cwclananted: Dd. S, Taly 6.—[Spe- cial.J—The long awaited senate fight on President Roosevelt's - proposal. to pack the Supreme court got under way suddenly and in earnest today, with a:wartiing from Majority Leader Joseph T. Robinson that:night sessions would be held if the opposition lead-

Fans.

In calli: tip abigieaers’ packing biN, Robinson announced that it was his intention to keep it before the sen- ate until final disposition should be made of it and that not even.a mat- ter of such - import as the All-Star

nature of a subst!

vides . for temporary in- creates in the size of court by not: more justice a year. on. the basis: of t members more than 75 years of age who refuse to retire. # This is . ‘tlie. Hatch-Legah compro- ~ ‘mise adopted by the’ ‘administration when the President’s original bill, obviously’ dead; was abandoned The.

administration Jeaders declare they|

ite, in order to )

beating 1po a filibuster, forthe sen- . mains in the same levislative

3 when! it recessés, and can ‘do so j _—— ledinn is a rule which

| $650,000.

of Inland Steel hearing.

tute! in safety drive.

|ica’s ‘cup.

| season: Sépt. 5.

N.

|’ Experiiental farms diary.

‘women dead; eight hurt.

-the jobs.

esis) diel bs

Serap Book:] Wednesday, July 7, 1937, ,

FOREIGN.

Plan to search islands and reefs. in Pacific near Phoenix Islands for Amelia Earhart. Pagel. . American Clipper and British fly- Ing boat each cross Atlantic in sur- vey of new route. Page 1,

.Germans angered by Ambassador Bingham’s speech on European dic- tators. | Pagel.

_Britain..mobilizes troops in Pales- tine to prevent riots as new partition plan is announced. ' Page 2.

France may abandon border watch for arms | unless Italy and Germany rejoin naval patrol of Spain. . Page3.

Madrid troops launch drive west of

| city: drive rebels-from long held posi-

tions. © Page 8.

WASHINGTON.

Senator Robinson opens fight to pack court through “compromise” amendment. Pagel.

Democrats undaunted: by disclosure ‘of law evasion-in book sale for cam paign funds. ps Page 4.

' Roosevelt promises: “layman’s bal- anced budget this year. Page 4.

DOMESTIC.

Teacher, denying cocktail rumor, won't quit; demands board “prove 1 Page 1.

Gov. Horner signs 41 bills; vetoes eight; permits two others to become law. Page 9.

Indiana odd jobs ‘man inherits : Page 11.

Shawneetown prepares to move to higher ground. Page 14.

LABOR DISPUTES.

Ohio grand jury indicts two hun-

dred for rioting as steel plants re-

ildida Saedind to ono: inn trad jury as result of fight at Ford plant

jas labor board opens hearings under

Wagner act. Page 7. Labor board examiner ordered to permit official reporter to include “off the record testimony” in record Page 8. LOCAL. Robber-rapist strikes second time in six days; stabs ‘girl. Page 1. Fireworks venders fined: and jailed Page 5. ,Bus.collides head-on with auto; two Page 9. ‘How ‘courageous Chicagoans keep.

off. relief. rolls; use resourcefulness in finding jobs.

Page 18. ~ 1937 graduates with personality get Page 15. SPORTS. Goinez faces J. Dean in All-Star game today. - Page 21. ‘De}iberator makes best.time of Ar- lington meeting. Good news, swimmers! entry limit to Monday. | Ranger is picked to defend Amer- Page 21. National pro football league to open , Page 22. Horton Smith’s 138 Sasi British open golf. Page 23. Guldahl to get Radix trophy at Chi- | C@go open. Page 28. New York commission approves Louis-Farr bout. Page 238. EDITORIALS. Proposed Budget Change; Achilles ‘at Uvalde; As Mr. Farley_Delivers the Mails; A‘Good Appointment. Page 10. ' FEATURES. Cones puzzle. Deaths and obituaries. ‘Music review. Page 17. News of society. _ naieyye mle 13: Radio news and:programs. Page 19. Page 28. .. FINANCE, COMMERCE. ‘« Prance* ‘cuts: rediscount rate we ease

Page 4. Page 14. Page 16.

