Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

August 08, 1935 - Image 3

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1935-08-08

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

AUGUST 8, 1935 r



Jap Mission Is
Reported Sent
T Addis Ababa
Military Group To Serve
As Observers In Event
Of War With Italy
ADDIS ABABA, Aug. 7. - (P) - A
rumor, officially denied but persistent,
that a Japanese military mission had
started from Kobe for Ethiopia cir-
culated in the capital today.
It was presumed that the rumored
mission would serve as observers in
the event of war between Ethiopia
find Italy.
Another unconfirmed report had it
that 3,000 gas masks of German man-
ufacture had been shipped into Addis
Ababa and that 25,000 more were on
the way.
'Report Feud
A report in a Paris newspaper of a
feud in Emperor Haile Selassie's fam-
ily was officially denied by the min-
istry of foreign affairs. It was stated
that the emperor and his son were
"~working in perfect unity'' and that
there was no truth to the Paris story
Crown Prince Asfa Wusen was con-
sidering a rebellion.
The tribesmen are flocking into
Addis Ababa daily for service in the
The foreign office officially denied
the report of a Japanese military
mission and likewise denied reports of
an arms contract with Japan.
Emperor Haile Selassie said today
that all foreigners in Ethiopia would
be safe in the event of a war with
"Foreigners acquainted with us
know that danger does not exist for
them in the event of a war," he ex-
ROME, Aug. 7.- (P) - The war de-
partment summoned more potential
officers from home and abroad today
as the populace, aroused anew by
Premier Mussolini's order constitut-
ing three, new divisions, acclaimed his
Ethiopian policy.
All prospective officers of the classes
from 1909 to 1914 (men born in those
years) who have not completed offi-
cers' training were ordered by the
war department to resume it by Nov.
15. They will complete the training
by next May 15.
The order also applied to pensioned
officers under 39 who "still aspire"
to readmission to .military service, as
well as officers who have left the
service because of foreign residence.
The popular excitement was re-
flected in turbulent demonstrations
at San Remo and Asti, headquarters
for the two newly constituted divi-
sions of regulars, and Milan and sur-
rounding communities, from which
the recruits will be drawn.
LONDON, Aug. 7. - (P) - Ramsay
MacDonald became acting prime
minister of Great Britain today on
the eve of an expected climax to the
Anglo-Italian controversy over Ethi-
Uneasy over already frayed rela-
tions between this country and Italy,
the government decided to let France
take the lead in next week's tri-power
talks at Paris. The decision was
reached before Prime Minister Stan-
ley Baldwin departed for a vacation
at Aix-Les-Bains, France.
The decision, however, did not
mean any relaxation of Britain's de-
termination to uphold the sovereign
rights of Ethiopia, especially in view
of the declaration by Anthony Eden,
Nminister for league affairs, that he
would assume responsibility for put-
ting the issue squarely before the

League of Nations Council Sept. 4 if
the forthcoming tri-power confer-
ences failed.
Although MacDonald, former prime
minister and now lord president of
the council, became nominal head of
the government, Baldwin was ex-
peted to maintain private contact
with Eden while both are in France
next week.
Admits Seeing
Bullet Fired
DETROIT, Aug. 7. - (A)- Flor-
ence Jackson, one of the women de-
fendants on trial with William Lee
Ferris in the slaying of Howard Car-
ter Dickinson, New York attorney,
admitted under cross examination
today that she saw Ferris stand over
Dickinson's body and fire a shot.
This contradicted testimony the
24-year-old former burlesque dancer
gave on direct examination Tueday
that she heard a shot while she
was behind the death car but did not
see Dickinson shot.
The other women defendants in
the murder trial are Loretta Jackson
and Jean Miller. Dickinson was shot
to death in Rouge Park the night of
June 26.
On cross examination today, PIose-
cutor Duncan C. McCrea asked Flor-
ence Jackson whether Ferris' state-


It Would le Pleasant, Wouldn't It

-Associated Press Photo.
Swimmers won't mind being saved if Atlantic City, N. J., decides
to use the pretty girls being trained for possible emergency use as life
guards. Here Bunny Hanstein and Grace McGowan, two candidates,
are finding out what a life boat's all about.

