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December 16, 1930 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-12-16

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THE MICHIGAN

TUESDAY, DECEMBER 16, 1930

DAILY

PAGE THREE

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CO MMITTEE LAS SPANISH TROOPS START REVOLT NEAR NORTHERN
BOR - LEADE THOUGHT TO BE FORMER FLYER
FOBORNEX, SPRLEC
w }~~~ al Cm
. y_'. 2 tw. ? d

'GIRLISH FIGURES TO BE SACRIFICED
TO RELIEVE HEAVY WHEAT MARKET

SUfl I PLAYGROUND

President Riuthven Enthusiasic
in Approval of Proposal to
Hold Reunion in May.
LEAGUE TO PARTICIPATE
Veek-end Activities to Include
Fathers' and Sons'
BanquetI
A spring home-conmng week-enc]
vhich will bring bae c o ihe U'
versity a large numbe o alum
and parents of studcnr' >nd wh '
has been tentativcly set e ly J.
9, and 10, will be d cu?'ed Thurr-
day by a joint committe of re
resentatives from the major stu-
dent organizations.
The proposal would cncentrate
as many activities as possible in
the one week-end. Sunday, May 10.
i; Mothers' day, and some of the
a c t i v i t i e s, particularly of the
League, will probably center around
this date.
The committee which is being
called by Albert F. Donohue, '31,
president of the Union, will com-
prise Eleanor A. Cooke, '31, presi-
dent of the League, T. Hawley Tap-
ping, secretary of the Alumni asso-
ciation, Henry J. Merry, '31, man-
aging editor of The Daily, Merton
J. Bell, '31, president of the Stu-
dent council, James F. Ward, '31
president of the Interfraternity
council, John R. Wheeler, '31A, stu-
dent member of the Board in Con-
trol of Athletics, Helen W. Cheever,
'31, president of the Pan-Hellenic
association, Harold O. Warren, Jr.,
'31, recording-secretary of the Un-
ion, and Theodore C. Baer, '31L,
and Frank Cooper, '31, vice presi-
dents of the Union.
Dr. Ruthven Approves Plan.
The plan was enthusiastically ap-
proved by President Alexander G.
Ruthven. The committee on stu-
dent relations of the Michigan-
Alumni club of Detroit also moved
to support the effort.
T h e annual Father-and-Son's
banquet will be held Friday night,
May 8. Arrangements are already
being made to procure some out-
of.- town speaker of national prom-
inence for this occasion. Definite
announcement of this will be made
in the near future.
Through the cooperation of the
Student council, the annual Cap
night when t ie freshmen burn
their pots will also take place Fri-
day night, May 8. The part of the
League in the program for the
week-end has not been decided yet
but will be taken up at the meet-
ing.
An attempt will also be made
to arrange a schedule of sports for
Saturday with at least one Varsity
athletic event.
Mothers' Day Program Planed.
It is planned to have definite ar-
rangements for Friday and Satur-
day and since Sunday is Mothers'
day, to leave the entertainment of
the parents to the fraternities and
sororities and other student organ-
izations.
The proposal is similiar to the
plan in operation at many of the
colleges and universities of the
country. The University of Cali-
fornia and Cornell university are
notable examples of institutions
where such a program has been
carried through successfully.
Dean Bates to Address
'Oklahoma Bar Group
Dean Henry M. Bates, of the Law
school, will leave tomorrow for
Oklahoma City where he will speak
before the Oklahoma Bar associa-
tion on "The Present Trends in
Constitutional Law."
He will also give a talk before
the Michigan Alumni association in

Oklahoma City before his return to
Ann Arbor at the first of next week.
Mi

Bruce Barton, Business Man's white bread, then the problem of flFT Y f YFI
Philosopher, Solves Big the wheat farmer in the United ULU i I UvIL U S
Economic Problem. States would be remedied.
--Supposing the farm board acts Malibu Beach, Resort of Motion
The girlish figure, if the advice favorably upon the philosopher's Picture Players, Hit by
of Bruce Barton, bourgeois philos- suggestion. Then people, if they $800,000 Explosion.
opher, is followed, is about to be possess any vestiges of patriotism,
discarded. will rally to the cause of the far- (t C;vssociated Press)
Barton, in a recent suggestion to mers and cast vanity to the pro- LOS ANGELES, Calif., Dec. 15.-
the farm board, stated that there3I
are 130 million people in the Uni- verbial winds. Anr explosion and fire destroyed the
ted States and 130 million too many But, although .the problem of the fashionable Malibu Beach homes of
bushels of wheat. If the govern- farmer is in this way solved, the 18 motion picture players here early
ment, said Barton, would "high prchlc' ciof his calorie-shy wife today.
pressure' people through the rightand daughter, and of their urban Fire officials tentatively estimat-
--ind of opganaoetmrsisters is only made more acute. ed the loss at $800,00%.
The passing o the slim Asihouette Fim sts . and other occupants
Dr. Lyons Will Attend might be accompanied by too great of the houses were forced to flee
a sacrifice to warrant the adotation I i ht clothe'
eung n al rnia of Barton's proposal. Firemen of thre, county stations
Dr. Chalmers J. Lyons, professor In that case, of course the country and the occupants of the houses
of oral surgery and consulting den_ will remain fiooded with wheat and were unable to account for the
tal surgeon of the University hos- perfect piofiles. blast that shook the beach resi-
pital, will leave tomorrow for San __dences an started the blaze.
Francisco, where he will speak at !DIO TODAY Fanned by a brisk wind out of
the thirty-sixth annual meeting of Prof. Clifford Woody, of the the north, the f 1a me s swept
the alumni association of the den- School of Education, will speak from house to house.
tal and medical schools of the Uni- this afternoon during the Uni- In addition to the loss of reSi-
versity of California. versity broadcasting program on dences, many expaensive automo-
He will read a paper on "Bone "Teaching Johnny to e ad A d biles were destroyed.
Changes from a Surgical Stand- Professor Woody will stress the Among the stars and other cele-
point," taken from a symposium onj importance and difficulties en- brities whose homes, valuable fur-
bone changes. While in California,j countered in teaching children nishings and automobiles were de-
Dr. Lyons, will also go to Los An- to read. Charles E. Ruegnitz, stroyed are Louise Fazenda, Marie
geles, and will return in time to re- baritone, will be the soloist on Prevost, Allen Dwan, Georgie De
sume University work after Christ- the program. Sylva, James Malcolm Taylor, and
rn . __ Oliver C. Marsh.