4 gt tm

Insulting.

BY SIGRID SCHULTZ.

‘. §Chieato Tribune Press Service.] BERLIN, July -6.—Robert Worth Bingham, the United States ambas- esnine SAGOF tO London,

. ‘es New York City and Cardinal George. Mundel- ein of Chicago as the butt of Nazi anger. The am- bassador. Was : as- sailed because in an independence day speech in London he said the United States had been com- pelled to join Great Britain: in rearmament by dictator countries in Europe. The Nazis charged that Bingham insulted Germany and Italy and dis-

played “arrogance and ignorance,” as the

Robert Worth Bingham.

oh ar Soave Nazi ‘newspaper,

areiet Plea Stirs Wrath.

The newspaper, angered at Bing- ham’s plea‘'that democracies defend ‘themselves against despots, said the Nazis are not seeking to spread their principles abroad.

“If there is any talk of defense, then we should speak of defense against the arrogant and teacher-like attitude of the defenders of western ideals,” it added.

[Bingham told the American soci- ety in London that “if there is no ar- gument but the argument of force then we must fall back on that. My hope is that there must be in these despotisms at least some remnants of sanctity. There must be some who realize that they have imposed wpon the British commonwealth and the United States an armaments race.

[*We did everything in our power to avert it, but it is a race, and the British and ourselves inevitably must win. I admit the strongest argument that can be made for dictatorships— they offer a better method of prepar- ing for war. But I am very sure that democracies provide a better way to finish a war.”]

Points to Strikes in U. S.

‘The newspaper attempted to ridi- cule Bingham’s statement that dem- ocratic nations are happier than na- tions with dictatorships.

“American troops are busy control- ing American workers who for near- ly a year have been diverting them- selves by staging strikes, some of which are of the most violent kind,” the article concluded. The Deutsche Allgemei of Berlin said:

“Is an American ambassador | ac- credited to a European capital .to make inflammatory speeches about other European peoples?. Ambassa- dor Bingham in London -has incited the so-called. democracies against the so-called dictatorships in an‘ absolute- ‘be incredible manner.

‘Defends German Policy. “This diplomat, who has a peaceful mission to fulfill, proclaims America’s renewed interest in. Europe,. but with an appeal for competitive rearma- ment, He asserts that ,a..‘ despot’

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NotaDrink, So Teacher Balks at Being Fired

Saugus, Mass, July 6.—[Special.J— Gossip of cocktail parties allegedly presided over by pretty Isabelle Hallin, and which led to her dismis- sal'as a teacher in the high school, has blown up a tempest in this New Eng- land village. The citizenry is split into two hostile, bickering camps. Today the blonde Miss Hal- lin irfdicated that the school board members will have to do more than extend an “invitation” if they expect to oust her from the posi- tion. she, has‘ held through two school terms. She has engaged an attorney, and indicated that the board not only will"have to to fight to separate her from her job but will have to fight in the open.

Offers No Explanation. A bit puzzled, a bit angry, the 26 year old teacher asserted:

Miss Isabelle Hallin. [A. P. Wirephoto.]

hear a rumor that I was supposed to have had the cast of the high school play ‘at my “house for cocktails and cigarets. .But that is nonsense.”

The school board at its meeting last week gave MissHallin “leave to resign,” but no explanation of its ac- tion. Members said - there were no

‘charges: against -her.- . - The teacher . ‘promptly. palate jher rejection of the inv Ong add-

‘ing, “’. ‘+ even ‘inthe * k ages, the { othe ! wie ie trial by

“"They haven’t told: me ‘of any} charge against me, although 1 did

THE WEATHER

WEDNESDAY, JULY 7, 1937.

Sunrise, 5:22: sunset, 8:28. Moon rises at 5:57 a.m. tomorrow. Jupiter, Saturn, and Venus are morning stars. Mars is an eve- ning star.

