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January 18, 1931 - Image 2

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-01-18

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PAGE TWO

THE MICHIGAN

DAILY

.SUNDAY, JANUARY 1£8, 1931.

TIlE MICHIGAN DAILY

ME ICAL COLLEGE
Executive Ch i -r'an Announces
Board Decision Against
Association Idea.
SUGGESTS ADVANTAGE

MISSOURI NEGRO IS TIED TO
BURNED TO DEATH, AFTER

SCHOLHOUSE ROOF,
A4 fA 46O YOUNG TEACHER

j'UNEPLOY'NT, LIFE'S DARK SIDE,
N 9 TI rl i%',!BE TRATED IN SERMONS TODAY

TO ~LD LO~IST

Aptitude Vests
by Naticfial
ofSua

Recommended
Organization
School.

Aptitude tesits, poential require-
ments for entrance into medical
schools in the United States and
Canada, have not been made pre-
requisites for admission to the'
freshmu lass of 1931 of the Med-
ical school of the University, it was
learned yesterday.
In this conne tion, Dr. Frederick
G. Novy, chair man of the execu-
tive committee of t he Medical
school, stated that "the executive
committee had not deemed it wise
to make the tests a requirement
for the students entering the school,
but that it nevertheless would be
to the advantage of a student to
take this examination, especially
if hie later wished to go to some
r other medical school."
Dr. Novy's statement was made
in reference to a notice issued by
the Association of American Medi-
cal Colleges that the aptitude tests
to be given on Feb. 13, 1931, in all
medical schools in the country
might becomre a normal require-
menitfor admission to medical
schools in the United States and
Canada.
Only Half Entr Colleges.
From statistics gathered by tlel
association it was found that, dur-
ing each of the last two years, ap-
proximately 15,000 men have ap-
plied to medical schools in the
United States and Canada. Of this
number it was possible to admit
only sinhtly more than 7,000 due
to the lack of facilities. More than
20 per cent of the number admit-
ted were forced to drop out of the
medical school because they did
not possess sufficient scholastic a-
bility to master the material of the
course. This being the case, the
association appointed a committee
to study the problem and devise
ways and means of admitting only
those students better adapted to
the study of medicine and thus
reduce the heavy mortality and the
tremendous waste of time and
money of those who undertake the
study of medicine without the ne-
essary aptitude for the successful
pursuit; of a medical course.
Dev~std Aptitude est.
After two years of careful exper-
immental work, the committee de-
vised a form of aptitude test which
gives a high degree of correlation
with the auccess of the students in
the medical course, and at a re-
cent meeting in Denver the asso-
ciation voted to recommend to its
constituent schools the test as an
additional criterion in the selec-
tion of medical students. At the
same time an administration com-
mittee was appointed.
The t ets will be given on the
same day in all the institutions
which have students applying to
medical schools. Obviously the ex-
amination can be given but once
a year. Each constituent medical
school will then be furnished with
the sc:oores and a distribution chart
of its applicants.
Jackson State Prison
Breaks Past Records
(RV ss i ouqt ess)c
JAC~t 30N, Jan. 17.--with 2829
pri on civ received, 60 discharged
and 1618 paroled, all records for
conmmitments, discharges and pa-
roles were broken last year, accord-
ig to a report issued by John J.
Crowley record clerk.
Violations of parole brought 145
men back to the penitentiary, coni-
pared with 155 in 1929. Seventy
men, a new high number, were re-
turned on new sentences after be-
ll; paroled.
There were 392 commitments for
liquor law violations. At -the end'
of the' year, there were 296 -rohibi-
[,ion law violators serving senten-
I YP3WRITER ! -