Engine Room
Fire Damages
Blaze Breaks Out In New
Navy Cruiser Preparing
For Trial Run
QUINCY, Mass., Aug. 7. - (P) -
A fire in the engine room of the
recently launched U. S. S. Quincy was
extinguished early today after a five-
hour battle.
The 10,000 ton cruiser lay at a dock
at the Fore River ship yards of the
Bethlehem Shipbuilding corporation,
where she was being prepared for her
trial run. She had been launched at
the Fore River plant June 19.
Harry E. D. Gould, general man-
ager of the Fore River plant, said
the fire was believed to have started
in the switchboard of the main cable
room, a 60 by 80 foot section at the
aft end of the engine room.
Beyond that he declined to discuss
the blaze. He said, however, that a
board of Bethlehem and navy officials
would investigate today.
Word of the blaze was not received
outside the yard until some hours
after it had been discovered.
Yard workmen attempted to ex-
tinguish the fire with the shipbuild-
ing company's apparatus, and after
three hours of unsuccessful battling,
called in the Quincy fire department.
Acrid, heavy smoke billowed from
engine room openings and firemen
worked in groups of three for periods
of five minutes as they sought to
reach the seat of the fire.
The deck plates were so hot, they
were unable to get within two decks
of the engine room and clouds of
steam shot up as the water from their
hose lines struck the decks.
Shipyard officials, who declined
their names, set the loss at "thou-
sands and thousands of dollars."
The Quincy was built at the Fore
River yard at a cost of $8,196,000. It
is 578 feet long at the waterline.
She is of the very latest type, and
is named in honor of former Secre-
tary of the Navy Charles Francis
Adams, whose birthplace is Quincy.
The vessel was christened by Mrs.
Catherine Adams Morgan, daughter
of the former navy secretary.
Out-of-Town Buyers
Throng New York
NEW YORK, Aug. 7. - (P) - The
New York Times said today that the
number of out of -town buyers ar-
riving during July set a record for
this month, reflecting both the heavy
gains in retail trade throughout the
country and the active start of the fall
season in major wholesale markets
"Current gains in retail trade," the
paper said, "have surpassed expecta-
tions and in well informed quarters
the prediction has been made that the
next few weeks will be a sharp in-
crease in the volume of advance or-

Kidnaper Breaks Jail

Quick Action
On oilControl
Bills Is Soucght
WASHINGTON, Aug. 7. - (P) -
Quick action was sought today on
new oil control legislation.
Two bills, almost identical, were
offered in the senate and house. Rep-
resentative Disney (Dem. Okla.), de-
scribed them as designed to set up
an NRA in the industry by voluntary
The measures would permit volun-,
tary intra-industry agreements, to
be approved by the President, which
would seek to prevent "waste," elimi-
nate "unfair" competition and pre-
scribe wage and hour standards.
Waving of theacriminalprovisions of
the anti-trust laws would be allowed.
New Mexico plans a $2,200,000 war
on malaria-carrying mosquitoes.

Scouts To lan
Training Camp
For Jamboree
Southern Michigan Troop
Will Meet Tomorrow At
Local Headquarters
A meeting of the 20 scouts and
scout leaders who will attend the
Washington Jamboree during the last
10 days in August will be held at
Council headquarters, 324 E. Huron
St., tomorrow night. At that time
the four patrols which will make up
the troop from southeastern Mich-
igan will formulate their plans.
Patrol names will be selected by
the group when they open their three-
day training camp Aug. 16, at Camp
Kanesataka in the Irish Hills, but
patrol groups will make plans at the
meeting Friday night. One patrol
will be made up of Scouts Sivers,
Hubbs, Whittemore and McOmber
of Ann Arbor, Scout Horton of Ypsi-
lanti, and Scouts Kellogg, Wilson and
Eschenroder of the Wolverine Coun-
A second patrol will include Scouts
Wiselogle, Kahn, and Colvin of Ann
Arbor, with the other five members
coming from the Wolverine Council.
The troop will also have two Explorer
patrols made up of Scouts over 15
years of age. One of them led by
Ivan Parker will include in its mem-
bership Scout Brian of Hartland,
Scout Squires of Milan and Scout
Crandell of Ann Arbor. Another Ex-
plorer patrol will include Scout Fox
of Ypsilanti, and Scouts Childs and
Martin of Ann Arbor.-
Donald Palmer will serve as sen-
ior patrol leader, T. Bruce Rider will
serve as scoutmaster and Scouts Leo
Gannon and William Rothmann will
serve as members of the Region 7
Service Troop. Scout Executive Wal-
ter MacPeek will accompany the
group and will serve on the staff
of the daily publication of the "Jam-
boree Journal."
Macomb County
Off icials Probe
Maternity Home
Detain Three Persons In
Search Of House Near
Mt. Clemens
MT. CLEMENS, Aug. 7.-- (P) -Ma-
comb county authorities, investigat-
ing a maternity home at St. Clair
Shores, detained three persons today.
Prosecutor Roy McKinstry said a
woman accused of operating the home
became hysterical at the county jail
and had refused to answer questions.
He declined to disclose her name.
The other persons detained are
Harry M. Harding, 37, who said he
was from Toronto, Ont., and Rose Lu-
cier, 24, of Windsor, Ont. McKin-
stry said that both were in the United
States illegally and that he had re-
ferred their cases to Federal author-
ities in Detroit.
Miss Lucier is in St. Joseph hos-
pital and the prosecutor said she was
recovering from a child birth.
The prosecutor said that attention
first was directed to the maternity
home when a neighbor reorted hear-

A 11 1 - 1

Women Disrobed By
Strikers In Texas
DALLAS, Aug. 7. - UP) - Four
women were disrobed and two others
injured by irate striking women gar-
ment workers in a riot in front of two
dress manufacturing plants here to-
Forty policemen, called to the scene
when the tioting began, arrested 27
women and 3 men. The women
fought the policemen and Patrolman
George Cox was badly scratched.
The strikers gathered in front of
the Lorch Manufacturing Co. and
the Morten-Davis Co. as the women
workers arrived for the day. As each
appeared someone would shout.
302 South State Street


