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August 09, 1934 - Image 4

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1934-08-09

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THURSDAY,

TT1JMCIIANDALLAUSDY

Archduke Otto
To Remain In
Belgian Exile
Family Council In Italy Is
Still Rumored; Might Go
To Luxembourg
WENDUYNE, Belgium, Aug. 8. -
W)- The Archduke Otto, pretender
to the Austrian throne, is spending
a few days in this seaside resort, de-
spite reports that he was en route
to Italy.
There were new reports that he and
his mother, the former Empress Zita,
were planning to establish a residence
in Luxembourg. Tending to confirm
this understanding is the fact that
some imperial luggage has been sent
to castle in Luxembourg, where
the two are said to be planning to
move in the fall, joining Zita's brother,
the Prince Consort Felix.
Otto is expected to leave in a few
days for Luxembourg to arrange a
further moving of belongings. Reports
persist that a family council will be
held shortly in Italy, attended by
members of the Hapsburgs, Bourbon,
and Parma families.
Otto's passports allow him to go
anywhere he wishes without notifying
Belgian authorities. He has been in
voluntary exile in Belgium.
Diplomatic quarters in Brussels ap-
peared skeptical at the possibility of a
restoration, asserting that Germany
and the Little Entente, as well as
Nazis and Socialists within Austria,
were strongly opposed.
When Otto left Brussels yesterday'
it was reported that he would seek
the hand of the 19-year-old Princess
Maria, youngest daughter of King
Victor Emanuel, of Italy.
Ca-Choo Club To Hold
A Celebration At Soo
SAULT STE. MARIE, Mich., Aug.
8. - The Soo, home of the Ca-Choo
Club, is preparing for the organiza-
tion's sixth annual celebration Aug.
24 .
Hay fever and asthma sufferers
from 41 states, who come here an-
nually for relief, are members of the
club.
"Washed air" provided by the Great
Lakes, and an absence of ragweed and
other sneeze-prodlucing plants, re-
sulted in the seleation of the Soo as
national headquarters for the club.
Camp -News

Hitler Leads Reich In Tribute To Von Hindenburg

-Associated Press Photo
This Associated Press picture, telephoned to London and sent by radio to New York, shows Chancellor
Adolf Hitler of Germany reviewing the reichswehr, (regular army) just after he had spoken before the reichstag
in Berlin, August 6, eulogizing the late President Paul von Hindenburg. Hitler is the hatless figure in the
center foreground with hand uplifted in the familiar Nazi salute. The chancellor prayed for peace in the reich-
stag ceremony which was preliminary to the national funeral for the president in the war memorial at
Tannenburg, East Prussia.

Reds On Coast
Are Target Of
Investigation
Congress Sub - Committee
Is Now Probing Alleged
'Spread Of Communism'
LOS ANGELES, Aug. 8. - (P) -The
Congressional sub-committee investi-
gating un-Anerican activities focused
its attention today on the spread of
Communism on the Pacific Coast. The
committee spent nearly a week in-
quiring into an alleged plot by a re-
putedly pro-Nazi organization to
overthrow the government.
Before ending its scrutiny of an or-
ganization known as the Silver Shirts,
allegedly organized by William Dudley
Pelley, New York writer, the commit-
tee wants to hear Dr. George Gyssling,
German vice-consul here.
In Washington Dr. Rudolph Leit-
ner, charge d'affaires of the German
embassy, said "We will have to re-
ceive a full report of it" before de-
termining whether Dr. Gyssling
should testify before the committee.
Unless the vice-consul testified vol-
untarily, it was said, he would be en-
titled to the usual diplomatic immu-
nity, which would preclude the service
of a subpoena upon him.
Corp. Edward T. Grey, of the in-
telligence service of the United States
Marines, and Virgil Hayes, a former
Marine, Tuesday gave the committee
a startling account of the alleged plot
of the Silver Shirts who, they said,
are drilling with stolen arms in se-
cluded areas near San Diego.
Michigan Alumnus
Takes Indiana Job
(Continued from Page 1)
the best in the state. Two of his
teams have reached the semi-finals of
the state meet, and his teams have
accounted for two Five-A League titles
and three Regional titles, as well as
finishing second in the Five-A League
twice.
While in the University Taylor was
president of his senior Education
class, a member of the Board in Con-
trol of Athletics for two years, and
a member of the student council.
He was also a member of the Tribe
of Michigamua, senior honorary so-
ciety, of Phi Epsilon Kappa, physical
education fraternity, and was asso-
ciated with Hermitage fraternity.
He has spent two years as assistant
director of the Ann Arbor play-
grounds, and has served as counselloi
at Matt Mann's camp in Ontario and
as associate director of the Univer-
sity Fresh Air Camp.
Orchardists say the best peaches
are grown in loose, sandy soil where
cloudless days are abundant.

Where To Go
Afternoon
2:00 -- Michigan Theatre, "Let's
Talk It Over" with Chester Morris
and Mae Clarke.
2:00 - Majestic Theatre, "A Mod-
ern Hero" with Marjorie Rambeau
and Richard Barthelmess.
2:00 - Wuerth Theatre, two fea-
tures, "All Of Me" with Frederic
March and "You Can't Buy Every-
thing" with May Robson.
4:00-Same features at the three
theatres.
4:10 - Conference, "Some Policies
of the N.E.A.," Dr. William G. Carr,
Director of Research, National Edu-
cation Association. (Room 1022, Un-
iversity High School).
Evening
7:00-Same features at the three
theatres.
Canoeing on the Huron every af-
ternoon and evening.
Dancing at the Blue Lantern Ball-
room, Island Lake.
Cod-liver oil is as good for young
puppies and older dogs as it is for
children.

CLASSIFIED DIRECTORYI

Dormitories
Plan Dinners
For Faculty
Both summer dormitories, Betsy
Barbour House and Jordan Hall, are
having faculty dinners tonight.
Guests at Betsy Barbour House will
be Dr. and Mrs. Adam A. Christman,
Prof. and Mrs. Erich A. Walter, Mrs.
Cooper, Miss Clara M. Parsons, Dr.
and Mrs. Stuart Courtis, Prof. and
Mrs. Bennett Weaver, Prof. and Mrs.
Walter V. Colby, Prof. and Mrs. Louis
M. Eich, Prof. and Mrs. Albert Hyma,
Dr. and Mrs. Bruno Meineche, and
Dr. and Mrs. John W. Eaton.
Jordap Hall will have as guests Dr.
and Mrs. William Clark Trow, Prof.
and Mrs. Preston Slosson, Dr. and
William Slator, Prof. and Mrs. Alfred
L. Ferguson, Dr. Hazel Losh, Dr. Ed-
ward B. Greene, Dr. Katherine B.
Greene, Prof. and Mrs. Arthur Boak,
Prof. and Mrs. M. Soule, Prof. and
Mrs. Everett S. Brown, Prof. Albert
Marckwardt, and Mr. and Mrs. Floyd
K. Riley.

A Rocking Horse Horns Her
Way Into Freaks' Limelight

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DETROIT, Aug. 8. - (P) - The
world has been offering many sur-
prises for Earl Hunt, an Amherstburg,
Ont., youth, and his very good friend,
Zula, a Shetland pony. This sudden
and tremendous interest in Zula, for
instance.
And Zula has succeeded in pre-
senting her share of surprises - first
to the residents of the small, river-
front town, and now to all of On-
tario. For Zula is a strange beast -
she has horns where only hoofs should
grow.
Word spread first through the com-
munity when Hunt "inherited" Zula
a year ago. People were continually
dropping in to look at the wonder
horse. True enough, Zula's feet were
made of horn, wide curling horn.
Then others came, from more dis-
tant parts.
All Out Of Reason
"I don't see why they should travel
any distance to look at Zula," he said
in surprise. "I'm interested, certain-
ly, but it was different with me. I felt
sorry for Zula when I saw her about
three years ago on a farm just outside
the town.

