot days- for cool days- for
sports, travel, or afternoon and evening....
Knits ... Wash Crepes ... Sheers
Prints ... Laces
Sale Prices from $5.00
Cotton Dresses at $2.00 and $3.95
Blouses, Sweaters at 1.49, $2.50
Artcraft Hosiery at 75c and $1.00
$1.00 and $1.3 5 Values [

Typewriting
and Mimeographing
Work done in our own shop by
experienced operators at mod-
erate rates. Student work a
specialty.
Typewriters
of all makes. Bought, sold, rent-
ed, exchanged, cleaned and re-
paired.
Typewriting Supplies
Paper. Ribbons. Carbon Paper.

It's of airy net - lined with cool voile - and your
hot weather worries are over when you put it on!
It smoothes out hip bulges, and flattens the tum-
my. The tiniest, lightest little bones at center
front only - the elastic panels over the hips are
good and generous for comfort - and are tissue
thin. Sizes 26 to 36.

$5

I

III

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