Where To GoII

2 p.m. Majestic Theater, Lionel
Barrymore in "Mark of the Vampire"
and "Champagne for Breakfast."
2 p.m. Michigan Theater, Lew Ayres
and Mae Clarke in "Silk Hat Kid."
2 p.m. Wuerth Theater, Claudette
Colbert in "Private Worlds" and Ed-
ward Horton in "$10 Raise."
7 p.m. Same features at the three
8:30 p.m Lydia Mendelssohn The-
ater, "The Chocolate Soldier," a mu-
sical comedy by the Michigan Reper-
tory Players and the School of Music.
Canoeing every afternoon and eve-
ning on the Huron River, Saunders'
Canoe Livery.
Dancing at the Blue Lantern Ball-
room, Island Lake featuring Clare
Wilson and his orchestra.
Seek. To Force
Vote Changres
On Guffey Bill
Roosevelt Intervenes In An
Effort To Get Coal Act
Out Of Committee
WASHINGTON, Aug. 7. - () -
New Deal chiefs decided today, after
counting noses again, that until the
situation changes it will be impos-
sible to get the Guffey coal regulation
bill out of the House Ways and Means
Consequently things were at a
standstill, insofar as apparent activ-
ity was concerned. Undercover, how-
ever, the "heat" was being put on.
There are 18 Democrats and 7 Re-
publicans on the committee. Six of
the seven Republicans will vote
against approving the bill. To get
a favorable report, the Democrats
thus have to muster 12 votes on
their own side.
Today, all 18 Democrats had been
2hecked. The tentative count stood
10 to 8 for the bill- two short of the
required number. Vigorous attempts
were being made to change two votes.
It was reported that President Roose-
velt, who favors the bill, had inter-
The intervention, it was said, was
naot in the form of personal appeals
to individual members but rather a
blanket statement transmitted to
the Democrats that they could make
whatever changes they wished so long
as they maintained the major objec-
tives of the bill.
Administration committee leaders
hoped the two votes could be 'swung.
The immediate strategy, however,
was t sit tight and see what de-
Class In Fingerprinting
BURBANK, Cal. - (A) - A night
school adult class in finger printing is
being conducted at Burbank high
- 50% Reduced

-Associated Press Photo
Federal, county and city officers
in Sicux City, Ia., scoured the coun-
tryside in a search for Joe Hanley
(abeve), farmer Sioux City convict,
who escaped from the county jail
there while waiting trial on a Fed-
eral kidnaping indictment.
New Measures
Aoainst Jews
To Be Taken
Nazis Act To Halt Flow Of
'Undesirable' Refugees
Into Berlin
BERLIN, Aug. 7. -(AP) - An official
Nazi announcement proclaimed today
that further "measures" would be
taken to halt a stream of "undesirable
elements," especially Jews, pouring
into Berlin for refuge.
The announcement said the meas-
ures already have been drawn up by
Count Wolf Hendrick von Helldorf,
head of the Berlin police, and Julius
Lippert, Nazi commissioner for Berlin,
to stem the migration from the pro-
vinces - "greater than ever before."
No indication was given as to the
precise nature of the steps to be
Driven from small towns by the
Nazi anti-Semitic campaign, the refu-
gees seek protection in-the city, say-
ing they have no place else to turn
unless they leave the Reich.
Hans Hinkel, dictator of non-Aryan
art, announced that American and
other foreign motion pictures writ-
ten, acted and produced by Jews,
would still be accepted by Nazis.
Dr. Paul Joseph Goebbels, minister
of propaganda, previously had asked
Nazi party members not to protest
against Jewish foreign films because
"it is necessary to admit these films
in order to sell ours abroad."
Persons who forfeit bonds in traf-
fic cases in Charlotte, N.C., lose only
$3.45, while those who stand trial
are fined an average of $4.80, a re-
cent survey showed.

{,; .

II - - .-.---..-.-___ ___________ ________ _____

Up Goes the Curtain on the New Fall
Here they are in oil their glory . . . and
plenty glorified! No more simple straight
lines - now everything is beautifully
flared or draped in a feminine manner.
You are going to like yourself in the new
things! Sizes for women and misses.
Liberty at Maynard
WEEK DAYS: 9 to 5:30 - SATURDAYS: 9 to 6





A Good
1. Joins a loclUniversity of Michigan Club.
There are 150 of these Clubs in all parts of the world.
They have their social programs and they initiate activ-
ities for the benefit of their members, their communities
and their University.
Concerns ith his Class Organizatio .


Every Alumni Class has its officers and

its program.

A Reunion is held once every five years on the Campus.
3.Read's the M ichigan Alumnus.
The magazine is issued 26 times each year and is the chief
liaison agency between the University and its Alumni.
4. Remembers always that he is A Michigan Man.

Al I 1k k1


I 1

! I

Back to Top

© 2024 Regents of the University of Michigan