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May 15, 1931 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-05-15

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

THE MICH1CAN

D -A! L

DAXLY'

As

ARD CRUISER MAKES RECORD
FROM NEW ORLEANS TO ST. LOUIS

"d

RB TO FIGHT
REDUCTIONS,

ASA SEA

Detroit Man Injured
by Walking Into Auto
William Kranter, of 444 Howard
street, Detroit, was slightly injured
yesterday in front of St. Joseph's
hospital when he walked into the
side of a car driven by Mrs. Mary

jfj (Eastern Standard Time)

Todays Radio Programs

W. B. Stout Will Also
Wednesday Night

Lecture
at

American Federation of Labor
Seeks to Stop Further
Unemployment.
BLAME BANK INTERESTS
Council Holds Salary Cutting
Will Lower American
Standards.
WASHINGTON, May 14. -(P)-
Seekiig to forestall what it said
would mean "continuous, perma-
nent unemployment," the American
Federation of Labor's executive
council is asking workers to resist
wage reductions "to the fullest ex-
tent."

Union. A. Landy, 1303 Wilmot street. Stu-
dents who witnessed the accident
W. A. Mara, of the Stimpson Air- carried Kranter into the hospital,
craft corporation, and William B. where he was treated for his in-
Stout will speak next Wednesday juries.
night at the annual aviation ban- - -
quet, to be held in the Union, under
the sponsorship of the Aero society. I
Mara will discuss "The Profitable
Oaeration of an Airline," and
t to 'wi11 speak on "The Light Air- Go ng
plane." Students especially inter-
rsted in aeronautical activities on 4
campus will also give short talks.iO
Attendance at the banquet will~j
not be limited to members of the
organization, but will be open to all THEATRES
persons interested in aeronautics.
Tickets are obtainable at the aero- Michigan-Lawrence Tibbett in
nautical engineering department "The Prodigal" with Esther Ralston,
and from members of the Aero so- Roland Young, and Cliff Edwards.
ciety. Majestic-"Young Sinners" with
In the annual elections of the DorothyJordan, Thomas Meighan,
In te anualeletion oftheand Hardie Alibright.
Aero society, held last Wednesday Wuert-Eddie Quillan in "Night
night, H. H. Boys, '33E, was named Work," and George Marion in "Man
to the presidency of the organiza- To Man."
tion. Other officers for the succeed-
ing year are H. H. Emmons, '33, vice DANCES
president; Norman Knapp, '32E,
treasurer; and E. D. Palmer, '32E, Waterman Gym-Paul S p e c h t
secretary. and his orchestra playing for the

Dramatization of the oustanding
news events of the week form the
basis for the "March of Time" pro-
gram coming over WXYZ, WEAN,
and WBBM at 9 o'clock tonight.
News stories are not selected for
their dramatic worth but more for
their news value. Howard Barlowj
directs the licidental music to pro-
vide app lopriate background forl
the story.
Tomorrow, Delta Upsilon Frater-
nity Glee club. conducted by Ed-
ward Seip, will broadcast a half
hour's program of choral music
over the Columbia channels from 3
to 3:30 o'clock in the afternoon.
Red Goose adventures will fea-
t ure anothei- thriller from the set-
ting of tie old West in the pro-
gram coming at 6:30 from Stations
WGR, WBBI, WLBW. Tonight the
story will bot Red Goose"
Ojibway, friend of the white mnan,
who, led by curiosity for the new
railroad, "The Iron Horse," is car-
ried into hostile territory of the
Blackleet. The story of his escape
provides material for a super-thrill-
er.
Opening with the playing of " Ma
Mere" from Al Jolson's current
show, "Wonder Bar," the Van Heu-
sen half-hour on the air at 9 o'clock

the Columbia chain, Av
part of Oliver Twist in
ization of Dickens' nc
program for this week.

'el

The little inboard cruiser Greyhound, which carried its owner Fred-
erick Smith of Memphis, Pilot Harvey Brown, Engineer Grady Lyle and
Edmund Higgins on a record breaking run up the Mississippi from New
Orleans to St. Louis. They made the trip in exactly 74 hours, beating
the previous record by more than 13 hours.

