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July 18, 1937 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1937-07-18

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SUNDAY, JULY 18, 1937

T THE MICHIGAN DAILY

I - -

NEWS
Of The DAY
(By The Associated Press)
95 Killed As Calcutta
Express Is Derailed
PATNA, India, July 17.-U)-The
engine and seven coaches of the Cal-
cutta Express shot from the rails to-
day and plunged over an embank-1
ment, killing at least 95 persons in
India's worst train wreck.
Relief workers recovered the bodies
and pushed ahead with a search of
the first two' coaches where it was
feared more bodies may be found.
First unofficial estimates said the
number of deaths might reach 300.
A railroad official described the
scene as "like any battlefield."
The first two coaches were com-
pletely telescoped and buried be-
neath the wreckage of the two be-
,ind them, which landed on top of
the first two as the cars crashed
over the slope some 15 miles from
Patna.
Local Hindu and Moslem organiza-
tions arranged to hold funeral rites
for victims tomorrow.
Out-Of-Staters At Finals
In Michigan Tennis Match
SAGINAW, July 17.-UP)-Cali-
fornia and Ohio will put on the show
for the finals of the Michigan State
open tennis tournament Sunday at
the Saginaw Tennis Club.
Walter Senior, of San Francisco,
seeded No. 1, and George Toley, of
Los Angeles, No. 3, won their way in-
to the finals of the men's singles to-
day. Senior defeated John J. Mor-
eno Jr., the Los Angeles junior, 7-5,
6-4, 6-3, while Toley advanced on{
the default of Carl Fischer, of De-
troit, who wired the tournament com-
mittee from Flint that he had been
injured in an auto accident and in-
capacitated for further play.
DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 2)

Bootmaker Sees
His Profession
As dying Craft
By JAMES BOOZER
Harry W. Clark, who has his boot-
shop on Forest Ave., near South Uni-
versity, follows a dying craft.
The profession of bootmaking seems
to be nearing extinction, according to
Mr. Clark, who finds it almost impos-
sible to obtain competent helpers
when the orders pile up from Tibet,
India, Australia, England, Germany,
and Constantinople. Often he is
swamped with orders that just have
to wait until he can tackle them. He
works until 11 p.m. every day except
Sunday.
"It takes long hard years of train-
ing to become a guild craftsman," Mr.
Clark said. "I started as an appren-
tice at the age of 13. At the end of 12
years I was a journeyman, and after
nine years more I was accepted by the
City and Guilds of London Institute
in 1901.
"Boys won't learn a trade in these
times. It's much easier to go into
an automobile factory than go
through years of training. There are
few master bootmakers left."
A bootmaker proud of his art is
Harry Clark, whose accent betrays his
Derbyshire, England, boyhood. He
settled in Ann Arbor after 10 years
of roaming the globe. He has been in
the same shop on Forest Ave. for a
quarter century.
"They know me everywhere as a
bootmaker," he said, picking up a
stack of mail accumulated over a
fortnight. Postmarks were pointed
out from Cass, Ark.; Linton, Ind.;
Hartford, Conn.; Fort Oglethorpe,
Ga.; and from Texas, Arizona, Cali-
fornia, Pennsylvania, Virginia, Maine
ind Iowa.
A handmade shoe is real art, ac-
cording to this English master of the
craft. "It holds its shape, lasts longer,
and is better looking," he said. He
claims there is as much difference be-
tween a custom-made shoe and one
made by machine as there-is between
an oil painting and a common litho-
graph.
One of Mr. Clark's specialties is a
pac, an Indian moccasin with a high
top like a boot, which he says is the
anly American invention in the foot-
wear line. It leaves you without
aching feet after a long day's hiking,
he says.
His customer list includes famous
persons, but because he considers his
trade a profession-"just like being
a doctor or a lawyer,"-he will not
reveal their names. He did admit
Saving made a pair of hiking boots
for Robert Frost for the poet to wear
while tramping the hills of Vermont.
Any kind of bootwear is Mr. Clark's
business-from a baby's kid shoe to
trim English riding boots, his hobby.
Mr. Clark's customers usually trust
his judgment as to the selection of
materials, he said, as he untied a
package just delivered by the post-
man. From Dallas, Texas, the bundle
contained a pair of brown sports shoes
for copying. How did anyone in Dal-.
las find out about Clark? Well, he's
been here a long time, and he saysI
his customers tell others.E
A voracious reader, Mr. Clark lists
as a favorite-Charles Dickens. He1
likes young people, he says, and for
that reason likes Ann Arbor, event
though he thinks it isn't as lively aI
place as it was when he settled here
25 years ago. "Young folks make mek
feel young," he said.-
Most of his patronage from stu-t
dents is because of his riding boots.
[e sells a lot of them at Christmas,
when he and his three assistants
burn the oil late to fill rush orders.I
But year through year, Harry
Clark's market is the broad world,
and although he readily admits the
demand for custom-made boots,'
shoes, and pacs isn't what it once was,'
he is certain there will be a return

to "the only real footwear."

Rites For Robinson Are Held In Senate -.Chamber

Alice Chatelain
BeeomesBride
Of Dr. Hutchins
Miss Alice Chatelain, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Leon -Chatelain of
Washington, D.C., became the bride
of Dr. H. Clifton Hutchins, son of
Mrs. Bertha Hutchins of Spencer,
Mass., in a quiet ceremony at 10 p.m.
Saturday in the chapel of the Michi-
gan League. The marriage was sol-
emnized by the Rev. E. C. Stellhorn,
pastor of the Zion Lutheran Church
of Ann Arbor.
Dr. Hutchins, who has been on the
staff of the University Summer
School for the past two summers, re-
turned this year to assist Dean J. B.
Edmonson in directing the work of
the League College, which has been
held in Ann Arbor for the past two
weeks and was sponsored by the Na-
tional League of Teachers Associa-
tions. Mrs. Hutchins is a former
teacher of French in Washington,
D.C.
Dr. and Mrs. Hutchins left Satur-
day for an automobile trip through
Canada and New England, and will
make their home after August 1 in
Washington, D.C. where Dr. Hutch-
ins is assistant Secretary of the Edu-
cational Policies Commission.
Cardinal Mundelein
Praised By Pius XI
CASTEL GANDOLFO, July 17.-(IP)
-Pope Pius XI today praised George
Cardinal Mundelein, of Chicago, in
his first direct reference to the Car-
dinal since the German government
demanded that he be reprimanded
for a speech criticizing the Nazi re-
gime.
"The great Cardinal is courageous
in defense of the rights of God and
the Church and the welfare of souls,"
the Pontiff told a group of Chicago
residents in a general audience.
Because the Cardinal's speech was
permitted to pass without the Vati-
cans condemnation, the Nazi re-
gime protested and declared that
basic conditions for normal relations
between Germany and the Vatican
no longer existed.
Cardinal Mundelein declared in a
diocesan address at Chicago May 18
that Chancellor Adolf Hitler was "an
Austrian paperhanger and a poor one
at that," and said German trials of
Catholic priests and lay brothers on
mmorality charges were "crooked"
propaganda.

Led by President Roosevelt, lower left on aisle with back to camera, the nation's great paid last respects
to Senator Joseph T. Robinson at impressive ceremonies in the Senate chamber at Washington. This
picture, made during services, shows the massive silvery casket almost hidden by flowers. On the dias are
Speaker William B. Bankhead of the House, left, and Senator Key Pittman, president pro tem of the Senate.
After Year Of Spanish War, Insurgents
Hold Most Territory,FrancoIs Confident