CHICAGO AND VI- CINITY: Fair Wednesday and Thursday; Warmer Wednesday with gentle to moderate south to southwest winds: continued warm Thursday.

ILLINOIS: Fair Wednesday and Thursday; warmer Wednesday; continued warm ‘Thursday.

5 TEMPERATURES IN CHICAGO 2

For 24 hours ended at 2 a. m. duly 7.

TRIBUNE BAROMETER.

For 24 hours ended 7:30 p. m. duly 6: Mean temperature, 74; normal, 72;. depar- ture’ from normal since July 1, none; de ficiency since Jan. 1, 18 degrees. Precipitation, none; deficiency since July -1; 66 of an inch; total since Jan. 1, 15.40 inches; deficiency since Jan. 1, 1.51: inches. Highest wind velocity, 11 miles an hour, from the northeast at 9:03 p. m. | Barometer, 7:30 a, m., 80.18; 7:30. p. m., 30.06. duly 7, 1936: Maximum temperature, 95; minimum, -72; mean; 84; clear; precipitation, none. [Official weather table on page 29.]

mained at-3.to'2 in favor of forcing

her resignation.

A graduate of’ Jackson college, Miss Hallin has been teaching at the high school for two years. Under the school board rules, a probationary teacher. must be elected three con- secutive times before she becomes a permanent member of the’ depart- ment,

. “If ‘Miss Hallin does not resign,” a board member explained, “she will

come: uP for. negiec ae -and pepeevly

"Must Be-Béie-Fall | * Pittsburgh, 'Pay July 6.—(@)—“ ble-headers.” nse be. wo: Noa ay

Robber - Rapist Stabs Girl, 21, in 2d Attack

(Picture on back page.)

A robber-rapist,: who uses a ‘knife to terrify his victims, struck for the second time in six days in the same west side neighborhood last night. He entered -the room of Miss Cather- ine Neary, 21 years. old, 1850 -Monroe street, and stabbed her in the left side when she screamed. Then he escaped.

Miss; Neary, a maid:at the Presby- terian hospital, was asleep: when. the prowler invaded her room. She awak- ened, to see him bending over’ her, knife in hand. “Don’t: scream,” the man ‘warned.

Gries Out in Terror. Miss‘ Neary cried out in terror and

‘the ‘intruder -lunged at her with the

knife. The victim’s screams brought her sister, Helen, running to the room. “The stabber fled through’ an

unlocked ‘screen’ door at the ‘rear, by,

which he.had: entered the house, The wounded girl was taken to the office of Dr. B. C. Kolter, a physician, 1834 Monroe. street. wound was not dangerous.

, Miss ‘Neary and ‘her:sister said the

intruder wore a white. handkerchief to conceal his face, ‘They said he was about 5 feet 10 inches tall and weighed about’ 155. pounds.

Girl, 18, Attacked.

Warren avenue police said the description tallied with: that of the moron who attacked a girl, 13 years old, as she lay in bed beside her sleeping baby brother early on the morning of June 30. Then ‘the man, who was armed ‘with’ a knife, forced the girl to go.to the room where her

parents slep’ and- “bring him their z

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Shannon at’ Foynes, Ireland, at 10:50

He __ said . -the-

‘BY DAVID DARRAH. {Chicago Tribune Presr Service.] | (Pictures on back page.)

LONDON, July 6.—“ The, trip was

relatively easy.— like a joy ride,” de-

clared Capt. Harold E. Gray, as the

No Trace. of Flyers

Pan-American Clipper III. glided down to the waters of* the River

a. m. [4:50 a.m. Chicago time] today. He and his crew of seven had com- pleted in 12 hours and 29 minutes the west to east survey. flight~of. the projected British- American trans- Atlantic passenger and mail route.

Sixteen minutes later [5:06 a. m. Chicago time] ‘the: British Imperial Airways flying boat Caledonia ‘landed at Botwood, Newfoundland, the west- ern terminus of the 1,995 mile: line. Capt. A.:S. Wilcockson and his crew of four made their flight in 15 hours and 28 minutes. |

Shaved and Fresh.

The crew of the Clipper stepped from the plane at Foynes showing no trace of fatigue, although they ad- mitted no one had slept. They had dinner en route. All were smoothly shaved.

“We can do our shaving and dress- ing just as well in the air as we could on a train,” said Capt. Gray.

“We flew above 10,000 feet the whole way, with a nice sky and sun- shine above the clouds,” he said. “On the other hand, in all my experience in ocean flights over the Pacific [ never have: seen such an unbroken stretch of clouds—they lasted nearly throughout the flight.

“We entered the stretch of clouds just 200 miles after leaving Newfound- land and emerged only as we reached the coast of Ireland. Sitting atop the clouds for twelve hours, however, is a delightful experience. We were able to take astronomical observa- tions from the sun and stars and/|ar inake certain Of our bearings, and I’ was able to pick up radio messages from the ships along the route from time to time.”

Pass, but 60 Miles Apart.

The Clipper and the Caledonia, Gray revealed, passed each other in mid- ocean at. 9:15 p. m. [Chicago time] last night but were sixty miles apart.

“We spoke to each other by Morse code,” he added, “and 1 was able to give Capt. Wilcockson detailed weather reports of what lay ahead of him, while he was able to do the same good turn: for me.

“The trip was relatively easy, but it would hardly be fair to judge Atlantic weather on the basis of this one journey. Nevertheless, I do not think there should be any difficulty in operating a regular service across the Atlantic.”

Capt. Gray said the boat landed with approximately 900 gallons of gas left. It had averaged about 156 miles per hour.

Viscount Swinton, British secre- tary of state for air, sent telegrams of congratulations to the American and British: flyers. The Clipper will fry to Southampton tomorrow, accord- ing to present arrangements, and there will prepare for the return flight.

Irish Crowds See Landing.

Crowds of people, some of whom started out in the. early dawn in donkey carts, massed along the quay side at Foynes to see the Clipper arrive. As the Clipper’s engines were heard in the distance the crowd began to cheer. Then the giant flying boat was seen coming in from the sea.

It‘ circled around Foynes ‘and, grad- ually reducing speed, floated grace- fully onto the water, taxiing.a: short distance ‘down the river with the crowds yelling “Bravo! Welcome to Ireland! ”’

Capt. Gray waved a greeting to the thousands jammed along the river-

[Continued on. page 2, column 3.]

VACATIONING |

vf KE ye “-

Missing Five Days.

(Picture on back page.)

_ HONOLULU, July 6.—)—The bat- tleship Colorado changed its course today and sped toward Winslow Bank, 175 miles east of Howland Island, in the hunt for Amelia Earhart, and the navy moved to codrdinate the far- flung searching expedition.

The tactical shift coincided with an apparently growing belief that if Miss Earhart and her navigator, Capt. Fred J. Noonan, were alive they had reached an island or a coral reef, Small islands are numerous beginning some 200 miles to the south, east, and northwest of Howland, but virtually are unknown in the previ- ously. searched area to the north. All these ‘islands wil be scanned by, planes.

Flyers Missing Five Days.

Miss Earhart and her. navigator have been. missing five days. Their plane came down last Friday on a 2,570 mile flight from -Lae, New, Guinea, for Howland.

The Colorado, which had been heading. from Honolulu toward the area north of Howland: where the coast guard cutter. Itasca, the navy minesweeper Swan-and the British freighter Moorby had been search- ing, planned to release its three cata- = 6 ga over vet cheat Bank a. en eaand hinee c of the Phoenix Kiovsin which center at about 280 miles southeast of Howland,

Special lookouts were stationed on the battleship late today to watch for any floating objects and officers said they would light searchlight beacons.

Navy Takes Over Cutter.

Coast. guard authorities said the Itasca, which is under the command of Commander W. K. Thompson, had been placed under temporary super- vision of the navy to permit better search coérdination.

The two ships were expected to meet. early tomorrow to refuel the Itasca, which has borne the brunt of the search since the aviatrix disap- peared. The Moorby, which had been assisting the Itasca’ and the Swan, decided to proceed to its next port of call.

