100%

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

Share

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.

July 17, 1935 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1935-07-17

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


1Y, J-ULY 18, 1935

TIE MICHIGAN DAILY

,PAGE'

V, 4LULY 18, 1935 I'AQE
Afreraft Show

Arcraft Show
T Be Held At
CityAirport
iuniversity Ahunnus Will
ExAubit 'Fool Proof'
Plane At Detroit
DETROIT, July 17. - (Special)
- Final preparations are being
made here for the All-American Air-
,Craft Show which is to run from July
20 through July 28 at the City Air-
port.
A special "Hall of Fame" section
for historically-famous airplanes has
been set aside in the huge exposition
hanger, according to Robert B. Evans,
president of the Aeronautical Activ-
ities Association. Nearby will be a
group of experimental planes which
are being developed for private use.
Dean Hammond, University of
Michigan alumnus who has designed
a "fool-proof" monoplane, will have
his craft on exhibit. His ship will
be flown here from the Ypsilanti
City Airport. The new Hammond
ship, which is possessed of an ex-
ceptionally low landing "speed and
high stability, is the forerunner of
15 such ships that are being con-
.,structed for the development section
of the Bureau of Air Commerce.
Only two or three hours of dual
instruction are necessary to teach a
person to operate his ship, Hammond
believes.
A plane designed by'John Grobling
of Detroit and reputed to be capable
pf carrying a big pay load and climb
at .a steeper angle than the conven-
tional airplane will be shown at the
exposition. The new plane is still in
the experimental stage and a working
model, powered with a motorcycle en-
gine, is to be displayed. The airfoils
or lifting surfaces of the Grobling
ship are formed like paddles and ro-
tate in full flight to increase the
lifting qualities of the plane. There
axe two of these paddles on either
side of the steel-tubing fuselage.
Included in the "Hall of Fame"
section at the show will be the fa-
mous American-built "Q.E.D." rac-
ing plane. This sleek low-wing mon-
oplane will roar to Detroit from New
York on Thursday, July 18, in an
attempt to set a new inter-city speed
record and is to be displayed during
the full show period.
It is expected that the 250-mile-
an-'hour speed ship will be flown here
by Lee Gehlbach, noted racing and
testing pilot. Donald deLackner, who
designed the "Q.E.D." in collabora-
tion with the late Z. D. Granville, is
also .planning to come here with the
plane. Last year the plane flew in
the London to Australia air race with
Miss Jacqueline Cochrane, noted
woman flyer, at the controls.
A JULY SALE
ToSui You.
5 1 S its $
Formerly $22.50
48Suits$1 290
Formerly $16.50
These are Regular Miltons
Quality Suits. Each gar-
ment bears Miltons guar-
antee.

SLIMS - SHORTS - SPORT BACKS
BROKEN SIZES 35 TO 48
ALTERATIONS FREE
MILTONS
PANT SALE
Group No. 1 1 Group No. 2
Pants from Mil- Worsteds and
tonssuits. These Costeds and
are pure Wor- Cassimeres. For
steds, the oppor- Dress or Sports
tunity to match Wear.
that coat.
$395
ALL SIZES T ALL SIZES
SPECIAL
PRE-SHRUNK WASH TROUSERS.
Just the thing for Hot
Weather Dress or
Sports Wear.......... .
Sport Shoes
Plain Whites, Calf and Buck, Combi-
nations, Black and &
White, Two-tone Tan.
S~ale -Price .$ 2.... .. 5

