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August 11, 1937 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1937-08-11

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PAGE FOUR

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 11, 1937

PAGE FOUR WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 11, 1937

F.D.R. Missing
At Democratic
Harmony Party
'Pressure Of Other Things'
Keeps President From
Party Gathering
WASHINGTON, Aug. 10.-()-
Senate Democrats gathered tonight
at a "Harmony" dinner but President
Roosevelt was a conspicuous absen-
tee.
The Chief Executive, who was ac-
cused only yesterday by Senator
Copeland, of New York, of destroying
party harmony, sent a letter to the
party gathering, instead of attend-
ing. White House aides said "pres-
sure of other things" prevented the
President from going.
Copeland attended the dinner-an-
nounced as a banquet in honor of
the new party leader, Senator Bark-
ley, of Kentucky-along with virtual-
ly all of his colleagues among the
strife-ridden Democratic ranks in the
Senate.
It was a "stag" affair, behind closed
doors at tht Raleigh Hotel, with no
outsiders invited and even the one
woman Senator, Mrs. Caraway of
Arkansas, left off the guest list.
Senators in charge of the affair in-
sisted it was purely social, to honor
the new leader, and that no serious
speeches were listed. They said al-
most a dozen informal talks were bn
the program.
Vice-President Garner, who has
been working persistently since his
return from Texas to heal party
wounds, was the presiding officer or
toastmaster. The President's letter
was sent to him for reading at the
dinner.
Hoover Has 'Heard'
Of Republican Rally
BUFFALO, Wyo., Aug. 10.-(A)-
Former President Herbert Hoover
took time out from a trout fishing trip
today to say he had "heard" of a
proposed 1938 rally of Republican
Party leaders.
"There have been some preliminary
plans for a mid-term rally," he said,
still wearing his fishing togs, "but
there has been nothing conclusive on
He reiterated that he knew nothing
of a report he and Alf M. Landon, Re-
publican presidential nominee last
year, would meet soon at the home of
Frank O. Lowden, former Illinois
governor.
Read Daily Classified Ads

The Girl Flogger

Clue To Fabulous Gold Mine
Lost Up Family Smokestack
FURNACE CREEK, Calif., Aug. 10. search but I could not find the map.
-(P)-A rosy quartz ore shot through It now seems certain that it was with
and through with gold bullion. quite a mass of old family records
That's what huge, bearded Louis that were burned.
Jacob Breyfogle stumbled on in "I fear that was the last chance of
Death Valley in 1868. But Louis Ja- finding the mine. The desert sand
cob was killed two years afterward probably has drifted over any ex-
by a poisoned arrow. The only real posed ore. There is no question of
clue to his fabulous mine has gone the values, however. My father saw
up a smokestack. the ore-a rosy quartz shot through
Burned By Error and through with bullion-and for

The Mart She Flogged

Before You Select Your Clothes,
Test Tint Of Your Complexion

i
E
T
Y
,'

Eloise Willis, 17, smilingly ad-
mitted that she flogged Albert Kay,
47-year-old WPA worker, at New
Orleans for "gossiping" about her.
She is shown standing beside the
tree in a yard where the alleged
flogging took place.
Seems Iturbi
Doesn't Adoref
Popular AMusic
PHILADELPHIA, Aug. 10.-()-
Stocky, black-haired Jose Iturbi, no
stranger to controversy, jumped right
into the middle of another opera-
versus-just-plain-music debate to-
night.
Said Iturbi, Spanish born conduc-
tor who stopped a national radio
broadcast by the Philadelphia Or-
chestra last night because he objected
to some popular songs:
"There is good American music-
but all this I-love-you stuff is just
trash.
"It is far below the dignity of the
Orchestra to play such cheap, rotten,
music. See, I cannot permit such
stuff on a broadcast."
Iturbi left Radio Singer Lucy Mun-
roe standing in the wings at Robin
Hood Dell here last night and stalked
to the stage when he discovered the
popular songs were on the program.
He is directing the orchestra for the
Fsummer.
Miss Munroe and Jan Pierce were
to have sung the songs-including
works by Victor Herbert, George
Gershwin, Oley Speaks, Jerome Kern,
Frank Laforge and Daniel Wolf.

This is admitted regretfully by the3
man who knows most about theL
fabled bonanza-William R. Brey-
fogle of San Francisco, a grand-
nephew of the discoverer. He has de-t
termined by a search of family rec-Y
ords that the chart intended to guide1
the heirs to the hidden riches was
burned by error some years ago in
San Jose, Calif.
In 1868, Louis Jacob stumbled into
a ranch near Austin, Nev., raving mad
from thirst and weeks of captivity
and mistreatment by the Indians.
That was on the edge of Death Valley.
In his hands, Louis Jacob held speci-
mens of the rich gold ore he had
found in the desert.
A Poisoned Arrow
His mind quickly cleared and he,
organized a party to go back to his
great strike. The ore was said to be
more than half gold, worth some $250
a pound at today's prices.
What happened on this and subse-
quent expeditions is not clear to the
family. Old prospectors' legends on
the subject vary. It is related, how-
ever, that less than two years after
his lucky trip into the valley Louis
Jacob was struck by a poisoned ar-
row and that he died in Salt Lake
City.
Knowing the perils of Death Val-
ley, Louis Jacob had intrusted a map
of his diggings to the present Brey-
fogle's-father, who was a prosperous
San Francisco lumber merchant. .
"My father planned to look for the
mine but kept putting it off until he
died," William Breyfogle explains. "In,
the meantime he lent the map to a
cousin, but this man also died before
he got to Death Valley.
Last Chance Gone
"It was my hope also to make the

years a piece of it was on display at
Austin, Nev."
Miners familiar with Breyfogle's
story are inclined to place his dis-
covery in Amargosa range, a barren
mountain chain near the California-
Nevada border.
Chinese Claim
Minor Victory
In Northwest'
(Continued from Page 1)
offices in the British and French con-'
cessions in Tientsin.
(They indicated the censorship
would not apply to foreign consular
telegraph and mail dispatches and as
far as foreign residents were con-
cerned would be used only in "sus-
picious cases."
(British and' French authorities
were reported to have made heated
protests.)
A drive designed to alienate the
Hopeh Chinese from the Nanking
Government was seen in the appear-
ance of posters and handbills.
Some proclaimed:
"The Japanese Army is the world's
best and strongest."
"The Central (Nanking) Govern-
ment will never fight Japan and is
now only deceiving the Northern
Chinese."
"The Japanese army is only help-
ing the Northern Chinese."
"North China is safe forever."

Albert Kay (above) reported to
police at New Orleans that he had
been flogged with a piece of wire
cable by Eloise Willis, 17. Miss
Willis said Kay, a WPA worker, had
gossiped about her.

By BETTY CLARKE '
(AP Feature Service Writer)
A brunette with a sallow skint
doesn't look her best in chartreuse
green.1
To prove it, all she needs is a frank
friend who will hold a piece of char-
treuse colored cloth under her chin,
step back a few paces, and study the.
effect. It doesn't take an artist to
see that the chartreuse brings out
all the yellow in this brunette's skin
-and it had more than its share of
yellow to start with. The brunette
can see for herself, if she looks in a
mirror.
All right. Now hold a piece of pure
green under the chin of our sallow
brunette. There's a different story
The pure green more nearly har-
monizes with the brunette's skin.
Then try brown, rust and rose beige.
Those colors, she'll find, are best of
all.
You Must Experiment
The experimental method is the
only one to use, says Miss Muriel Cox
of Boston, who has given advise on
clothing to hundreds of student styl-
ists and department store executives.
She carries a huge bag of sample
materials around with her, and trots
them out whenever anyone asks,
"What colors should I wear?"
But before she takes up cloth colors,
she tests the color of the questioner's
skin by holding against her forehead
a card with a peephole cut in it.
Your forehead gives your true skin
color-"background color," Miss Cox
calls it. Cheeks are "foreground
color," and shouldn't be considered
when buying clothes.
With the aid of the peephole, an
amateurtcansee what color pre-
dominates in her skin-pink, purple,
yellow or brown.
The skin is the most important de-
tail to consider when picking clothes
colors. Hair and eyes rank second,
says Miss Cox. But she makes two
exceptions:
If you have blue or blue-green
eyes-in which case play them up.
If you have red hair-in which case
you must think of it first.
Some Conclusions
Here are some of Miss Cox's con-

