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July 13, 1934 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1934-07-13

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE

Doctor States
tiring Vacation
Often Big Help
Man Who Comes Back To
Rest Up Is Not So Foolish
After All
WASHINGTON, July 12. - (R) -

Lupe Velez To Divorce Her Movie Tarzan

Nazi Activities

t

The man who "comes back from h
vacation to rest up" may not be t
fool his friends think.
Taking an old gasoline buggy acr
the boundary lines of six states a:
back again may be just the "rest" t
man needs, says Dr. William A. Whi
psychiatrist and director of St. Eliz
beth's Hospital here.
"Most persons become tired a
worn out, not through work, b
through constant little annoyance
says Dr. White.
"Problems that seem colossal
home take on a trivial look to the m
or woman driving down a peacef
country road hundreds of miles fro
the daily struggle with small grie
ances.
"A small-town business man mig
come back rested from two weeks
late hours in New York. A New Yor
er might come back rested atfer hi
ing energetically two weeks throu
the mountains."
But the length of a vacation is a
most more important than the su
roundings, Dr. White believes.
He does not look with favor o
dividing the vacation into little thre
day intervals taken during the yea
"During a vacation of two wee
to two months, energy can be 'store
up for the remainder of the year
says Dr. White. "But when a perso
rests only a few days at a time he
doesn'tnaccumulate enough energ
What he does store up soon is di
sipated."
Liquor Prices
To Remain Up,
Distillers Stat(
Claim Lifting Of Impori
Limit Will Not Reduc
Bootlegging
NEW YORK, July 12.--(/P)- Re-
gardless of unlimited importations o:
liquor, Americans will continue t
pay existing prices for their drink
unless taxes are lowered.
This was the consensus today o
several large liquor distilling com-
pmnies following the announcement
of the Federal Alcohol Control Ad-
ministration that unlimited amounts
,of liquor could be brought into this
country for two months beginning
Sept. 1.
The announced purpose of the
move was to "combat bootlegging and
bring down domestic prices."
The distillers said, however, that it
would not do this. All asserted that
the Government's action merely
would extend the present situation;
unlimited importations have been al-
lowed for about three months now.
Prices have not been appreciably
lowered and the bootlegger still is
getting along pretty well, the dis-
tillers declared.
Chain Store Tax Law Is
Now Before State Court
The State Supreme Court is now
considering the legality of the chain
store tax law. In event the law is
held to be valid, 28 of the larger chain
store organizations will be required
to 'pay the Department of State $1,-
298,000 as 1933 and 1934 taxes
Soon after the law became effec-
tive, suit to prevent the collection of
the tax was started in Wayne county
circuit court and has been appealed
to the higher court. Pending deci-
sion the companies involved have
been compelled to deposit bonds and
securities to guarantee payment of
the tax in event the law is upheld.
REDECORATE CAPITAL

In preparation for the Texas cen-
tennial observance in 1936, a squad of
painters has commenced redecoration
of the interior of the capitol at Aus-
tin.

his
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-Associated Press Photo
Charging that he was a violent, cursing, furniture-wrecking hus-
band, Lupe Velez of the films filed divorce proceedings in Los Angeles
against Johnny Weissmuller, screen actor and Olympic swimming cham-
pion. Their marriage has been marked by a series of temporary separa-
tions, always accompanied by voluble explanations.