Italian-Ethi pian
Casts A Shado
Italy and Abyssinia are not the only
nations concerned in the current war-
threatening dispute in Africa. This
story from London, the first of a
series of three, explains Great Brit-
ain's stake in Abyssinia as an ex-
ample of what world-wide asptets the
Italo-Ethiopian crisis may assume.
LONDON, July 17.- (') - A grim
question mark hovers over this little-
known "last black empire" in Africa,
now deluged by the steaming lances<
of the long ramy season.
Will Abyssinia become the "Sara-
jevo" of the next great war?
Will this ancient kingdom become
the starting-point of a new world
conflict?
Pestilence-bringing rains postpone
the answer. Week after week of "kar-
ampt" -the monsoon-borne flood '
that engulfs the land from June to
late September. Then "baga" - the
hot, dry season. And then?
"We keep our powder dry," says one
of Emperor Haile Selassie's chieftains,
significantly.
No Mere 'Incident'
It is no secret that the lifting of
the rains probably will see the mass-
ing of Haile Selassie's tribal warriors
on the Eritrea and Italian Somaliland :.* V*>?';
frontiers, ready for the expected ad-
vance of Italian troops.
That tragic incident at Sarajevo,w
the little Bosnian town where the
Archduke Franz Ferdinand of Aus- which cove
tria was assassinated, at first seemed whose sur
unlikely to plunge the world into into the W
chaos. the great c
Trifling and remote, too, seemed corn fields
the Ual-Ual border incident which Sudan.
touched off the Italo-Abyssinian dis- Many ti
pute last December. clear that
But at Sarajevo was born the world interest" a
war. And out of Ual-Ual, recently, divert the
have arisen far greater complications
than can be pigeon-holed as mere
"border incidents" or, indeed, con-
fined only to two nations.
Britain Critized
Violent anti-British attacks have
appeared in the Italian press, com-
bined with Mussolini's own fiery chal-
lenge that "opinions of other nations For two
are only a ridiculous Punch-and- trying to b
Judy show which will be burned by of the man
Fascist ardor." Indians.
By accusing Great Britain of self- At times
ish interests, including such claims as Johnsonites
that England has secretly set up a in hot wat
protectorate over Abyssinia, Italy es- season and
tablishes what it considers grounds ported by
for repudiating the League of Na- newspapers
tions as an instrument to that ef- But John
fect, says the Italian press. ley, presid
Important Water Billy Evans
It is true that Britain definitely squarely be
has interests in Abyssinia--specific- silenced th
ally Lake Tsana, the inland sea temporarily
son wouldr
as boss of t:
N.D. HAS RETAIL TAX over this y
FARGO, N. D., July 17.-( )~ It didn't
North Dakota apparently has reversed to get in tu
itself on the retail sales tax. club to
Opponents of the tax which went the cub
into effect May 1 for a two-year pe- ta rmlr,
niod, last night conceded their de- aCace roar,
feat in Monday's statewide special Catcher Gil
election in the measure. Two years fielder Will
ago a similar law was overwhelmingly adelphia "f
repealed by the voters. Br
Returns from 1;852 of the state's It was a
2,242 precincts showed for Monday's the former
election a total of 63,341 votes in favor way out an
of the law, 58,757 against it. matter of
planted by
dian catch
coaches.
{ Still Greater Reductions But if a
And Added Values land a few
indication,
Are Offered in ---
July Sae 54 Me
In]

of
. (Con
SRalph J.
=Ave.
I Russell C
S Washable Crepes,r Frank Cz
String, Tub Silks for all ster C
Summer Wear- Darker Ave.
Crepes, Prints and Knits WilliamI
for Travel and Fall- ALeon A.
Ave.
Ernest S.
SALE PRICES Ave.
Anthony
$5.95 upwards Ave.
Florence
Sizes 12 to 46 and Ave.
1612 to 261/2. StJoseph G
CharlesV
Leo How
Cottons, Linens, Robert
Seersuckers, Voiles, Blvd.
'Eyelets, from I Leonard
fice.
$3 9Annette]
Georget
sales tax d
Summer Coats timore Ave
50%m r CG tSJoseph W
1 White and navy wools. ' Bruno N
Michael(
Brown and navy cord- EdwardI
uroy, crepe & taffeta. Ave.
at Fred L.
Peter C
$6.95 mAve.

'Border Incident'
w On Other Countries
Ethiopian Soldiers CGrrying Munitions

rs 1,350 square miles and
plus waters tumble down
Vhite Nile to make fertile
otton plantations and the
of Egypt and the British
mes Britain has made it
Lake Tsana is a "vital
nd that any attempt to
waters of the lake away

-Associated Press Photo.
from Egypt toward Italy's arid colony
of Eritrea will be strongly resisted.
But that apparently is Mussolini's
plan, it is felt here - to imitate Brit-
ish enterprise in the Sudan by em-
barking on a cotton-growing programj
in a greatly extended Italian Eritrea.
And to extend Eritrea, Italy has but
one direction in which to turn -
Abyssinia.