eral numbers by a quartette. Every-
body is cordially invited to attend.
Piano Recital: Walter Ihrke, Ply-
muth, Wis., student of Prof. Joseph
Brinkman of the School of Music, will
give a piano recital, Monday, July 19,
at the School of Music Auditorium at
8:30 p.m., to which the general pub-
lic, with the exception of small chil-
dren, is invited.
Phi Delta Kappa will hold its week-
ly luncheon Tuesday, July 20 at 12:10
p.m. in the Michigan Union. Members
and their guests are cordially urged
to attend.
Faculty Concert: Joseph Brinkman,
pianist, and E. William Doty, or-
ganist, will participate in the next
Faculty Concert in the Summer Ses-
sion series, Tuesday evening, July 20,
at 8:30 p.m. in Hill Auditorium.
Unidentified mail is being held in
being held in Room 1, University
Hall for the following:
Murlin Bell
Prof. Hugo Boeker
Elizabeth Copeland
L. S. Ehlers
Harvey Hessler
Evelyn Kilpatrick
Care of G. Hobart.
Campbell Hornell (Dr.)
Mrs. Edna Keyes
Eileen Lautzenhiser
Mr. McGill
Dan Nastaff
Mary Ruth Palmer
Dr. Alfred Schultz
Elizabeth Stewart
Clarence M. Tarzwell
H. Wendall Taylor
Dr. S. Helen Taylor
Thomas Thompson
Christian Science Organization at
the University of Michigan will hold
its service Tuesday evening at 7:30 in,
the Chapel of the Michigan League.
Students, alumni, and faculty mem-
bers of the University are cordially
invited to attend.
Students, College Literature, Sci-
ence and the Arts: Students whose
records carry reports of I or X either
from last semester or (if they have
not been in residence since) from
any former session, will receive
grades of E unless the work is com-1
pleted by July 28.
Students, College of Literature,
Science and the Arts: Except under
extraordinary circumstances, courses
dropped after Saturday, July 24, will
be recorded with grade of E.
August Seniors in the College of
Literature, Science and the Arts,
School of Education, and School of
Ivr * .Thosestetnrlrtsexbwertina de-

BILBAO, Spain, July 17.- (P)-j
The end of a year of war today found
the Insurgent armies of General
Francisco Franco confident of ulti-
mate Victory. Tomorrow is the an-,
niversary, of that hot July day when
the revolt that had been brewing for,
years flared into savage civil conflict.
The climax of the year of battle1
so bloody and hatred so intense that1
probably one million soldiers andi
non-combatants have died came
when Insurgent troops marched into
Bilbao a month ago, ending the cen-z
tuiies-long autonomy of the Basque
nation and wiping out the last great
Government stronghold in the North.
Bare facts and figures tell what
has happened in that year:
The Insurgents claim possession of
34 of Spain's 50 provincial capitals.-
They hold all the colonies. Of the
Balearics only the Island of Minorcaf
remains to the Government. Of 11k
cities of over 100,000 inhabitants the
Insurgents have taken six: Seville,
Malaga, Bilbao, Zaragoza, Cordoba
and Granada. They hold two-thirds -
of all Spanish territory.
It has been a year in which at least
five other nations-Great Britain,
France, Russia, Germany, Italy-
have teetered at times close to the
edge of the same blazing chasm.
Bitter international arguments
have raged over volunteers of other
nations fighting on both sides; over
the bombing of the German cruiser
Deutschland; over charges of foreign
aid and interference, and finally the
breaking up, in effect at least, of the
non-intervention committee's at-
tempt to maintain a naval cordon
around Spain.
It has been a year in which the
forces of Insurgent Generalissimo
Francisco Franco, off to a halting
start through failure to capture the

three great military and industrial
centers-Madrid, Barcelona or Va-
lencia-in the first wave of uprising,
rallied to sweep province after pro-
vince, perfect a strong organization,
and smash straight to the gates of
Madrid last fall.
Then something went wrong. With
the fall of the capital awaited hourly.
the defense lines on the edge of the
city itself tightened desperately and
held.
After the dramatic effort that
raised the sieges of Toledo's Alcazar
and Oviedo and a fresh thrust at
Madrid which was turned to a rout in
Guadalajara province, the Insur-
gents turned to the northern prov-
inces.
The supposedly impregnable "iron
ring" around Bilbao, the Basque cap-
ital, imbedded in mountains and
forged of cement and steel, crumpled
before artillery and airbomb pound-
ing such as the world has not seen
since the World War.
The loss of Bilbao cost the Gov-

