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October 11, 1931 - Image 8

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-10-11

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S. C.



lication in the
he University.
President until

Bulletin is constructive notice to all members
Copy receivrd at the office of the Assistant to
3:30; 11:30 a. m. Saturday.

Socia! Economist, Army dolonel
to Defend Dry Law in
First Meeting.
The first of the weekly forums
conducted under the auspices of
the Student Christian association



No. 13

NOTICES will be held Monday, Oct. 12, in
Iniversity Lecture: Dr. R. Woltereck, Professor of Zoology, of the Natural Science auditorium, it has
rsity of Leipzig, will lecture on the subject "Genetics and the been announced by Jule Avers. '32,
gy of Lakes and Islands" (illustrated by lantern slides), Thursday, chairman of the committee on open
er 15, at 4:15 p. m., in the Natural Science auditorium. The public forums.
dially invited. The discussion, on the subject
of prohibition, will be led by Col.
Deans, Directors, Department Heads and Others Responsible for Raymond Robins, social economist
;is: Kindly call at the Business Office to approve payrolls for and publicist, who will speak "In
3:r 31. This should be done not later than October 19. Defense of Prohibition."
E-Ia . eier PyrllClerk. Versatile Colonel Robins, has a
Ena M. Geiger, Payroll Crecord of missionary service in
Alaska, was a Lieutenant-Colonel
-lege of Literature, Science, and the Arts: No course may be of the United States army in the
d for credit after the end of the third week. Saturday, October f American Red Cross mission to

Russia in 1917, and was identified
with the recent political house-
cleaning in Chicago. He will lead
the forum as part of his three-day
program in Ann Arbor.
furns in False Alarm
to See Brother Work
BATTLE CREEK, Oct. 10.-(AP)-
"FIres" caused the Jacob family a
lot of trouble Friday. Fred Jacob,
19 years old, arrested fo: turning in
a false alarm, explained he id it
because his brother, John, is city
fireman and he wanted to see him
in action. While police were hunt-
ing for Fred they stopped a speeder,
who said he was "going to the fire."
It was Henry Jacob, another broth-


l921, is therefore the last date on vhich new elections may be ap-
ved. The willingness of an individual instructor to admit a student
r would not affect the operation of this rule.
V/owen Students Attending the Illinois-Michigan FootbaUl Game:
nen students wishing to attend the Illinois- Michigan football game
required to register in the office of the Dean of Women.
A letter of permission from parents must be received in the Dean's
e not later than Thursday, October 22. If a student wishes to go
rwise than by train, special permission for such mode of travel must
Lcluded in the parent's letter.
A chaperon fee of $1.25 is required of students going by train. This
is payable upon registration for the trip.
Uraduate womnc are invited to register in the office also.
Byrl Fox Bacher, Assistant Dean of 'Women.
Houp Presdents: Please return the house personnel slips at once to
office of the Dean of Women.

Gen. & Phys. Chem.-1 p. m. November 13.
Further information concerning these examinations may be
tained by consulting Dr. F. E. Bartell, room 160, Chemistry building.


Idents wh~o
er may Let
r. 23.

took M.E. 2.or M.E. 2a from Professor Mickle last
thlir final examination papers at his office before

ics 11 (L. L. Watkins): The seating list is posted at the
Natural Science Auditorium and on the Economics bulletin
.se Consu;L the list before the next lecture.
bition of Contemporary American Painting assembled by the
AssociaLion is on view in the West Gallery, Alumni Memorial

Preliminary Examinations for the Doctor's Degree in Education will
be held on October 22, 23, and 24, at 2 p. in. All individuals planning to
take these examinations should notify Professor Clifford Woody at once.
C. E. 27: I will not meet my class in C. E. 27 on Monday, Oct. 12.
C. 1E. 55: I will not-meet my class in C. E. 55 on Monday, Oyt. 12.
Jahn S. Worley.
All Campus Forum: Col. Raymond C. Robins, colonel of U. S. Red
Cross in Russia in 1917-18, will speak "In defense of Prohibition" at 4:15,
Monday, in Natural Science Auditorium.
The Graduate Lunchcoan for Chemical Eng:neers will be held on
Tuesday, Octobcr 13, in room 3201 East Engincering building. Dean
Cocley will address the group.
Physics Colecuiimn: Frofessor R. A. Sawyer will talk on "llyprfin'.
Structure in the Barium Spectrum)' at 4:15 Tuesday in Room 1041, Ea t
Physics building. All interested -re cordially invited.
AGytes: Meeting Mk7nday, 7:30 p. m., Philosophy Office. Professor
Langford will speak
Economics Club: First meeting Monday, October 12, at 7:30 p. m.,
in Room 302 of the Union. Professor C. F. Remer will speak on "Some
Economics Problems of Modern China." Members of the staffs in Eco-
nomics and Business Administration, graduate students in these depart-
ments, and others interested are invited to attend.
Junior Mathematics Club will meet Tuesday, October 13, 7:30 p. in.,
in room 3011 A. H. Dr. Baten of the Mathematics Department will speak.
All interested are invited.
Mathematical Club: The regular meeting will be held Tuesday, Oct.
13, at 8 p. m., in Room 3201, Angell Hall. There will be an election of
officers and membership fees wil be due and payable to the incoming
There will be papers on the following topics:
"A substitute for Duhamel's theorem," "Polynomials conected with
Pearson's equations," will be presented by Professor T. H. Hildebrandt.
All who wish to attend will be made welcome.
Phi Sigma: Dr. R. C. Hussey, of the Department of Geology, will
speak on"Hunting Extinct Animals," Wednesday, 7:30 p. m., October 14,
in Room 1139, Natural Sience building.
Jewish Students: First public meeting of Avukah, student Zionist
organization, will be held Tuesday, Oct. 13, at 8 p. m., at the Hillel
Foundation. Mr. Maurice jB. Pekarsky, national secretary and former
president of the Michigan chapter, will address the meeting.
Pi Lambda Theta will meet Tuesday, October 13, at 4:15, at the

Jane Addams Heads Peace Body
of 200 Cars; Drive Backed
by 125,000 Women.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 10-(/P)-The
plea of 125,000 women for peace to-
day was brought to President Hoo-
ver by a coast-to-coast caravan.
With Jane Addams and Helen
Taft Manning at its head, the 200
feminine-directed cars r e a ch e d
their goal bearing the gigantic peti-
tion against war.
"Total and universal disarma-
ment" is its demand. The United
States government is requested to
instruct its delegates to the Febru-
ary, 1932, disarmament conference
In Geneva "to take the necessary
steps to achieve disarmament."
Veteran peace campaigner Jane
Addams, 71, accepted in Baltimore
the invitation to join the caravan
for its swing down Pennsylvania
Ave. to the White House. She is
honorary international president of
the Women's International League
for Peace an1 Freedom, which
sponsored the peace-petition tour.
Helen Taft Manning, daugher of
the lat^ chief justice, came directly
to the capital to speak for the
group in its ilea to the president
Leavang the White House the car-
avan had two further meetings be-I
fore dibanding: A dihner tonight
to permit ca avanners to tell how
they pece-petitioned in 125 cities
of 25 states, and a mass meeting
Sunday with Miss Addams presid-
Thu was Miss Mabel Vernon
former sufrage campaigner, to cl-
waX her 15-year coast-to-coast car
avanning carecr.
Never, befo e did Miss Vernon
make such a whirlwind finale. Wit-
a reputa'.ion for keeping cross-
country dates with Pcnnsylvanis
Ave. to a dot, she arrived today s
days ahlLad of schedule.
When she left Los Angeles Jun
25, she had set Oct. 16 to end the
10,000-mile trip to the White House
allowing only three rest days.
But tires and roads had imp oved
even more than she had reckoned.
The caravan sped smoothly, adding
more states than planned, in less
time than figured. On her first trip
in 1915 cars got lost in the desrt,.
and stuck in mud.
Then she led a women's suffrage
caravan, which collected 500,0001
signatures for White House deliv-
ery. The next year Miss Vernon was
again on the trans-continental trail
for suffrage. in 1919, she was engi-
neering the prison special for the
National Women's party, out for the
vote. In 1926, with suffrage won,
she made the coast-to-coast trip
petitioning for more women in con-
Of the 4,283,753 persons over 10
years of age in the United States
unable to read or write in any
language, women surpass men on
the literacy list. The 1930 census
reports show women 4,275 illiterate,
and men 4,401.

Windsor Youths Have Feet Back 'mony given before Magistrate I.,
on Earth After Several |M. Brodi in the Windsor Polce
Ecstatic Days. Court Friday afternoon in the case
_ of Cecil Smith, one-time "king of
the bootleggers," who was charged
DETROIT, Oct. 10.--(A)-Four with fleecing Hamneed Shamus, an-
Windsor boys had gone back to other Windsor man, of $600. Magis-
"Treasure Island" for their thrills trate Brodie dismissed the charge
today. Only in fiction does one come when he decided that both men had
upon buried treasure, they decided, been involved in the smuggling of
after they had been informed by Shamus testified that Smith had
the Ontario Provincial police that told the police that he, /Shamus,
"gold" estimated to be worth $4,00f had buried the "gold." S1-amus de-
which they found several days ago nied any knowled1ge of the "gold,"
in a woods near Sandwich, Ont., is possession of which is illegal in
only brass. Canada. Smith testified that the
Two tins of granulated metal "gold" was obtained from a Toronto
were found by the boys on a hike, wholesale house by Shamus' mother
buried at the foot of a small tree and was given to Shamus in Toron-
In Yawkey's Bush. A rag on the to. Smith said the "gold" was~
tree had attracted theirrattention, brought to Windsor in his automo=
The police decided a gold smuggler bile when he and Shamus returned.
had buried the metal, 'and took it "The bras;-gold racket has been
to W. G. Avey, Windsor jeweler, who worked for a long time in Northern
said it was "virgin gold." Ontario," the mining company offi-
Friday, G. C. Bateman, secretary cial said, in explanationwhenhe
of the Ontario Mining Association,'h e mdtal .vrt "
took the "gold" to Kennedy Colle- in awhile somebody fails for it."
giate and in a laboratory, in the
presence of two Ontario constables
placed the "gold" in acid. It dis-
solvd He.hey placed a piece of
our e gold in the acid and it re
mained unchanged. The constable;.I
returned the remainder of the met-
al, regretfully informing the boys
that their "fortune" had dwindled
to about $6 at current brass prices. Staic Board Approves Brucker's
Discovery that the "gold" is brass Plan for Emp9loyment of
proved a puzz ing sequel to testi- 30,000 on Jobs.
la gT o p cLANSING, Oct. 10.-(P)- Armed
Swith cx raordinar authority g: ant-
"--ed by the tate admnfistrative board,
WASHINGTON, O c t. 10.--P) Goy. B:uk.r and hs cabinet set 'o
Topographic mapping of the Unit- work today to whip a $10,000,O0o
ed States is much more than the cmersen'cy highway program into
work of "a lifetime." shape.
Already Uncle Sam has spent 50 It is designed to b in speedy re-
years on less than half of his at- lief to an estimated 3J,00 unem-
las. Completion of the job at the ! ployed men.
present rate is expected to require Te board voe, the emergencq
75 or 80 more years. T-P-itre in a e Ial meeting lac
Between 3,600 and 3,700 quadran- Friday. It was the first time i
gle maps have been finished, cost- the state's history so elaborate a
ing from $5,000 to $12,000 each. winter construction schedule has
There will be about 7,500 such been undertaken. Projects will be
maps for the entire country. scattered through the upper and
lower peninsulas, allocated accord-
Peter Licavoli Pleads ling to the acuteness of uneinploy-
ment distress.
Not Guilty to Charge This morning members of the
state administrative board met with
DETROIT, Oct. 10. - (/P) - Peter the governor, G. C. Dillman, state
Licavoli, fourth man to face a court I highway commissioner, and mem-
on a charge of slaying radio an- bers of the executive committee of
nouncer Gerald E. Buckley in July, the governor's unemployment com-
1930, pleaded not guilty when ar- mission to start selecting the pro-
raigned in recorder's court. jects to be built.


I Blade: Meeting at the Union, at 2:30 p. m.
a.ll: At 12 o'clock noon Dr. E. W. Blakeman, Drector of
dation, leads a discussion upon "The Religion of Jesus."
11 be addressed by Miss Ellen Moore and the Graduate
n Pryor, '26.
J hour, 6 p. m., will introduce Prof. Bennett Weaver, English
on "Personalities About U's."
0i: Breakfast 8:45 a. m., 9:30 a. m., class in "The Christian
Life" held by the Rev. Henry Lewis; 6:00 p. m., supper.
le evening is the Rev. Duncan E. Mann.
tional Student Fellowship: Social half hour at 5:30, fol-
Fellowship supper at 6. At 6:30 H. N. Dukes, a graduate of
mbia Universities, will speak on 'The Need of a New Social
All students are cordially invited.
R. 'Woltereck, Professor of Zoology at the University of
ig, Germany, wil deliver the following lectures:
Oct. 15, 8:00 p. m.-"Present State of the Marine and
3iology in Europe." Room 2116, N. S.
ct. 16, 4:15 p. m.-"Stratification, Movement, and the Shape
,docera." Room 2116, N. S.
ions for Candidates for tle Doctor's Degree in Chemistry:
ifying and the preliminiary examinations for those working
octor's degree, specializing in chemistry, will be given in
mistry building, on the following dates:
Chemistry -1 p. n.,


Diamonds, Watches, Clocks, Jewelry


Michigan League.
Women's Business Staff of the
Michigan ily : There will be an
important meeting Monday after-
noon at four, in the Press building.

Chemistry. -- P. m.,
reway Pebles

w a " i r .

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