The Japanese airplane carrier Ka- moie and the Japanese survey ship began a search of the Marshall Islands area, about 500 miles northwest of Howland.

Believes Flyers Are on Land.

Shortly before the search «plans ‘were changed, George Palmer Put- nam, husband of Miss Earhart, re- ported the. directional bearings taken

on the most likely of the mysterious.

radio signals from that region all pointed to the Phoenix Islands.

Putnam said if any.of the numer- ous radio reports seemingly from the lost world girdling’ plane were gen- uine, the ship must have been down ona reef or’an -island.

He said he had determined defin- itly that the plane would not have beén able to send signals if down in the water.

' Putnam expressed mide tics of the naval and coast guard efforts,

which included sending of the big:

aircraft carrier Lexington and three destroyers from San Diego, Cal.

“They have done everything pos- sible,” he said, “and 1 am grateful for their extensive efforts.”

elt Expresses Concern.

President Roosevelt at Washington, D. C.,. expressed..concern for Miss Earhart’'s safety. He said the.search- ers had been ordered to cover as much territory as possible. '

Despite the unprecedented ~ mobili-

B || zation. of naval forces for the hunt,,

:

esr <you. ‘havea. I

|| the navy department said it was ine

| possible to estimate whether it ine volved apa! in addition: to gy of

ati ds

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until about 9:30 a. m. [Chicago time] but were unable to read them and said there was no assurance they ‘were from the Earhart plane.

Lexington Picks Speed. Ww oe { Associated Press Wirephoto. } ashington, D. C., July 6.—(/)— The naval carrier Lexington Commander W. K, Thompson of reported to navy headquarters to-| the coast guard cutter Itasca, which night that she was 2,500 miles from) is searching for Amelia Earhart, Island at 4 p. m [Chicago | migsing aviatrix, in the mid-Pacific. The Lexington, which is carrying —— %: planes, will join the search -tor : Amelia Earhart it she has not been WINDS AND OCEAN found by the time the vessel reaches aoe the scene, |The: Lexington left San CURRENT STUDIED lego Sunday. : The ag Mac aa she was pro- IN AMELIA HUNT ceeding ‘at knots, wi ‘a not and a half of top speed. This was (Map on back page.) five knots above the highest previous| One reported message from Amelia report of 28. Earhart placed her plane's position The Lexington’s commanding oifi- !281 miles north of Howland Island and eer has said he expected to reach | drifting southwest. Last night the i roads, about 75 miles Bae battleship Colorado was heading ‘or wands at 8 p. m. [Chicago €4 ‘a point 100 miles southeast of Howland ~ pg i al tanker Ramapo, en route Island. The two points are shown on from: San Diego to Guam, has oeén |* Map on the back page as I [north] ordered to divert its course, meet the | #2d II [south]. Lexington at Lahaina roads and re:; At point I the United States hydro- fuel her. Officers said refueling graphic office chart for July shows a should take only a few hours. water current moving east. Prevail: ing winds blow toward the west and Rules Against Compuleory ‘southwest. Boatswain’s Mate Louis Fire Drills in Schools akecnaees of the United States coast guard said that wind would affect the m™ gee oe and course of the plane if it were high out prevention bureau do not at weak tnd water ¢ ts if-it have’ the right to hold compulsory |: ae ; eee: SUR ; firé drills ‘in were almost submerged. public, private, or paro “If the reported message from Mi chial schools in the city. This was po ) = - Harhart is true, her plane apparently the: opinion Corporation Counsel Bar;|... nan Sues all to Fi is being blown southwest against the et Hodes sent yesterday to #ire | current by the southern edge of the Commissioner Michael J. Corrigan northeast trades. and Chief George E. Graves of the! 7, position II Miss Earhart’s plane fire prevention bureau. Informed of) ,ouid be in a water current of west: Hodes’ opinion, Graves said the fire ward drift, with a velocity of froin department’ will ‘not conduct drills|94 to 72 miles an hour. Prevailing unless invited to by the proper aU-| winds in that area are from the east thority, but requested will supply |anq southeast—tending to blow the help for drills. plane west and northwest. As wind a he a 2 " and water would join in moving the Parachute J umper Killed plane in the same direction, it may ne assumed the plane would be movinz Before Crowd i in lowa rapidly northwestward either toward (Pictures on ‘back page.) or beyond Howland Island. oat Oak, Ia., July 6.—7)—Charles P Anineise ng, hd yours vad of Pike Take Second Body from coun ; a chute per, fe . 300. feet 'to his death here today. He P lane Wrecked Last Winter had gone aloft, as a large crowd| Salt Lake City, Utah, July 6—(»— watched, beneath a hot air balloon.|A second body: was recovered late Suddenly the balloon collapsed and {today near the wreckage of a West- he fell to his death before he could |ern Air Express transport plane that open ‘his parachute. Armstrong nad |fell with seven persons Dec. 15. The been a préteadonal parachute jumper | body was that of John F. Wolfe, Chi- for 18 years.’