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1| NE... X. I~a .
m a .ip97 palish toarops delied :c goverment of Premier
Dalae Berenguer (rigiu), and turned their guns on one of the
ytro1gcYt fo res in Spain at Jaca (map). Major Rsion Franco
(left), Spanish ace of aces and flyer who was recently imprisoned for
disobedience and escaped, is reported to be at the head of the revolt-
ing troops. Picture cf Franco was taken during his imprisonment.
Picture above shows King Alfonso reviewing an artillery corps at
Madrid.
Four Faculty Members Art Exhibitca Closes
to Attend Convention After Two Wees Run

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Four members of the political
science faculty will attend the
twenty-sixth annual convention of
the American Political Science as-
sociation at Cleveland on Dec. 29,
30 and 31. They are Professor Jesse
Reeves, Thomas Reed, James Pol-
lock, and Robert Crane.
Professor Reed, who is third vice
president of the association, will
lbr et the progress report of the
committee on p o li c y. Professor'
Reeves will talk on "The Present
Status and Outlook for the Codifi-
cation of International Law." Pro-
fessor Pollock, who spent last sum-
mer in Germany studying the elec-
tions will present an address on
"The Interpretation of Elections
with Special Reference to the Re-
cent German Reichstag Elections,"
and another one on "The Present
Position of the British Parliament."
Professor Crane will offer a talk on
"Recent Activities of the Social
Science Research C o unc il," of
which he is a member.

f

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Ending a run of two weeks, the
exhibition of etchings and engrav-
ings by Decaris and Samuel V.
Chamberlain which has been show-
ing in the west gallery of Alumnj
Memorial hall will close today, Pror.
Bruce M. Donaldson, of the art do-

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partment, announced yesterday.
The exhibit has proved to be an
attractive one, Donaldson stated,
due to the renown of the two ar-
tists exhibiting. A lecture was giv-
en last Wednesday by Chamberlain
during which he discussed Decaris'
work and the methods of etching.
The gallery will be open until .
o'clock today.
RIO JANEIRO (/)- Brazil h11
f o u r cities of more than 300,001
population and a fifth, Belem, cloe
to that mark with 279,491. The bi
places are Rio Janeiro (federal di-
trict) 1,468,621; Sao Paulo, 79,73';
Recife, 340,543; Bahia, 329,21.

A nnouncing
' N ew Snoe epair Service

TH E OLD WAY

THE NEW WAY

No Nails, Staples or Stitches
The Lamac Process uses no nails, stitches, or staples. Yet it
gives to the shoe the comfort and flexibility of a turned shoe
combined with the durability and wearing qualities of the
welt or McKay method of rebuilding. Many manufacturers
of shoes are now using a process of cementing before they
market their shoes. Such companies are Walk-Over and
Brown-Bilt for ladies' shoes, and Stetson and Edwin Clapp
for men's shoes.

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I wonder how many of you have stopped to realize that it will not be

- ~ $Lr'-- '.

long before I will come

breezing in upon you.

I know that on Friday

V,

most of you will be going home for a vacation but it will not be much
of a holiday if you have to battle the last minute crowds.
I took a trip around Ann Arbor the othe day and found all the stores
stocked with all kinds of attractive gift, and you would be surprised

Special License
Hunting Season
open at Foster's
until Christmas
Bag a gift for
every member

The Lamac Process
Ladies' Shoes and

Is Adaptable To All
Men's Lightweight

at the large variety of beautiful and suitable gifte

they have to offer.

Shoes
Some women claim they can't weal a half-sole shoe. Perhaps
they couldn't-but now they can. This new process of shoe
rebuilding makes the shoe better than ever for comfort.
5 A REEOFFER!
With each pair of ladies' shoes half soled under the Lamac Process we
will repair the heels and put on new top lifts free. Offer expires
Dcemiber 20th.

Ann Arbor

is at present prepared to

he you make all your pur-

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chases before you go home and thereby

rave

aJOYOUS HOLI-

DAY.

Have Your Hat Cleaned and Blocked
for Christmas
Our new equipment gives you a factory job. Work guar-
to r s.

7. -- 11

of the

family.

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