REPAI RING
All makes of nmachines.
Or equipmnent and per-
s 0 i ni e I are considered
among the best in the State. The result
of twenty years' careful building.
0.ID. MORILL

to \Vino'a ;.x ihcsis Onl
w7or!id Politics.
1n the first 1nAti ic$cto h
7. I? caue of Natosc oi C i1JLc eol
leg~ec,,it. was lnnuncedy A' ~ hy
'ttuOeI-,ts i1i"relr seoz?" eiy
i Ilnic iately v=it',he. ee..ai rs
°>t. G EThiiity--i hsi~ env
sor i' 3ty.
jThie first.usize will be av,,r tld
t) tho' be li. I IIC,'Jon o;"13e01. the'
follfwi ? ul el":;. critical sur-
xrey of th'e 1l jc l and econumt11f
aspct , of the posed fedrtion1
of the Fiiropean states: an estimteL
of the vallue of the mnaess
l1tnCm: dsaratiox-d, :^? obstLC le.,aC'
com~plishlments and preup~cts; anj
economic- regrami~ for the League
of Nations designed to prevent
world -wide ecol:nmic dc'Dressions;
harmonizing the league covenantE
with the pact of Par.is; growth of!
international cooperation through
the League of Nations; and an
l evaluation of the effectiveness of
the League of Nations as a guaran-
tor of the rights of minorities.
Other prizes which will be given
are a second prize of $100. a third
I prize of $50, and a local award for
the best Michigan essay of$25, of-
'fered by the Michigani branch of f
the League of Nations associa tion.1
'Further information as to the rules{
of the contest may be obtained
from New York.

% t'3 r 't. ':,, -an M~ann Wil1l b" e ants to be held in ar igtn Jan.
arand(t St. Anfdrew's 26 anid 27.
.'c "'E^ by Fatlier.Me olt .Fhr.ote
E1ililal hurch1wil
4 r I 1'10 the v. Duncan
i ,I,,MaHc , lcis ato t)1e10Rev. ep1il emd o xli h
llelnry Lcx'%. re%.o of it. Andrew' LO(Ao vl ntewol n
,t 4i rxu chur.h, who has been to rccal i ih h otrnso
'11)0a fedwith I he l'rch for soee icp avsc;Fedu
time, v ill taketh, ,ar of the reg-j ttPeIis. onrgiol
uar service ody t that church. cu oay h ~v.AlsnRy
Tile Rt. rev. AeadrMn fu~~ atr vi pa n"h
th~edioese of Pittsburgh, father of rlgono Fedo. Tesb-
the 1-n l be honoi'ed, will con- Joeror the Rev. dadSayle IS
j ti Gi ;ho or?? "linat Con creonies. at the First Bpts cuehwll be
ThaIl {t!;"'v. i iia1:Pge:'ofth1 Ie "the ecveEVry oC3Fi'll ."
N c>a iorsx d rahthe The Rev, C. A. <rue,<)Ithet St.
sermn, P. aul's Lutheran (h~h iltl
Atth ircyeilin church todlay, ; . J esus and is ee ies"and
the, R-v. ?N(eef1. Anderson will j )t t h c BethlehemP Evang =elical
(1i fCi "is 11-: all-BwiltAgainst chu~trch, t 11 oe ,ev. - ooeR
the 'h."ils th3e ewill b> oriuci- Schmrale xwill preach on "Cristiano
pally that piesoalt-clay 12113 is dis- Ability.'
inctly falling . hort of the possi- At the IHlii1 foundation, Dr. John
bIltitie., which have been given him. Slaw-on. director o" Jewish Wel-
"Th 1e Church Looks at LUnenA-'fare agencies in DJetroit, will dis-
pl Ies m1ent," is, the a ubject of the cus "Problems'of the TJewisht7Coin1-
sermn to be preached today by munity in America."

