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November 12, 1929 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1929-11-12

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

THE MJ~1CHICAN

DAILY

" - - a a u a

"3' RT' ||| RUSSlAN W O4IEN BUILD AIRPL AN ES
0 'O SPEED GOVERNMENT'S OUTPUT
R lull lo rlM

A TV AT \ION. J. T otten A ppointed
"N lEnvoy to Africa
8IfPAc!BIr~ HIO~

S R w.E N

,.4

XVILL IIULU UI L II
EXHIBIT THURSDAY!;

Art Association Will Inaugurate:
Seventh Annual Show
This Week.
400 GET INVITATIONS
Exhibition to Continue Through I
Until Nov. 29, According
to Vice President.
With an initial showing from 8 to,
11 o'clock :Thursday night, the Ann'
Arbor Art Association, an organi-,
zation composed of artists and oth-
ers interested in the field of art,
will inaugurate its seventh annual
exhibition of the work of local art-,
ists. The exhibition will be held in
Alumni Memorial hall, and will
probably necessitate the using ofj
all three exhibition rooms, the
north, south, and west galleries.I
The 400 members of the societyj
and the exhibitors have already re-
ceived invitations to attend the op-
pening, and the general public is
also invited.
The exhibition, which is in charge
of B. M. Donaldson, associate pro-
fessor of fine arts, who is first vice-
president of the organization, will-
continue through November 29, and
will be open to the public daily
from 1:30 to 5, and Sundays from 2
to 5.
The exhibition, which is open to
all local artists, whether or not
they are members of the Ann Arbor-!

Busiess on Harvard Game Day
-__~._____Proves Largest-Since
Founding.
Is'35,000 ENTER BUILDING
Furnishing ?the scene >of organ-
ization lunchie ons, fraternity ban-
. quets, headqrc ,rters or th-c AlumniI
1 association a: j d general meeting
place, the Ur.+n on Saturday evi-
" denced more a etivity. than in any
single day sin .e its founding ,sur-
passing the pi' vious record set on
the day of dedcation of the stadi-
um two years ago.
Exactly 35,31 9 persons entered
the Union bc tween 8:30 and 2
o'clock and. 5 a nd 8:30 o'clock. The
count which ,a has under direction
°of Leonard W il.;on, '31, was sus-j
"pended during the hours of the
game. This rechrd of visitors ex-
ceeded by moi; than 7,OC0 that
count taken th'ai .day of the Illinois
,game last year
With more tli an 6,000 meals hav-
ing been served, the restaurant and
cafeteria busir ess showed a gain
of 20 per cent &ver Dedication day.
-.:..:::. .... P"; In the cafeteria. 3,700 persons were
Associated ess P1otoserved. More than 1,100 reserva-
To speed up the Soviet govern ment's output of airplanes, scores tions were made by life members
of girls have been trained in me chanics and motor construction. 1under a fnew system which was
The picture above shows Comrad e Palmen, a skilled machinist, at inaugurated the day of the Ohioj

* ''~-..":
III.

'

Jungles and' What Not.
A raving maniac, a murderous
ape, two yelping' bloodhounds, an
arch crimiinal, underground cavs-
this is only a saml'ple of what is
contained in the all-talking picture,
"Stark Mad," showing at the
I Wuerth today and tomorrow.
H. B. Warner, Claude Gillingwa-
ter, Henry B. Walthall, Louise Fa-
zenda, and 'ohn 'Miljon head an
excellent cast. Warner, however,
usually seen as 'a polished gentle-
man, appears miscast as -an un-

F.

1

Associated Press Photot
Ralph J. Totten
Of Nashville, Tenn., who is the
new United States envoy to the
Union of South Arica.
UNIVESITY AY AI
FOES AXSTD

Michigan

Timberland Owners

1MsVake nfFnvpvstrv .5ehnnl att

work in an army airplane plant n ear Moscow.

