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July 14, 1940 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1940-07-14

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

PAGE SIX THE M ICH1IAN DAILY

SUNDAY, JULY 14, 1944

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Male's must lock to their laurels
whe re Sali. Uhiein, 16, is con-
cerned. This Watertown, N. Y.,
girl who began to "snipe boat race"
when ten, has 163 medals She's out
for a new title Aug. 27 at Canan-
daigua, N. Y.

This picture, according to the Italian official caption, shows a British motorized column which was de-
stroyed by Italian bombers on the eastern front of Libya.

,erman sources say this picture, radioed from Berlin to New York, shows shells "bursting beyond an
Italian battleship" (right) during the. Italo-British n aval battle July 9. The picture apparently was made
from an Italiankship, part of which appears at left a nd bottom of picture.

Sen. Burton K. Wheeler .(right), Montana Democrat, accepts a
light from his son, Edward K. Wheeler-, shington attorney, as he
arrived in Chicago for the Democratic national convention. Wheeler
said his name would be placed before O4 invention as a candidate
for the presidency if Roosevelt has not announced his candidaey by
the time nominations open.

After munching sandwiches at a "chuck wagon" dinner, Wendell L. Willkie (second from right), Repub-
lican presidential candidate, told the gathering that after January "the chuck is going to be better and the
range greener." With Willkie at Colorado Spring, C olo., are (left to right) Miss Dolores Reed, "Cowhands'
Queen" Gov. Ralph L. Carr of Colorado, Willkie and C. Wayland Brooks, Republican senatorial candidate
in Illinois.

Mobilization of the- National Guard for training "immediately"
was urged by Gene George C. Marshall, army chief of staff, testifying
before the Senate Military Committee in Washington, D. C. Gen. Mar-
shall, shown testifying, said compulsory military training was "imme-
diately necessary" to bring regular army and national guard units
to full strength.

Maurice Maeterlinck, 78-year-
old Belgian playwright who wrote
"The Bluebird," is shown as he
arrived in New York from Lisbon
on the Greek liner, Nea Hellas.
Notice the gray wig held down by
a hairnet. Maeterlinck plans to
stay in New York until the war is
over.

More business between fJ.S. and
his country is goal of Eske Brun
(above), Danish governor of
Gieenland newly arrived here.
War has affected his nation's
trade.

Those repeated references to prize fights by his manager, Eddie
Mead, can't keep Henry Armstrong's mind from more important mat-
ters-fish. Hammerin' Henry was training for his bout with' Lew
Jenkins.

Man-made laws of speeding won't apply to these fleet-footed
antelopes who have speed limits all their own, but they show a friendly
interest in the sign at Sun Valley, Idaho. The trooper is Jerry Lousberry.

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