'Last Waltz' Is
Coming Detroit
Open-Air Opera
Current 'Blossom Time'
To Be Held Over Until
Sunday Night
DETROIT, July 17. -The current
Opera Under the Stars productio, at
Navin Field, the immortal "Blossom
Time," will contnue its engagement
until- next Sunday night, July 21, it
was announced yesterday. The un-
usual popularity of this great musical
success brought about the two-day
extension of the engagement.
The following outdoor musical
show will be Oscar Straus' "Last
Waltz," and it will be presented for
one week starting Monday night, July
22. The Monday night openings will
be followed for the next few shows.
"The Last Waltz" will see the return
of Gladys Baxter, who won so much
acclaim for her brilliant performance
in "Bitter Sweet." Other leading
roles will be played by Roy Cropper,
Leonard Ceeley, Hope Emerson,
Nancy Welford, Barnett Parker and
Ruth Reiter.
Oscar Straus, who wrote "The Last
Waltz," is also the composer of "The
Chocolate Soldier." "The Last Waltz"
is considered his most outstanding
operetta. It was written before op-
eretta had become so closely allied to
jazz and as a result it has beauty and
melody in the Viennese manner.
Straus provided it with music that is
gay and catchy.
The story, as well as the music of
Oscar Straus and the lavish produc-
tion, is extremely interesting. The
action takes place in Vandalia, a
mythical kingdom in the Balkans,
where an American naval officer
saves a young lady krom humiliation
at the hands of the Prince Regent. He
is imprisoned, but with her aid, man-
ages to escape. Fearing that he may
cause her to be imprisoned in his
stead, he returns to prison, and then,
with the aid of his orderly, a pug-
nacious gob, he outwits and con-
founds his enemies and carries the
charming young lady off with him.
Many of the tuneful melodies are
well-known. Among the song hits of
the show are "Live For Today," "My
Heart is Waking," "The Last Waltz,"
and "Wine, Sparking Wine."
Rain or shine the evening perfor-
mances are given on the outdoor stage
at Navin Field, starting at 8:30. In
the event there is rain the show goes
on, for the audience is protected from
the weather.
The production to follow "The Last
Waltz" is "Countess Martza," which
will be presented for one week start-
ing Monday night, July 22. This will
be followed by that colorful and gay
Latin - American romance, "Nina
Rosa."
LIE DETECTOR USED
SAGINAW, July 17.-() - Sher-
iff Hugo Muhlenbeck said today that
a "lie detector" test indicated that
John Jeske, 20, had told all he knew
about the fatal shooting of Devere
Wygent on July 7.
Wygent died Sunday of bullet
wounds which Jeske said were in-
flicted by two robbers who found
them asleep in an automobile parked
along a highway.
The polygraph test was conducted
at state police headquarters in East
Lansing.
Al Simmons, White Sox outfielder,
learned of his selection as an Ameri-
can league all-star game player the

--Associated Press Photo.
This smiling Senor ia, Miss Spain,
is shown at Torquay, Spain, after
she won the International Beauty
contest from a field of contestants
from all over the World.
Walter MacPeek
Gets, Post As
journal Editor
James E. West, Chief Scout Execu-
tive of the Boy Scouts of America to-
day requested Walter MacPeek, Scout
Executive of the Washtenaw-Livings-
ton Boy Scout Council, to serve as As-
sistant Managing Editor of the Jam-
boree Journal, a daily newspaper to
be published 12 times during the Na-
tional Jamboree in Washington Aug-
ust 21 to 30.
The publication will have a circu-
lation in excess of 50,000 copies daily,
a copy being furnished to -each scout
at the Jamboree and other copies
being sent to scouts and scout lead-
ers who subscribe but who cannot at-
tend. Thus all scouts and troops in
America will be kept in touch with
the day by day doings of the Jam-
boree, in an even more intimate way
than will be possible through the
regular dailies.
Mr. MacPeek has written widely
for "Scouting" magazine, "Boys' Life"
and other Scout publications and is
the author of several pamphlets and
booklets, among them "Glimpses into
Boyland."
A troop scribe will be appointed
to write up the news of each of the
960 troop groups at the Jamboree and
(scouts with special training and
journalistic ability will prepare edi-
torials, feature stories, etc.

smilingSenorita

30-Hour Week
Approved B
House Group
Labor Counmitteman Says
Measure Is Designed To
ReplaceNRA
WASHINGTON, July 17.-(A) -
The house labor committee approved
today a bill to -establish a 30-hour
week and prevent child labor in in-
dustries sending products into inter-
state commerce.
Chairman Connery said the meas-
ure was designed to take the place
of NRA and that the committee had
instructed him to use .every available
parliamentary procedure to obtain
passage at this session of Congress.
The measure would set up a Feder-
al commission to license all industry
using interstate trade channels.
The commission would be em-
powered to withold licenses from pro-
ducers, processors and manufacturers
who do not work employes on a 30-
hour a week basis, who employ work-
ers under 16 years of age, use forced
or convict labor, fail to bargain col-
lectively with workers, and deal with
parties t'o "yellow dog" contracts.
Connery said the measure probably
would be recommended to the house
formally tomorrow and that he would
introduce Friday a resolution asking
for a rule to give the legislation right
of way to the floor. He spoke, too, of
forcing a vote by a petition, if neces-
sary.
Connery added that he had no
doubt as to the constitutionality of
the proposal, although the supreme
court never had handed down a de-
cision on a similar licensing measure.
The committee approved a similar
bill May 10, 1933, but did not press it
because NRA was written five weeks
later.
The measure would seek to com-
pel payment of "just and reasonable"
wages capable of maintaining for
workers a standard of living that
would allow "decency and comfort."
The licensing commission would
have the power to make findings as
to what those wages should be.
EXPECT 75 CRUISERS IN RACE
TACOMA, Wash., July 15. -(R)-
Seventy-five motor boats are epect-
ed to start in the annual interna-
tional cruiser race from Tacoma to
Nanaimo, B. C., which will get away
from here July 26.