Explain Stand
Of U. S. Press
Gen. Johnson Says That
NRA Is Not To Blame
For Everything
WATERLOO, Ia., July 12. - (P) -
Hugh S. Johnson, the NRA adminis-
trator, said in a speech today that
recent events in Germany had shown
him "more clearly" why newspaper
publishers have insisted in writing
into their code "a clause saving their
Constitutional rights."
"I say that thereis no reason for
their fears," he added.
"A few days ago, in Germany," he
said, "events occurred which shocked
the world.
"I don't know how they may have
affected you, but they made me sick
-not figuratively but physically -
and very actively sick.
"The idea that adult responsible
men can be taken from their homes
-stood up against a wall - backs
the rifles - and shot to death - is
beyond expression.
Unthinkable In Cultured Lands
"I have seen something of that
sort in Mexico during the Villa rav-
ages and among semi-civilized peo-
ple or savages half drunk on sotol
and marajuana - but that such a
thing should happen in a country of
some supposed culture passes com-
prehension.
"I know the normal reaction of
this on NRA efforts. It is that, if
power of any kind can be seized, there
is no limit to its application.
"For a long while I thought sin-
cerely that the newspaper insistence
on writing into their code a clause
saving their Constitutional rights was
pure surplusage.
"As a lawyer, I am very sure that
Constitutional rights guaranteed for
the benefit of the public cannot be
signed away.
"But I now see more clearly why
these gentlemen were apprehensive.
No Reason For Fears
"Knowing the situation backward
and forward - I say that there is no
reason for their fears.
"No power exists in this Admin-
istration that has not been freely
granted by the Congress, and the cool
thoughtful man in the White House
seeks nothing more.
"Stories about subversive influ-
ences in our Government are just
plain bunk. If there were any I
should be among the first to know
them ind to shriek to high heaven
about them. There is no such ani-
mal."
"NRA is like the whipping boy at
the court of Henry VIII. It is blamed
and cussed for everything. I am get-
ting a sort of Arnold Winkelried com-
plex - I seem to be getting all the
spears of the phalanx --not only
in my breast but at all parts of my
anatomy until I am quite sure that
I know what a pin-cushion feels like."
Ii
BOX SCORES
NEW YORK

..
L
if
tt
,s
s.
9

lympic Games Sponsor Says
There Is Too Much Competition

LAUSANNE, July 12. - (/P)- Ath-
letics are a "healthy passion," but
there are "too many international
competitions and championships"
says the world-famed sponsor of the
Olympic games, Baron Pierre de
Coubertin.
He sends a "message to American
youth" in this fortieth year of the
modern Olympic games because in the
United States, he says, "his life work
has been understood and appreciat-
ed" more than anywhere else.
"On this solemn occasion (fortieth
anniversary celebration), w h i c h
closes the cycle of my public activi-
ties, I specially desire to send an
appeal to American youth to take up
and help to make fruitful the in-
heritance I pass on to them. In do-
ing so I evoke the memory of Theo-
dore Roosevelt, of William M. Sloane
and of Andrew D. White and of so
many American friendy who have
worked willingly with me, understood+
me and sustained me throughout that
long period in which I have had to
struggle throughout the world - and
particularly in France - against the
lack of understanding, of public opin-
ion ill prepared to appreciate the
value of the Olympic revival. I should
like also to mention James Sullivan
and Elwood Brown.'
"Whatever may be said, there is

nothing excessive in the devotion of
youth everywhere to muscular per-
fection. If it is pursued with pas-
sion, it is a healthy passion. But
where there is exaggeration is in the
increase of international competi-
tions and championships. That is
why sustained effort should be made
to limit the number of these meet-
ings. The quadrennial Olympic games
are necessary and adequate to main-
tain at the right level the spirit of
emulation among nations.
"The relation between that ques-
tion and peace between nations, and
between individuals, is a close one.
"Dear friends beyond the seas, I
hope that you will work to strengthen
what I have accomplished and to
complete what I have left unfinished.
"I thank you. I have the deepest
faith in the destiny of your great
country which I still admire and love
in the twilight as I did in the dawn
of my life. "Pierre de Coubertin."

I

i .I

Ii

II

Where To Go

Afternoon
2:00 -Michigan Theatre, "Private
Scandal" with Phillips Holmes.
2:00 - Majestic Theatre, "Jimmy
the Gent" with James Cagney.
2:00 -Wuerth Theatre, two fea-
tures, "The Search for Beauty" with
Buster Crabbe and "Darlc Hazard"
with Edward G. Robinson.
4:00 - Same features at the three
theatres.,
Evening

v
s
C
r
t

AB

Siamese Twin May
Find Wedded Bliss
In SpiteOf Clerk
NEW YORK, July 12. - (/1) - The
clerk who wouldn't give Violet Hil-
ton a license to marry will have to
tell the court why.
Violet, who is the right side of the
26-year-old Siamese Twins, 'won an
order Wednesday from the supreme,
court directing the clerk to show
cause why the license should not be
issued.
Daisy, the one on the left, took
little interest in the court proceed-
ings. She hal wedding plans of her
own, being engaged, she said, to mar-
ry an English publicist. Violet's
"heart" is Maurice Lambert, musi-
cal director of the Hilton sisters'
vaudeville act.
In court Wednesday her attorney,
Irving Levy, argued:
"The ruling of the city clerk's of-
fice that Miss Hilton could not wed
because she is a Siamese Twin is ar-
bitrary. She is leg'ally, mentally, and
morally fit to wed.":

Crosetti, ss .....3
Saltzgaver, 3b ..3
Ruth, if ........4
Gehrig,lb......3
Chapman, cf-rf .4
Dickey, c ......4
Hoag, cf .......2
Combs, cf ......1
Heffner, 2b ....4
Broaca, p .......2
*Rolfe.........1

R
0
2
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0

H
0
1
0
1
1
2
0
0
1
0
0

TB PO.
0 7
1 1
0 3
1 4
1 4
2 3
0 1
0 0
1 1
0 0
0 0

A
2
2
0
1
0
0
0
0
2
0
0

E
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0

ii

I

7:00 -Same features at the three
theatres.
8:15 - "Both Your Houses," by the
Michigan Repertory Players, Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre.
9:00 - Social evening, Michigan
League building.
Canoeing on the Huron every af-
ternoon and evening.
Dancing at the Blue Lantern Ball-
,room, Island Lake.
BANKER DIES WITH ROBBERS
MIAMI, Okla., July 12. - (IP) -
A county bank president died today
with two bank robbers, one of them
named by officers as "the old man
of the mountain."

Totals ....31 2 6 6 24 7 0
DETROIT
AB R HTBPO A E
Fox, rf .........5 1 1 1 1 0 0
White, cf.......3 1 1 1 2 0 0
Goslin,If......4 0 1 1 0 0 0
Gehringer, 2b ...2 1 0 0 1 6 0
Rogell, ss ......3 0 0 0 3 4 0
Greenberg, lb ..3 1 0 0 9 0 0
Owen, 3b......3 0 1 1 0 1 0
Hayworth, c ....4 0 2 2 11 0 0
Rowe, p ........4 0 2 2 0 0 0

Ii

1

Totals ....31 4
*Batted for Broaca

8 8 27 11 0
in ninth.

ii

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MIDSUMMER'
FASHIONS
Printed chiffons, sheers,
white and pastel crepes,
striped tub silks, string
faces- frocks you'll wear
for two-more months this
summer, and again next
season! Misses', women's
and half sizes 12 to 44.
1Three Groups
1.01 aarAV W a aasR 4 /tA am t

r

____

Come Visit Our
LEN DING LIBRARY
Choose from 500

I

BOOKS
at Jc a Day
she Loves Me Not,.....Edward Hope
Peking Picnic ......... Ann Bridge
Two Black Sheep..warwick Deeping
Erie Waters...........,. Edmonds
Hardy Perennial..........Helen Hull
One Woman .....Tiffany Thayer
Washington Merry Go-Round.....
...... . Anonymous
Others 4c a Day
Three Men & Dina Tathlen Norris

Nearly One Thousand New
Summer Frocks
Just Purchased at Great
Factory Reductions
$1.29 $.79 $2.29
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Stunning printed Sheers, Piques, Dotted Swisses
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THREE BASEMFNT THIIR I FPR C I

11

191f 11i

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