PLANS ARRANCED
FOR SPEECH lWJORK

Probers Summon
Railroad Leader
in Liquor Inquiry

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association, aims. to represent AHNTN o.1-Mr
~VW~iU ~Li~U Ij~teI WASHINGTON, Nov. 11- More
best original work in the Mid West Engineering Colleges;details of the celebrated dinner,
chic, plastic, and decorative arts ,ac R~ct o eal fteclbae inr
uced in the community. emake Request"of party for members of the senate
regard to the exhibition, Pro- Forestry School. which Brookhart of Iowa says was
or Donaldson affirmed that a - !enlivened by the dispensation of.
t many works have been sub- Tentative plans, l'ooking towards 'alcoholic refreshments were volun-1
ed and accepted by the com- the establishment of public speak- teered today by President E. E.
ee. There are included, he said ing relations among the engineer-L .V
paintings, water-colors, pencil ing colleges in this section of the Loomis of the Lehigh Valley rail-
Kings, pen-and-ink sketches, country, were made last week at road while an eagerly curious
ings, batiks, sculpture pottery, a meeting of the Associated Tech- Washington chafed at the provi-
K rugs, metal work, and other nical Societies of the City of Dc- sions of the law which make grand4
nples of work in the plastic and troit. Jury proceedings secret.
hic arts. Prof. R. D. Brackett, of the Eng- Wih:.w.Lgget mgzn
h aslish.department of the engineering writer, Loomis agreed tomappear
Club;school, and Prof. Ferdinand Mene- today without the formality of a
"t Clubto Meet fee, of the engineering mechanics subpoena in the grand jury investi-
department, attended the meeting. gation of liquor conditions here;
f or Th reatre TrThey have been working for some Loomis to give his account of the'
time with a committee appointed dinner party at which, Senator
attyte society, and it was decided Brookhart charges, he drank "some
that the matter should not remain alcoholic stuff," and Liggett to lay
a local affair, but should assume before the inquiring body some
at? :30 o'clock tonight atthe intercollegiate proportions, because statistics on the supply and demand
SMendelssohn theatrein an of its importance to the engineer, for prohibition-banned beverages
! and the field of engineering, in the national capital.
rmal get-together to go on an The committee believes that ex-
ection trip of the stage of the isting avenues of expression are not
tre, James Auer, 30A., chairman always suitable for engineering stu;-
he social conmittee announced dents, and therefore they are in
erday. favor of an engineering platform
ie trip was made possible by among the colleges that may in-
Loomis, manager of the thea- cude extemporaneous, oratosical,
who said in the invitation that or debating activities.
ibers of the Art club inspect They announced that the society
theatre, that this would be the I will co-operate to the fullest extent
time before the Christmas re- } in providing medals, cups, cash
that it would be possible to ' prizes, or other incentives which
duct such a trip. may prove advisable.
ackstage will be the chief ob- I The committee consists of Clar--
of interest to the members of 1 ence Beaubien, of the J. B. Ford Co.,
society. They will see the vari- Wyandotte; George J. Haas, Detroit
backdrops and mechanism for architect; W. M. Phillips, of th<.
ng and lowering them. General Motors Corp.; David Segal,
e chief electrician of the the- metallurgist for the Hupp Motor
will personally show the stu- Car Corp.; Elliot J. Stoddard, pat-
s the workings of the switch- ent attorney of Detroit; and Pro-
d and how the various lighting i fessor Brackett and Professor Men-
cts are produced. efee,, both of the University.

State game this year. The gross Conference.
business done was more than 10 per '
cent heavier than the former rec- As a s of the third fe
ord day two years ago. a resulconfer-
A capacity crowd of 700 persons ence of Michigan timberland own-
attended the Union dance on Sat- ers held with the staff of the School
urday night. Ong hundred alumni of Forestry and Corversation at
life members of the orga1'iza- the office of Dean Samuel T. Dana,
tion bought tickets for the d'ance. of the forestry school, last Satur-
Both Kenneth M. Lloyd, '3R, pres- y
ident, and Paul Buckley, mIanager day, a request has been made for
of the Union, expressed sntisfac- I the University to make a study of
tion at the record amount of busi- the forest land tax situation.
ness done and the place the or- It is felt that thorough consider.
ganization has taken as a center ation of the cost of scrapping cut-
of campus life for visitor..
_______ _ mr over lands, and of the general ques-
PARKING SPACE FOR hORSES tions of costs of local government
TROUBLES ILLINOIS VILLAGE in the timberland countries, may
- --;lead to more equitable assessments,
(By Assochitcd Press) and to consequent activity in refor-