ON THE SIDELINES
By EDWARD J. NEIL
(Associated Press Sports Reporter)

years now they have been
ounce Walter Johnson out
agership of the Cleveland
it looked as if the anti-
might succeed. He was
er during a part of last
a large group of fans, sup-
some of the Cleveland
clamored for his scalp.
son hung on. Alva Brad-
ent of the Indians, and
, business manager, stood
ehind the Big Train and
he malcontents, at least
, by announcing John-
not only finish the season
.he club, but would be held
ear.
take the anvil chorus longI
ne this season. Failure of
stick in first place started
of discontent which grew
when Johnson released
enn Myatt and sent In-
ie Kamm home from Phil-
or the good of the club."
adley Drops A Tip
gain widely forecast that
great pitcher was on his
d that it would only be a
weeks until he was sup-
Steve O'Neill, former In-
er and now one of the
remark dropped in Cleve-
days ago by Bradley is an
Johnson's job is safe for
n Indicted

the rest of this season and for the
next as well.
When Bill Terry went to Cleveland
to play in the All-Star game, he vis-
ited the Indians' office to discuss
plans for a series of exhibition games
next spring,
Bradley called Johnson on the tele-
phone and invited him to sit in on
the conference. Apparently thinking
he was not a fixture for 1935, John-
son hesitated.
"Nonsense," roared B r a d 1 e y.
"You're the manager for 1936. Now
come on down and arrange those
games "
There is a story in baseball circles
that a syndicate of eastern business
men is trying to acquire control of
the Cleveland club and if successful
will install Babe Ruth as manager.
This has not been confirmed. If
Bradley and his associates retain the
franchise it looks as though the old
"Big Train" will be on the job again
in spite of his critics.
Jimmy Foxx, Lou Gehrig and some
of the other major leaguers who spent
the off season barnstorming in the
Orient apparently left their game in
Japan, but not Charlie Gehringer,
ace second sacker for the Detroit
Tigers.
Gehringer not only is well up
among the batting leaders of the
American league, but at this writing
he has accepted 211 chances without
an error. The record of 271 errorless
fielding plays was made by Oscar Me-
lillo while with the St. Louis Browns.

!Iii

!R
ir-

-,rl

JEWELRY and
WATCH REPAIRING
HALLER'S Jewelry
State at Liberty

_ __..

SALE

same day Manager Jimmy
benched him for non-hitting.

Dykes

I

Recount Fraud
ntinued from Page 1)
Campbell, 115 N. Piper
Campbell, 131 Drexel Ave.
ardero, county clerk's of-
-urrier, 14523 Mapleridge
L. Daglish, 2920 Cass Ave.
Faulkner, 15830 Robson
Fitzgerald, 1421 Delaware
J. Gallagher, 1565 Richton
Gerbig, 3742 Clements
Trieshaber, 654 E. Congress
W. Held.
ell, 13929 Gallagher Ave.
W. Jones, 804 Lafayette
Kinast, county clerk's of-
Kolodzi, 13290 Bloom Ave.
J. Martin, formerly with
division.
Middleton, 1175 W. Bal-
e.
V. Neil, Royal Palms Hotel.
owicki, 11847 Conant Ave.
O'Gorman, 1537 Abbott St.
F. Patterson, 9342 Lessing
Post, 13415 Wilfred Ave.
Probst, 674 Brainard St.
. Rhegas, 2847 Brooklyn

FOR

SALE

1223 HILL STREET

Large Colonial Home suitable for Fraternity, Sorority or
League House. Comfortable accommodations .for at least
25 persons.
Steam heat (oil burner), three baths, caretakers' quarters
in basement, large living and lounge rooms, dining room
will seat at least 35 persons.
Corner lot with beautiful trees and shrubbery,- 32 blocks
from University campus, paved street.

$2.50 SHIRTS . $2.00
3 for $5.75
$2.00 SHIRTS .$1.60
3 for $4.75
R.iI in mn rt C'ardrR

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan