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August 10, 1937 - Image 4

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1937-08-10

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PAGE FOUR

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, AUGUST 10, 1937

Madrid Attacks ' News of The World As Illustrated Iu Associated Press Pictures
From Air Aret1
Made In Fleets Y

'Dog-Fights' Which Were
Feature In Last War Are
Gone Forever
MADRID, Aug. 9.-(R)-You can't
name a hero on the fast-flying loy-
alist air force.
For one thing, the government
scrupulously guards the names of its
flyers, many of whom are still in
their teens.
For another, air battles no more
are the glorious affrays of the World
War, when a Rickenbacker or a Rich-
thofen could single out an enemy
and send him crashing to the ground.
As seen from Madrid, they re-
semble naval combats. Squadrons
of from half a dozen to as many as
50 planes go against enemy squad-
rons. They maneuver for position.
When a ship is brought down it is not
so much the prowess of the individual
pilots as the swift intervention of
other planes at the right moment.
But although residents of this be-
sieged city have no air heroes, they
have formed attachments for planes.
Having stood open-mouthed watch-
ing, time after time, that most thrill-
ing spectacle of modern warfare, an
air battle,stheyshave become acutely
plane-conscious.
In Madrid, the populace has given
pet names to air battleships.
Their favorite is a snub-nosed, fast
fighter with retracable landing gear.
What makes it a favorite is the fact
that the daily bombing of the capital
in the dark days of last Nove ber
ended abruptly when this snub-nosed
bird first appeared. The Spaniards
immediately dubbed it a "chato."
That's Spanish for any snub-nosed
thing.
Chatos are made under American
patents. So is the next in rank, the
"1mosca." "Mosca" means "fly." Any-
one who has seen these tiny, speedy
craft in 'action, buzzing around an-
noying the enemy until the more
deadly chatos can get into action
will know they are well named.
So popular have the pet names be-
come that even official government
bulletins use the terms freely.
Inquiry Being.
Made Into Sale
Of Yearbooks
Snell Terms Letter From
Attorney General 'Inane'
And Asks Investigation
WASHINGTON, Aug. 9.--()-Rep.
Snell (Rep., :N.Y.) made public today
what he termed an "inane" letter
from Attorney-General Cummings
stating that the Justice Department
is "making an inquiry" into the sale
of Democratic yearbooks autographed
by President Roosevelt.
Snell ,who is demanding a con-'
gressional investigation, had asked
Cummings for an opinion as to the
legality of the sales. The New Yorker
contended the books were sold to
corporations for $250 each in viola-
tionrof the law governing campaign
contributions.
"As you are aware, under existing
statutes, the Attorney General is per-
mitted to render opinions only to
the President and to heads of the
executive departments of the govern-
ment," Cummings wrote. "However,
you are informed that the depart-
ment is making an inquiry with re-
spect to this matter."
Calling the letter "inane in every
respect," Snell said it "doesn't mean
anything."
He asserted, however, he would
continue to press for the congres-

sional investigation.
The House Rules Committee, to
which his resolution was referred, is
to hold a hearing on the measure
Thursday morning. Snell expressed
doubt, however, that it would recom-
mend the inquiry.
How To Teach
Science, Subject
Of Curtis Talk
In the teaching of science, nothing
has been taught if the student just
learns facts, Prof. Francis D. Curtis
of the education school yesterday told
a group in the auditorium of the
University high school.
"There are three things to teach
in science instruction," he said, "prin-
ciples of science, methods of science
and attitudes of science."
Prof essor Curtis pointed out that
"The skillful teacher makes tonight's
hnmewomdr vner tora's work in

StudentForesters Punish Four
Practical Jokers In Mock 'Trial
BEECHWOOD .Aug. 9.-(Special to sides he wears short pants to the
The Daily) -Four would-be prac- dances." The other, Grogan, was
tical jokers learned tonight that even refused because he had already been
student foresters are swift in their appointed prosecutor and it was
ccndemnation and punishment of in- feared he might be biased in his, opin-
cendiaries. ions.
A mock court of Camp Filibert The first to be convicted was Eddy,
Roth students foud the four guilty who assisted in setting the original
after it had been proved that they smudge. After several character wit-
had allegedly set an unnecessary nesses had testified against the de-
smudge in maneuvers in forestry 120, fendant, Prosecutor Grogan called
fire prevention and control. The three persons who said they had seen
extra blaze had reputedly caused a Eddy in action, or else had seen him
crew of 10 men to travel approxi- in the vicinity of the crime.
mately two miles out of their way and Gearhart, so-called "brains" of the
to be an hour late at the main fire. criminal gang was convicted after
Those found guilty and sentenced to both Grogan and Defense Attorney
a ducking in the lake were: Leonhardt produced witnesses that
'Brains' Of Crime swore Gearhardt had been involved
Richard C. Gearhart, '38F&C, con- in planning the incendiarism. Gierow
victed of being the "brains" of the and Winchell were declared guilty by
crime. acclamation.
Robert Gierow, '39F&C, who was Offense During Practice
victed of being the "brains" of the The offense took place during prac-
fire setting. tice in location and detection of fires
Robert Winchell, '39F&C, who which is given every year through a
helped Gierow. fire game. Lookouts are stationed on
Frank Eddy, Jr., '39F&C, was also two towers which the camp con-
fcund guilty by the jury but mercy structed especially for use in this ex-
was recommended because of his al- ercise, The towers are connected
leged tender age. He was sentenced with each other and a dispatcher by
to a public presentation of posies to a temporary telephone line which
Lillian K. Starrett, '39F&C, the was also established by the forestry
camp's only woman forestry student. camps
Gierow escaped punishment by A smudge is sent up from some
"lakicide" when he broke away from location. unknown to the lookouts, by
his captors and plunged into the wa- Prof. Leigh J. Young, who is in charge
ter before the sentence could be car- of the mantuvers. After the lookouts
ried out. have discovered the smoke, it is re-
George Grogan, '39F&C, was ap- ported to the dispatcher who sends
pointed special prosecutor by Judge men out to locate the fire. The men
Ernest Allen, '39F&C, in whose court are organized into two crews with
the case was tried. Karl Leonhardt, students as fire bosses.
'39F&C, acted as defense attorney. 4
" Jury Is Picked TYPEWRITING
A jury of seven was picked from a I E G A IN
panel of 10. Only two of the originall IM OG AP IN
l10 were rejected, however. The first, 4romtl and neatly done by eiuvs
Robert Dimnler, '39F&C, was refused .d.raos morateprLL r
because,' according to the defense, Q ot ter
"He is obviously immature and be- 314 Bouth state Bre

Donald Horst, two-year-old center of a "kidnaping" and baby hoax, remained in St. Vincent's orphanage
in Chicago and cried for "my mummy" as his two' seas of parents prepared to make a court settlement of
his custody. Miss Lydia Nelson and John Regan, who said the boy was born to them out of wedlock,
agreed to surrender the boy to Mr. and Mrs. Otto Horst, who had raised him. Shown here as they announced
the agreement, left to right: Mrs. Horst, Miss Nelson, Regan, and Horst.
Both he and Jiminez were astounded
when the planes that followed veered
off and waved frantically at them. p
Juan and Jiminez looked around.
n' party of men in uniform was run-
ning toward them. Looking further,
they saw the flags flying over the air-I
>:. port were Basque government flags.
They could not start the motor, butj
} Juan took several shots at the ap-
.~ proaching soldiers with his revolver
while Jiminez trained his machine

When David Rubinoff, noted
violinist, played at the free concert
in Chicago's Grant Park, an esti-
mated 225,000. persons thronged
around the bandshell. And Rubin-
eff did his best to please them. It
must have been hard work, to
judge by his expression here.
gun on them.
Something had gone wrong with
his motor. Juan was trying to fix
it when the wild-eyed mechanic
yelled, "Hobre-look at the flags
now !"
The soldiers had left the field,
hauled down the Basque flags and
run up the nationalist colors. "We
just forgot," the ground crew ex-
plained to the relieved pilots.

----

Put

Your Money On

The

Thoroughbred

Tiny Frances Mary Boccassini, born by a surgeon's knife after her
mother died in Philadelphia, died after 48 hours of life. Death came
after her fifth choking attack in her air-conditioned incubator. An
attendant is shown sticking his hand through the crib's rubber sleeves
to show how she was washed; and fed.
Two Ansaldo Brothers Famous
As Flyers In Spanish Conflict

By CHARLES S. FOLTZ
WITH THE NATIONALISTS IN
SPAIN, Aug. 9.-(A)--The flying An-
saldo brothers are as famed on the
nationalist side of Spain's war as the
Dean brothers are in American base-
ball.
Juan Ansaldo, slim and dark-
haired, is the family's "Dizzy" Dean,
the flyer about whom a host of leg-
ends have been told.
Brother Pablo is more quiet, but
his flying prowess is none the less
famed. There's a third brother, but
he's on the government side so Fran-
co's followers have little to say about
him.
But the brothers are not all. There
is a host of relatives, all bearing the
name Ansaldo, who have become fly-
ers.
"The air practically belongs to the

Ansaldos," Juan is quoted as saying.
The Babe Ruth of the nationalist
air force is Lieutenant Pombo, who
flew to Mexico for a girl and married
her. Now he is a proud father fighting
in Franco's air fleet. Pombo's part in
the war has not been spectacular,
however.
Juan Ansaldo's latest stunt gave
his mechanic, a portly and long-suf-
fering sergeant named Jiminez, a
bad case of jitters.
On June 7 flyers at the Vitoria
airport were informed that land
troops had captured the International
airfield northeast of Bilbao and were
ordered to proceed there in the morn-
ing.
There was a race for the honor
of being the first to land. Of 12
Spanish pilots in the race five were
Ansaldos.
Juan got there first and landed.

A THOROUGHBRED will carry more weight fur-
ther and faster than an ordinary horse. All
blooded race horses trace their descent from three
Arabian Studs, Byerly Turk, Darly Arabian, and
Godolphin Barb. Crossed with English mares
these stallions produced horses vastly superior to

FROM THESE THREE STALLIONS originated the
superb racing strains of Eclipse, Herod and
Matchem, known wherever men discuss fine
horses. Strange to say, the Thoroughbreds thus
developed proved far fleeter than the horses by
whom they were sired, and today it is common
knowledge that a medium Thoroughbred will

any before known.

The strain proved so fine

h iii

1

Buy Shoes
This Week at

that it was kept carefully intact and resulted
in the fleet Thoroughbred.
OF THESE THREE HORSES, perhaps, the history
of Godolphin Barb is the most romantic. Dis-
covered in 1728 hitched to a hackney cab on the
streets of Paris, he was purchased by an English-
man, Mr. Coke, and given by him as a present
to a friend, Mr. Williams, who in turn presented
the stallion to the Earl of Godolphin. In the
Earl's stables the horse was to make famous the
name of Godolphin.

outrun the best of the Arabians.

three noble stallions they received an unmatched
heritage for courage, endurance, intelligence,
and speed that would respond to breeding.
OVER A PERIOD OF YEARS The Michigan Daily has
proved its right to the title of Thoroughbred..
Its Editorial policy is intelligent and courageous,
its Display and Classified Advertising Service
efficiently administered. Backed by readers ex-
ceeding five thousand in number, it stands alone
as an Advertising medium for those who would

But from the

$3.88 $4.88s

$5.88

Our over-stocked Sale of all shoes, including

Browns and Blacks for Fall, runs this week.

Many

are buying 2 and 3 pairs because the savings are so
"I'l ... -k-1 t a AIoal ,,ve.- ~A AT T M nR DCT- TM

j reach collegiate Ann Arbor.

.1

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