shaven naturalist in tattered
clothes. Louise Fazenda is given
only strained chances for comedy.
The story was adopted from
supposedly true 'narrative and is
convincingly presented. Its setting
I is the jungles of Central America,
though most of the action is con-
.fned to the subterranean passages
of an ancient temple.
At times the studio 'flora 'and
1fauna are Very obvious. It al'so
sounds unusual and soon grows
monotonous to hear a symphony
orchestra play'without interruption
during the entire film. The plot
deals with the efforts of an elderly
man to find his lost sOn in a
treacherous jungle.
Two fairly interesting newsreels
and a mediocre comedy complete
the bill. ut if you enjoy the creepy
kind of thriller, don't miss it. And
pleasant dreams. '
H.° Vi. P.
1Joseph Schildkraut in a part
similar to his "Showboat" role is
at Detroit's Oriental this week in
a new talker, "The Mississippi
Gambler," along with a vaudeville
bill.
Adeiphi Will Debate
Ethics ofAdvertising
"Resolved: that present methods
of high-powered advertising 'are
detrimental to the best interests of
the United States public" will be
the question for debate at the next
meeting of the Adelphi House of
' Representatives, at 7:30' o'clock to-
night in the Adelphi room on the
fourth floor of Angell hall. Visitors
1are always welcome at open meet-
ings of the House. Try-out speeches
will be heard.
Those'applicants 'for membership
who have 'been admitted to the
House but not yet initiated are
asked to be present for the initia-
tion ceremony tonight. Regular
members are all to attend the clos-
ed meeting, 'when important busi-
ness will be transacted.

CENTRALIA, Ill., Nov. 11.--Park-'
ing space for automobiles worries
the great big towns, but in Centra-
lia one the burining issues is park-
ing space for horses and the vehic-
les they draw.
The question has come before the
council through a request for more
hitching space for farmers driving
I into the city. The matter was re-
ferred to what has since been
known as the "committee on hitch-
ing racks and stariping grounds."

estation and conservative logging
of the remaining stands of timber.
-Interest was expressed by the vis-t
itors in the development of the
summer forestry camp at which
eight weeks of work in forest fire
preventation and forest mensura-
tion is required of all students tak-
mg up forestry work at the begin-
ning of the junior year. The first
7session of this camp was held dur-
Jng the past summer near Munis-
Iitig in Alger county.

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TLese

PrecauLions

Against

Once Gone--
They Can Never Return
0NCE GONE, your youngsters' childhood
days-and ways-can never return, Then
you will have lost your precious opportuni ty
for taking the Kodak snapshots that parents
value so much in later years,
, Don't put off taking pictures of your chil-
dren a day lotiger. Don't risk years of rer1t,
Keep a Kodak handy ntd get every pjc wre
when the chance coues,
We have Kodaks as Jo ii

~AT H LE TI
Maybe you never beard of "Athlete's Foot" but
quite likely you've got it!
You don't have to be a letter man to acquire
ringworm parasite-you don't have to be a man
(I il-co-eds are just as susceptible t it!
It lurks on locker room and gym floors-it lic
in ambush on the edges of swimming pools andl
Aiowers and attacks spaces between tp toes.
Sometimes it cracks the skin - sometimes it
aprpears in the form of tiny itching blisters-some-

'S FOOT"
30% of' th Swtdents in Some Collegs
Have "Athlete's Foot"
linut you needn't catch it if you'll bathe the feet
with Absorbiine Jr. It kills this parasite wherever
i can reach it and helps p revenlt its spread.
Keep an extra bottle in your locker arnd douse
it on generously after every exposure.
And, of course, you know that for years thou-
sands have found Absorbine Jr. unequalled for

i

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