I} Valera of the Irish Free State, | }| by Minister of Industry and Commerce 11] Sean Lemass and officials of the Brit-

| ist air ministry and the peur HT Airways.

The flyers were entertained at a public luncheon attended by De Va. lera and many local notabilities.

The success of the experimental flights of the Clipper and the Cale. donia was hailed here as showing conclusively that the projected At- lantic service has become a practical possibility.

Britons Fly in Clouds. [Chicago Tribune Press Service.) BOTWOOD, Newfoundland, July 6. —The British flying boat Caledonia, making an experimental chap vapohpasin

flight from Foynes, landed in the har

bor at 7:36 a. m., Newfounland ‘bien. today. The giant boat circled the har- bor twice before ianding, and the captain, A. S. Wilcockson, and the crew came ashore in a launch at 8 a. Mm.

Capt. Wileockson, First Officer Charlies H. Bowes, and Wireless Up- éerators Thomas &. Hobbs and ‘Thomas A. Vallette composed the personnel of the flight.

“We made the trip in 15 hours 28 minutes from buoy to buoy,” said the captain. Flying conditions over the Atlantic were not so good for three quarters ot the way. ‘There were rather low ciouds, a lot ot drizzle, 4nd head winds of 30 to 35 miles an hour which dropped to about 20 miles an hour for a time and gradually died away for the last quarter of the course. The average speed was 132 miles per hour.

Ship Behaves Perfectly.

“We are delighted at the time made under the conditions. The ship be- haved perfectly. We struck the New- foundland coast ten or fifteen miles off Funk Island, then headed across the mainland under wireless direc tion from the Botwood station, which was very useful and successful all through, We were interested to note the large and numerous bodies of water while fiying over Newfound- land.

“We took a course 25 miles longer than the great circle course. We used 1,700 gallons of gasoline and landed with about 900 gallons left.”

The Caledonia will fly next to Montreal and from there to New York. The captain declared the suc. cessful trips of the Caledonia and the American Clipper II1., which reached Ireland this morning on a flight from Botwood, show that regular trans- Atlantic service is close at hand.

Lindy Returns to England

After Four Days in Franc:

LYMPNE AIRDROME, Encland, July 6—(A)—Col. Charles A. Lind- bergh landed here this afternoon from France, after four days of con- ferences on St. Gildas Island with the scientist, Dr. Alexis Carrel.

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Naabetl aN Td

haa : "Minneapolis, Minn., July 6.—\Spe- cial.J—A football helmet borrowed

from the team at the University of

Minnesota will protect Dr. Jean Pic- card, the stratosphere fiyer, when he goes aloft at Rochester, Minn. to} test his nwt craft of 80 small

head from any y bumping inside the gondola aden the balloons. He pians to make his flight within ten days, and expects the cluster of balloons to take him up 2,000 or 3,000 feet. The flight will test the efficiency of such a craft-for a stratosphere at- tempt.