In a study of joblessness, the'
council announced, it found "an
attempt which apparently certain
banking interests and certain em-
ployers are making to bring about
a general reduction in wages."
Council Calls:Upon-IAbor.
"As usual," said the organiza-
tion's formal statement Wednesday,
"labor must be depended upon to
save the situation and prevent the
further imposition of injustice. For
this reason the executive council
calls upon labor, organized and un-
organIzed, to resist wage reduc-
tions.
"The executive council proposes
to appeal to the workers 'to stand
formally in opposition to wage re-
ductions. The council will urge
working men and women, both or-
ganize'd and unorganized, to resist
to the fullest extent any and .all
attempts to reduce wages and lower
American living standards. The
council is inspired by a firm con-
viction that it is only 'a step 'from
reductions in wages to continuous,
permanent unemployment.
Violates Conference Agreement.
A wage-cutting policy, the coun-
cil held, "constitutesa public viola-
tion of the understanding reached"
in a conference of industrial and
labor leaders with President Hoov-
er. After such a conference in 1929
it was announced that the indus-
trialists had pledged themselves not
to initiate any movement for wage
reduction. It was said recently at
the White House that the president
was pleased that pay levels had
been maintained during the de-
pression.
The labor council asserted that
an apparent move toward lower
wages "is indefensible both from
an ethical and economic" view-
point.
RECENT PAINTING
TO BE DISPLAYED

'TEACHING COURSE,
TO REQUIRE TEST
Qualifying Examination Must Be
Passed Before Admittance.
Candidates for the course in di-
rected teaching will be required to
take a qualifying examination in
the major teaching field before
they can be admitted to the course,
according to a bulletin given out
by Prof. Raleigh Schorling of the
School of Education.
The aim of the examination is toj
make certain that the candidatec
knows the subject matter common-
ly taught in a six-year high school,f
states the bulletin. The questionsI
will therefore cover material taughtl
in a six year course and will sam-t
ple the material taught in collegei
courses.i
"The children in the University I
High school and in other schoolst
in the state need to be protected,"N
says the bulletin. "It is a fact that t
the mere taking of courses in the
University, and the earning of
grades, even "A" and "B" grades, inc
some of the subjects is no guaran-
tee that the applicant has a suffi- l
cient mastery of the high school k
material."f

1,00ELET[ L
Students of Three Schools Take
Opportunity to Classify
for Next Semester.
Over 1,300 students in the liter-
ary college, the education school,
and the music school, took advan-
tage of the opportunity to classify
yesterday for the fall semester, ac-
cording to a statement issued by
Prof. Daniel L. Rich, director of
classification.
Of this number, only a few blanks
were actually turned back to the
office, the others will be turned in
within the next few days, it is ex-
pected. Students who are planning
to return to the University for the
next semester are asked to classify
in all courses. Election cards will
be held in the registrar's office un-
til the payment of fees next fall,
when they will be turned over to
the various members of the faculty.
Classification will continue in
room 4, University hall, where stu-
dents may obtain the proper cards,
and meet faculty advisors for ap-
proval of elections. The office will
be,open from 8 to 12 o'clock and
from 1:30 to 5 o'clock.

C A group of such sparkling
as "One 'More Time," "You
Need Glasses," 'Hot.andBoth
and "I Wanna Sing 'About
will make up the program o
1 Cliquot club, directed qy
Reser, which will ibe transn
Irom Stations WWJ, WGY,
at 8:00 o'clock.
5:15Smith Ballew and his. orchestr
WRE N
5:30-"its of the ,Theatre" with
Kelly,,starof "Wonderar^-Y
Roy Atwells Tide ,Water Inn-'
WOKOD, WABC
5:45-"Bedding'Down the Derby Entr
Clem~ Mc~arthy at' the COhurchil
Stables-WTAM, WGY. WEAF
6:00-MORTON DOWNEY with' atBri
orchestra--WFBL, WOKO, 1WL
6:15-St. Moritz orchestra-WLBW,
6:30-RED GOOSE ADVENTURLs -
W$BM, WLBW
6:35-Final baseball scores-WJR
6:45-Boswell Sisters-WENR, WREI
7:00-HELEN GAHAGEN, ~star of
orNever" with Nat Brusiloff
orchestra-WJR, WLW, WA
Cavalers anAdF4JSSICA DRAGC
WWJ, WTAMI KYW
7:30-Dutch Masters-WXYZ, WBSM
8:00-Billie Jones and Ernie Hama-
KYW, WREN
Harry Reer directing Cliquot 'C
chestra-WWJ, WGY, WEAF
9:00-ANNETTE HAN.SHAW with
Ormandy anpd his orchesta-"
WBBM, WEAN
9:30-THE'MARQK OFTIME-WXYL
R.K.O. Theatre of the Air---WWJ
10:00-FLETCHER HENDERSON and.
chestra-WLBW, WABC, WBOE
1.0:30-VINCENT LOPEZ and his orcht
WWJ, WTAM', :WEAF
Ben Berie Ed his orchestra-
WFBL, WLBW
11:00-Jacques RenardW ad his -orche
WEAN, ,WABC,'Wi BL
Hal Kemp and his orchestra--
WGAR, WJZ
12:00- Nghthawk Frolic-WDAF
Slumber Boat, orchestra-KWK
1:00-Midnigt Merry makers-KWK
Dance4Musio-KWFK