clusions:
Many persons wear colors that are
too obvious, such as bright red, for
instance, which separates the fore-
ground from the background. Try
blended colors, peach or dull blue,
instead.
Green is the most flattering color.
It brings out the pink in the
skin. Navy blue, contrary to sales-
girls who swear you look your best in
blue, is dangerous. Only women with
lots of pink in their skin should at-
tempt it.
Women with dark hair and eyes
can safely essay strong colors, to
play up the contrast. Others should
try to match the skin, rather than to
contrast it.
Dr. Dafoe Announces
That Quints Now OK
CALLANDER, Ont., Aug. 10.-(Ca-
nadian Press)-Dr. Allan Roy Dafoe
said today the Dionne quintuplets, re-
covering from slight colds, were in
good condition but, because of their
"irritable and nervous dispositions,
would require additional rest.
Their twice-daily public appear-
ances have been suspended until Fri-
day and measures taken to assure
them more privacy. Additional
screening was placed around their
hospital to word off excitement from
hand-waving tourists.
Emilie, middleweight of the quin-
tet, already has fully recovered from
her cold but Dr. Dafoe said there
was no point in exhibiting just one
quintuplet, as it would only make the
others lonesome.
COSTS TO DISINFECT HOUSE
Judgment for $50 damages was giv-
en in a British court for disinfecting
a house without giving notice, this
being "wrongful - interference with
property."
TYPEWRITING
MIMEOGRAPHING
eromptly and neatly done by ezpera-
..ace operators at moderate priew.
0. D. MORRILL
314 South State atrees

Women Students To Get
Union Pool On Thursday
The swimming pool at the Union
will be open to women students for
recreational swimming on Thursday
evening of this week and Tuesday
evening of next week.
All students having sports equip-
ment in the Women's Athletic Build-
ing are asked to remove it by Friday,
Aug. 20. After that date the building
will be closed. Equipment in the lock-
ers at Barbour Gymnasium should be
taken out by the same date since that
section of the building will not be
available after this date.
MATINEE TICKETS AVAILABLE
Although a complete sellout is an-
ticipated, several tickets are still
available for the Saturday matinee of

I

"Pinafore," this week's Repertory

"North China people must. build play, the box office announced yes-
their own country on a firm founda- terday. The matinee will begin at
tion." 2:30 p.m.

"Report Me and My Cause4A

, " - III

SALE
ENTIRE STOCK OF
DRESSES
Here's your opportunity to SAVE ON DRESSES
for late summer and early fall wear.

0

ONE GkOUP
OF DRESSES .....
ONE RACK OF
EVENING DRESSES
REDINGOTES AND
EVENING DRESSES
SKIRTS

$795
$8.95
Formerly $29.75

$10.00
... $1.95

. . . . . . . . . .
Formerly $3.95

JACKETS .......... 1/Price
b BLOUSES .......... 1/ Price
Formerly $2.95 to $5.95
LINEN BLOUSES ......$1.39

- . . so spoke the dying Hamlet

These words sum up the ardent desire of every man to be fully and

accurately

represented before his fellow men.

SILK LOUNGING
AND ROBES

PAJAMAS

1/2 Price

To -report every cause aright is the task of The Associated

Press.

Its

BATHING SUITS and PLAY SUITS..........

../ Price

HATS
79c

trained staff of 80,000 patrols the corridors of the world to get the news
--to get it accurately and report it impartially, with all possible speed.
It performs this task daily with marked success through the coopera-
tion of its 1360 member newspapers.
rr 4 . V0 _ -i A 81 IkT PiDt AT

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