GEOLOGICAL STATION1
The entire staff and student bodyt
of the University Geological and Geo-
graphical Field Station left Millt
Springs, Ky., July 21 for a week's rec-
onnaissance trip across the Appalach-
ians to Washington, D. C.-
The geographers, stratigraphers,t
and physiographers visited Lookouti
Mountain near Chattanooga the firstA
day obtaining a- remarkable view of
the surrounding terrain.
On the second day they passed
through the Great Smokey Moun-
tains, the Ducktown Basin,, and New
Found Gap to Gatlinburg. On the1
followiig day the geographers left for
Wilmington, N. C., while the physi-
ographers and stratigraphers drove to1
Statesville, N. C., rejoining again the7
next day near Roanoke, Va. En route<
they visited some large quarries and
remarkable fenster structures near,
Pulaski, Va.
Near Roanoke the party saw an ex-,
ceptional overthrust in the rocks of
a water gap, and saw an unusual an-;
ticline about 20 miles beyond at Clif-
ton Gorge. The group drove on to
Lexington and on up the Shenandoah
Valley to the Shenandoah Caverns.
On the following day they finished the
trip to Washington, noting interesting
volcanic ash material along the Lee
Highway.
The next day was spent in exam-
ining miocene deposits of the Atlantic
Coastal Plain at Chesapeake Beach in
Maryland, and in a tour of the Na-
tional Museum, conducted by Dr. R.
S. Bassler.
Many visitors were welcomed at
camp during the final week, including
several noted geological experts.
July 14 Prof. Charles Deiss of the
University of Montana,' who several
years ago received his doctor's degree
at Michigan, visited the camp. He was
accompanied by Prof. W. H. Shideler
of Miami University.
Prof. A. C. McFarlan, head of the
geology department at the University
of Kentucky, came to the Station
with Dr. David Young, a member of
his staff. July 14 Professor McFar-
lan gave an illustrated lecture to the
camp on the geological history of
Kentucky. He gave similar lectures
in 1932 and 1933.
Visitors at the Station July 16 were
Prof. E. C. Case, chairman of the ge-
ology department at Michigan, Mr.
William Buettner, and Mr. Wilson, a
student field assistant, returning to
Ann Arbor after a collecting trip in
Texas.
Professor Case, who directed the
first group of students at the Station
4I t ... .n m i n r .V rC flflf fl f

came to me with a surprise. They told
me Zula was mine."
Hunt came into town with his pet'
soon after that. People were surprised*
to see a pony following without halter
behind a young man they all knew.
The surprise was doubled by the way
the pony walked, balanced on curling
horns that resembled skiis.
To Zula the surprise of the pave-
ment was even greater, although not
unpleasant. Zula discovered that the
hard flat surface made her rock on
the rounded, ram-like hoofs and she
rocked at every opportunity. Perhaps
that is one of the reasons why word
started going around. They said Zula
was a living rocking horse.
A Bouncing Baer
Rises From Floor
To K. o. Wrestler
FORT SMITH, Ark., Aug. 8. -(P)-
To find himself floored is something
unusual for Max Baer, world's heavy-
weight champion, but that's just what
happened to him in a local ring.
However, the boxing champion soon
had the situation in hand. During a
wrestling bout he was refereeing,
"Wild Red" Berry beat Jean Labelle
into a groggy condition. Then Berry
proceeded to put Baer on the floor
Switha wild blow.
Labelle was not able to arise and
defend himself so Baer attended to
the matter for both. He let fly an up-
percut and down went Berry.
WEEK-ENC
$1.65 Content Value CIGAR
COTY Camels,
r D Chesterfield