MAYOR SUGGESTS RAILROAD TRACKS UNDER A'RPORT

The possibility of depressing the Chicago and Western Indiana rail- road tracks in a covered subway instead of removing them from the Chicago airport in order to enlarge the landing field was suggested yes- terday by Mayor Kelly.

The mayor pointed out his proposal was merely an idea in case the pres- ent plan of removing the tracks fails to go through because of some insur- mountable obstacle. Engineers are now striving to perfect details of the present plan under which the city would give the railroad a new right of way for the line across the airport.

The tracks now bisect the square mile of land available for airport facilities.

Engineers of the city, the railroad, and the Bankers Trust company of New York, mortgage trustees for the railroad, are making surveys and ap- praisals in an effort to agree on a right of way north of the airport.

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Jardealile, “Seven British Poennesale approximately 7,000 men, and about

3,000 police Peserves: were held in

readiness. It was believed that the Palestine commission’s report would propose

proposals will be made public at 11 o'clock tomorrow night.

Loudspeakers attached to radios and public address systems have been installed in all polling booths and all theaters, where performances will be interrupted for the announcement.

Both Arabs and Jews have shown strong opposition to the partition plan as it has been described un- officially.

YOUNGHUSBAND SUIT DEPOSITION PLEA IS GRANTED

Attorneys for J. Leslie Younghus- band and his wife, Mrs. Lillian Hawes Carter Younghusband, who is suing for divorce, were given permission yesterday by Judge John C. Lewe to take depositions from residents of Florida.

The wealthy cosmetics manufactur- er has met his wife’s charge of cruel- ty with a counter charge, accusing her of misconduct. One of his wit- nesses, his petition states, will testify he saw one John Doe, clad in bath- robe and beach shoes, leave her apart- ment in a Miami Beach hotel last March 6.

Judge Lewe continued until Mon- day two other petitions. One, by Younghusband’s lawyer, asks that the $125 a week temporary alimony be vacated, and the other, by her law- yer, asks additional solicitors’ fees of

$5,000

1,064 Young Men Put

in Army Garb at Camp

(Picture on back page.)

Uniforms were issued yesterday to 1,064 young men who reported for! = duty at the annual Citizens’ Military Training camp at Fort Sheridan. About 250 more are to arrive today. Tomorrow morning the oath of al- legiance will be administered by Col. Charles H. Bonesteel, post com- mander. Col. R. -C. Rogers will be in charge of the camp, which will close Aug. 4, Starting today the cadets’ routine will be: 5:45 a. m., reveille; 6, calisthenics; 6:30, mess; 7:30 to 11:30, drill; 12, mess; 1 to 4, supervised athletics; 5, mess; 11,

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Pirin to be cavemeetanel ‘under Lez

British plan to be announced today. There are to be a Jewish state, an Arab state linked to Transjordan, and a corridor which will remain vader 808 British pandite,

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EMPLOYES DOUSE LIGHTS OF CAFES

IN PARIS STRIKE|

[Chieago Tribune Press Service.]

PARIS, July 6-—About 9 o’clock

tonight the Champs Elysees, Paris’ famous boulevard, was hit by one of those sudden strikes which has char- acterized the past year of the Popu- lar Front régime.

Three cafés—the elegant Rond Point, looking out on the famous La Lique fountains; the Marignan, fav: orite hangout of the movie folk; and the Colisee, red lethered, plate glassed café in the colossal manner of the Berlin .beer hall—all near Place de la Concorde, suddenly turned out bewildered foreigners and doused their lights, Police, nightly bivouacked nearby for just such emergencies, rushed up to shoo away the guests and crowds of spectators. Employés demanded that the na- tional 40 hour week be made to apply to them,

Fourquet’s in the upper Champs Elysees, the swankiest of all Paris terrace cafés, also was temporarily affected. At the exposition five res- taurants were closed by strike. Em: ployés of hotels which are filled with exposition visitors threaten to strike Saturday.

Chicugo Duily Tile.

THE age peu NEWSPAPER

Wednesday. July 7. No. 161.

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