Exposition to Open
Mexican Aerodrome
MEXICO CITY, May 14.-(P)-A
Mexican-American aeronautical ex-
position will be inaugurated Friday
at Emilio Carranza Civil Airport
here, coinciding with the official
opening of the port, one of the
finest in America.
The feature event of the exposi-
tion, which is to last until May 24,
will be a free-for-all race from Los
Angeles, Calif., in which at -least
seven Americanaaviators will par-
ticipate. The race is to start May
18 and checking controls will be
at Los Angeles, Tucson, El Paso,
Juarez, Chihuahua City, Torreon,
Zacatecas City, Leon, Toluca and
Mexico City.
UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS-The)
plans for a mutual roasting and
debunking contest between a jour-
nalistic fraternity and a local press
club were going forward here. This
battle of wits is a feature of the
annual gridiron banquet.

IArChit ects' mall.
Union-"Gov." Welsh and his or-
chestra.
League-Reuel Kenyon's league
band.
GENERAL
Dill Auditorium-"O1 d Johnny
Appleseed" with Burke, Reynolds,
and Christian in the afternoon,
and Paderewski at the evening per-
formance.
LECTURE-"Youth's Place in the
New World," by Martha Root, world
traveller and international journal-
ist, at 8:15 o'clock, in Lane hall.
WEST VIRGINIA UNIVERSITY
-Practical jokers are riding the
effectiveness of the Vigilance com-
mittee by calling up the freshmen
and sending them to various dis-
tant parts of the surrounding
country. The Viligance committee
only issues calls for freshmen to
appear before the student council,
so those who were tricked into
making long trips did it through
ignorance. The freshmen had a
good time, however, and didn't
kick.

over WXYZ, WBBM, and WEAN,I
will swing into "Vere You Sincere,"
sung by Annette Hanshaw, featured
contralto. Miss H-anshaw's other
numbers on the program will be:
"Bill" from "Show Boat" and "Ho
Hum," while the orchestra num-
bers a m o n g its contributions,
"Wrhistling in the Dark," "What
Good Am I Without You," "Mine
Yesterday, His Today," and "Think
a Little Kindly of Me."
Jane McGrew, favorite on the
Hank Simmons Show Boat pro-
gram, on the air Saturday night on
TYPEWRITER
REPAIRING
All makes of machines.
Our equipment_ and per-
, on ne 1 are considered
among the best in the State. The result
of twenty years' careful building.
0. D. MORRILL
:34 South State St. Phone 6625

p

H. W. CLAI
LADIES'
SPECI

I LADIES' HALF SOLES.
MEN'S HALF SOLES......
1113 So. University Ave.

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Donaldson Announces Exhibit
Showing Modern Trends.,
A survey exhibition of American
paintings, representing the trend in
American painting from the con-
servative work of the late nine--
teenth century to the modernistic
art of the present time, will be on
view in the West Gallery of Alumni
Memorial hall May 14 to May 31,
Prof. Bruce Donaldson, of the de-
partment of fine arts, announced
yesterday. The exhibit, sponsored b~y
the College Art association, is the
last of a series.
Late nineteenth-century tech-
nique is illustrated by a number of
men, among them Frank Duveneck
with "Portrait of Mr. Wells," and
Winslow Homer with "Under a
Cocoanut Tree." Earnest Lawson's
"Seven Falls" is an intermediate
type, and Edward Biberman's mod-
ern work is illustrated with "Nude."
ICE CREAM
CANDY,
LIGHT LUNCHES
ICESD DRINKS
Stop at the
Sugar Bowl
109 SO. MAIN

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BAKED GOODS made PURELY for YOU
SALT-RISING BREAD OUR SPECIALITY

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Delivery Service
CARL MYERS PROP.

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707 Packard

Phone 9605

LET US SERVE YOU

PHONE 7412

206 OtHl

. . . .

IN MORE HOMES EVERY DAY
BUTTER KRUST BREAD
One of Ann Arbor's Leading Loaves
Butter Krust is constantly improving in quality with pure fresh milk.
Washington Bakery
DIAL 8211 213 EAST WASHINGTON

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Meats of a quality you can see and taste
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We can also supply you with chemically pure distilled water.
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RABBIT 2 EGGS
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Fresh Dressed Trout ........29c per th.
Fresh Butter.............27c per ib.
DELIVERED TO ALL PARTS OF
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SPECIAL ICE CREAM B1K-

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Don't forget Mother's own 7
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Complete Meal
40c

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Quart Jar of Dill Pickles ...........19c
Quart Jar of Queen :Olives...........35c
Roll of Gold Butter .... .... 28c

Philadelphia Vanilla
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