ernment the iron mines and shipping
iesources of the northern port, bus-
iest in Spain. It ended the fighting
efforts of the Basque nation, among'
the toughest warriors in Spain. It
opened great resources to the victors.
The taking of Bilbao also largely
offset the moral effects of the narrow
failure at Madrid, and established the
fact that the revolt of a year ago,
then lacking men, vital supplies and
money, had grown to an organization.
capable of highly sustained effort.
Today the insurrection was well-
supplied with troops ,artillery, tanks,
planes, munitions, food, technical
equipment and money. The .four po-
litical parties involved at the out-
set were welded into a single party,
with Franco the undisputed general-
issimo. Morale was high, discipline
strict, and new troops, with time for.
drilling, pour in steadily to increase
the manpower needed for the finelI
great effort.

-

I

TYPEWRITING
MIMEOGRAPHING
.romptiy and neatly done by experg-
. ;aced -operators at 'moderate priced.
O. D. MORRI LL
314 South tate Street

I1

BRAVO
FRIENDS ARE
EACH AM IV
x?

I

l

i
vo. ;l

teachers for the following positions in
their missions' schools beginning
Sept. 1, 1937. All these positions re-
quire church membership, preferably
Presbyterian, and a willingness to
participate in the religious activities'
in the mission started. Beginning
salary for single men is $600 a year
and maintenance; for single women,
$500 a year and maintenance, and
for married men, $100 a year and
house with larger pieces of furni-
ture, light and heat.
Sheldon Jackson School, Sitka,
Alaska: Assistant Engineer. A man
qualified to teach simple engineering
or machine shop work under a
trained naval engineer. A simpleI
knowledge of marine engineeffhng will
be helpful, but not necessary. To
take charge of the machine shop, as-
sist in the repairs on the campus,
working with a group of native Alas-
kan boys as part of the educational
program.
Manual training teacher who is
a practical carpenter and can also
teach carpentry.
Domestic science teacher with some
experience teaching home economics
including domestic science and do-
mestic arts. To take charge of the
practice cottage on the campus.
Asheville Farm School, Swann-
anoa North Carolina: Agriculturist.
A man with practical experience in
Fn2 m rr .~ "-l rnlnr r2a ra. in.a

t
I
li
r
1
ij

simple engineering, mechanical draw-
ing who is also a practical engineer,
can supervise groups of boys in re-
pair work on the campus, the siiple
heating plant, and in any building
projects which may be developing in
connection with the school program.
. Dwight Indian Training School,
Marble City, Oklahoma: Boys' di-
rector to take charge of athletics and
teach some upper grade subjects.
This man must be single.
Allison James School, Santa Fe,
New Mexico. Young man capable of
teaching mathematics, junior high
school grade. Coeducational school.
Wasatch-Logan Academy, M t.
Pleasant, Utah: Young man capable
of teaching history, commercial sub-
jects; substitute position for one year.
Candidates interested please in-
quire at the Bureau for further in-
formation.
SAMUEL GOLDWYN

NEW
THING'S

C roucho
Chico
Harpo
A Allan
y JONES
l Maureen
O'SULLIVAN
SAM WOOD Production

They're Easy To Get
When You Buy Them
MI CH IGA ,N DAILY WAY
There's always something new coming
out that strikes your fancy . . . some-
thing to wear, something for your
home, any one of hundreds of different
things! Wise women aren't deprived
of the things they want . . . they shop
The Daily ads, where they know it's a
simple matter to make their budgets
meet their demands.

/i

G' 'w

kIVl N

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