Trust In God Gets
A Token Payment
LONDON, Aug. 8. -(P) - Gerald
Campbell, British consul-general in
New York and the storm center of a
minor Anglo-American diplomatic is-
sue last spring, said in an address here
today that it had been suggested in
New York that the new American sil-
ver currency should be inscribed "I
Hope That My Redeemer Liveth"
instead of "In God We Trust."
Campbell, who returned to England
to receive the honor of knighthood
from the King, was attacked verbally
on the floor of the House by Rep. Fred
A. Britten, (Rep.) Illinois, for a
speech he made in New York earlier
in the year.
Campbell made his statement here
to illustrate how American business-
men were keeping their sense of hu-
mor as they fought what he called
adverse economic conditions. He paid
tribute to Americans for "fighting
hard."
Former Students
Set Wedding Date
The date for the wedding of twc
prominent students who graduatec
last June has been set for August 25.
At this time Miss Helen Mason
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Stevens T
Mason, of Grosse Pointe, will becom
the bride of Harold Thomas Ellerby
Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Harold T.
Ellerby, of Birmingham.
Ellerby was captain of the Mich-
igan track team last year. He was a
member of Phi Kappa Psi fraternity
and of Michigamua. Miss Mason was
member of Collegiate Sorosis.

CLASSIFIED,
ADVERTISING
Phone 2-1214. Place advertisements with
Classified Advertising Department.
The classified columns close at five
o'clock previous to day of insertion.
Box Numbers may be secured at no
extra charge.
Cash in Advance-lic per readiig line
(on basis of five average words to
line) for one or two insertions.
10c per reading line for three or
Minimum three lines per insertion.
days from the date of last insertion.
Minimum three lines per insertion.
By Contract, per line-2 lines daily, one
month .. .......PC
4 lines E.O.D., 2 months ...8c
2 lines daily, college year ...7c
4 lines E.O.D., college year ..7c
100 lines used as desired .... 9c
300 lines used as desired ....8c
1,000 lines used as desired .. . .7c
2,000 lines used as desired . .. 6e
The above rates are per reading line,
based on eight reading lines per inch
of 71 point Ionic type, upper and lower
case. Add 6c per line to above rates for
all capital letters. Add 6c per line to
above for bold face, upper and lower
case. Add 10c per line to above rates
for bold face capital letters.
Telephone Rate-15c per reading line
for one or two insertions.
10% discount if paid within ten
more insertions.
WANTED
WANTED: Passengers to Missouri in
Rockne Coach immediately after
close of Summer Session. Call Jen-
nie Fitch, Jordan Hall. 70
COUPLE leaving for California Fri-
day or Saturday. One or two pas-
sengers to share. Call 2-1772. 69
WANTED: Transportation to Eastern

sion. Will share expenses. Call Sam
at 2-3143. 68
WANTED: Girl student wants pas-
sage to California after Summer
School. Will pay. Phone 5534. 62
WANTED: Young couple wants ride
to Chicago- after summer session.
Will share expenses. Dial 9061.
63
WANTED: MEN'S OLD AND NEW
suits. Will pay 3, 4, 5, 6, and 7 dole
lars. Phone Ann Arbor 4306. Chi-
cago Buyers. Temporary office, 200
North Main. 2X
WOULD LIKE transportation for two
to Vermont or New Hampshire at
end of Summer School. Phone
2-2725. 67
LAUNDRY*
PERSONAL LAUNDRY service. We
take individual interest in the laun-
dry problems of our customers.
Girls' silks, wools and fine fabrics
guaranteed. Men's shirts our spe-
cialty. Call for and deliver. Phone
5594. 607 E. Hoover. 3x
LAUNDRY 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price. Ix
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: Reward offered to finder of
Sigma Alpha Beta pin last Thurs-
day between hospital and State St.
Name on back Myrtle Munger.
Leave at desk of League. 71

Pennsylvania after Summer

Ses-

"She belonged to a farmer namedj
Cy Bertram who got her in trade
when she was a very young colt. He
told me one day, 'Son, that Shetland
isn't going to be any good for me.
She's growing hoofs that are all out
of reason.'
"I watched them grow and they
just grew on and on until they all
looked like ram's horns.
"I felt sorry for Zula. I would bring
her little things. Then she beganl
waiting for me to walk out from town
and she would gallop, in her stiff-
legged way, to meet me. All the time
I was around she would nuzzle at me
and frisk around.
They Come To Town
"I knew then. She loved life as well
as anyone else and I decided that I'd
help her enjoy life. I wasn't curious.
We had good times together. Then,
a year ago, Mrs. Bertrand died.
"It was several weeks before they

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