1
E
I

A,13.c:.st ; ? P ssPltetj
Raymond Gunn, negro, was burned to eaR va sui rob after having been tieti to the roof
of a school house in which he was said to have aacean iid Velmna Colter, 19-year-old tti her. Pic-
ture shows burning school.

the R-,V. I. P. lMarley, at the Uni-
tarian chulrch. Ern.iphasi~s will be
placed cn ,sDociflc relief measures
and on the possible outcome of the
une;mployment conference sponlsor-
ed by J ews, Catholics, and Protest-

C.ARLETON C 0 L L EG F - The
Carleton symphony band is mak-
ing a tour of Nebraska, Kansas,
Missouri, Oklahoma, Texas, Missis-
sippi, Alabama, Indiana, and Illin-

80 Chinese Dialects
ANN RBO NEV SB i 1BS 1Threaten Succes4
of Native 'Tat
SEWERCONT ACT iwans to old tir B r sociat cd Press)
SEW R C NT ACT Kiani toHod Sle SHANGHAI, Jan. 1 t.--Th(
BIDS CONSIDERED To raise funds for capniying oi"iniade-in-Chiria" talkie ha;
the work of aiding the uncreorv f eared and been greeted fax
Public Works Board Favors lodged children at the Uiversity I by te' vernacular papers of S
City Company for Job. hospital, the Ann Arbor Kiwanis 3hi
club wil conduct a rummage sale Wheth er it will have equa
Jan. 29, 30, and 31.I cess in other sections of t
Meeting yesterday afternoon in! Donation~s of clothing, shoes, fur-I pubiic depends upon its abil
the city hall for the purpose of con- niture, books, and r'ood are being get over the domestic languag
sidering bids for the proposed new ase rmte epeo hecu-nr
ty by the club. Depots have been There are more than bO d
city sewer system, the board of' establisiheci througout the county in China, differing so widely
public works recommended the, and any gifts will be called for. man from Amoy can hardlyt
United construction company, ofI The runxniage sale, and a news- stand a Cantonese, and a
Ann Arbor, to the Common Coun-I paper sale, are conclucted each year China native has difficulty it
cil to contract the project.1 by the Ann Arbor club to provide ing with a Shanghailander.
recreational and educational facil- But the producers of "The
The board recommendation must ities for the children in the hospi- ing Songster" hope the persc
be passed by the council tomorrow( tal. of their yugpiadn

ses I
oe firstj
s ap-
vor ably
Shang-

I

al sue-
.he re-j
ility to
ge bar-
.ialects
that a
under-
North
n talk-
Sing-
uinality
a will

Da
I
li

ril

yWant As Pay.

802 PACKARID ST.
TODJAY 5:30) to 7:30
FRIED CHICKEN
HOT BISCUITS
MASHED POTAT1OES
FRUIT SALAD
5C
ROAST BEEF
MUSHROOM SAUCE
ROAST PORK
APPLE SAUCE
MASHED POTATOES
FRUIT SALAD

Filmd by Paul L Hoe~er*
and Walter Futter
li ~Coorad6 African Expedition
TAHRILLING S . x y
SENSATIONAL I,
DIFFERENT!I
-C*LU BIA
Continuous
'T'oday Shows 1:3(?-11:t0
ALL AN',N ARBOR: You will listen to its strange tale . .. see deer that
fly like airplanesi . .. gaze at a billion locusts as they lay wasto a whole
country . .. see Kiga killed by a lion before the camerai . . . misshapen
and marvelously disfigured folk. . queer beasts never before seen .
and wonders without end.
fl~tS~S~O ,srrs,~#Zt~ t.t~mi~I* nTv

night in its regular session, before°
the United company's bid can be
accepted. Estimates of the city en-'
gineer placed the approximate costI

t 1wk Lo Talk Here1
Dr. Gladys Dick, co-discoverer of
the scarlet fever germ and both the

of the sewer construction project preventive and curative serums, is
at $350,000, which sum was raised Ito lecture hero soon, Dr. John Sunci-
by the city in a bond issue last No- ( wall, president of the W shtolna w
vember. County Medical society, said yes-
terd ay.

carry the film over this hurdle. To
westerners untutored in Oriental
music, her voice suggests a slightly
rusty hinge, but the Chincse de-
clare she is good.
Feminine leads, in fact, are more
popular than in most countries.
Here an actress with a following
can command twice the salary paid
to the most successful actors.

314 South State St.

Phone 6615;

rIA'~L

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