100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

October 14, 1931 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-10-14

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

'HE MICHICAN DAILY

l

AI Y OF FICI AL BU LLET IN
>lication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members
:he niversity. Copy received at the office of the Assistant to
President until 3:30; 11:30 a. m. Saturday.

PLAN Of HOOVER
RECEIVES PRAISE

STATE COMPLETES TOCRV[{' (
CAPONE HEARING |U | L L
TOMEETTONIGHT

KATHERINE KELLER TAKES STAND;
MAKES T ESTIMONY IN OWN DEFENSE
Denies She Was Torch Slayer's morning in an effort to prove Miss
'Sweetheart.' . Keller tried to establish an alibi
the night of the murders.
(Coninue fro Pag 1)This morning Miss Keller will
(Continued from Page 1) finish her direct testimony and will
gave Smith clothes and money be subjected to cross examination.
often, and allowed him to stay at The case probably will go to the
their house when he wished, she jury late this afternoon or tomor-

Sharfman Pronounces Proposal
Step in Correct
Direction.

. XLII.

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1931

No. 15

NOTICES
To the Members of the University Council: The first regular meeting
the Council will be held on Monday, October 19, at 4:15 p.m., in
umni Memorial Hall, Room "B" (note change in room). The commit-
a on Organization will present a report.
- Louis A. Hopkins, Secretary.
German 101: Mr. Reichert will not meet his 9 o'clock class today.
To Deans, Directors, Department Heads and Others Responsible for
iyrolls: Kindly call at the Business Office to approve payrolls for
tober 31. This should be done not later than October 19.
Edna M. Geiger, Payroll Clerk.
College of Literature, Science, and the Arts: No course may be
'cted for credit after the end of the third week. Saturday, October
1931, is therefore the last date on which new elections may be ap-
oved. The willingness of an individual instructor to admit a student
fer would not affect the operation of this rule.
School of Education, Changes of Elections: No courses may be
eted for credit after Saturday, October 17. Any change of elections
students enrolled iri this School must be reported at the Recorder's
fice, 1437 Elementary School. This includes any change of sections
intructors.
University Loan Committee: The Committee will meet on Thursday,
tober 15, at 1:30 p. m, in Room 2, University Hall.
Students who have filed applications with the Office of the Dean
Students should call at that office for an appointment with the Com-
ttee. J. A. Bursley, Chairman.
Zoology 31 (Organic Evolution)-A, F. ShuhI: Answers to Review
stlons 1-42 will be due Saturday, Oct. 17, at noon. They are to be
wed in the slots near the bottom of the corridor case between the
ors of Room 2091, Natural Science building. ,
Jewish Students who have not received a copy of the "Hillel News",,
'ough the mails are requested to call the Foundation, phone 3779, or
ite in, so that they may be placed on the permanent mailing list.
EVENTS TODAY x
Twilight Organ Recital: Palmer Christian, University organist, at
5 o'clock in Hill auditorium, to which the, general public is invited.
The Chemical Engineering Seminar will be held at 4 o'clock in Room
l East Engineering. buiding. ...
A. S. C. .: Important business meeting to elect new members, Room
P3 Tau Pi Sigia: Meeting tonight at Capt. Powell's, 1327 Brooklynl
e., at 7:30 p. m.1
Sigma Rho Tau: Regular meeting at 7:30 p. m., Michigan Union.
ishmen engineers and architects are especially invited.,
, Gargoyle Business Staff and Try-Outs: Important meeting of the
ole staff at 4 p. m. Try-outs must report at 3 p. m., for mailing out.
Qarterdeck meeting at 8 p. n., in Room 304, Michigan Union.
Glider Section meeting at 7:30 p. m., Room 348 West Engineering
lding. Flying groups will be announced. All membership fees and
isical examination cards should be turned in as soon as possible.
Phi Sigma: Dr. R. C. Hussey, of the Department of Geology, will]
ak on "Hunting Extinct Animals," 7:30 p. m., in Room 1139, N. S. bldg.
University Girls' Glee Club: There will be .a tea for old and newz
rnbers at 4 o'clock, in the Grand Rapids room of the Michigan League.1
l members who intend to remain active this year are urged to beI
sent, so that enrollment may be checked and a time for rehearsalst
anged. Those who find it impossible to attend the tea are requested
aotify Miss Hunt immediately of their intention to remain active.
Theosophical Society meets in the Chapel of the Michigan LeagueI
lding, at 8 p. m. A talk will be given on the subject of "Astrology."
those interested are welcome.t
Michigan Socialist Club meets at the Michigan Union, Room 302,
:30 p. m. Charles Orr will lead a discussion on The Utopias. Every-
Ly is cordially invited to attend.
Chess and Checker Club meets in Room 306, Michigan Union, 7:30
m. Everybody welcome. Please bring boards and sets.
Catholic Students: A mixer will be held for Catholic Students andt
ir friends, 8-10,,at St. Mary's Chapel, corner of Thompson and Wil-
ns Streets. .
Mathematical Tea will be served in Room 3001 A. H., at four o'clock.
STATIONERY-

(Continued from Page 1)
far-reaching importance are in-
volved, and the question of their
soundness and expediency will de-
pend in large measure upon the
details of the adjustments which
may ultimately be proposed. There
will doubtless be much debate upon
them at the next session of Con-
gress-in terms of badic principle
- and not merely from motives of
partisan advantage-and the out-
come is altogether problematical.
But the fact that President Hoover
took the Congressional leaders into
his confidence in advance of the
announcement of his plans should
smooth the way in considerable
degree, as it doubtless did in
connection with the moratorium
pronouncement, and just as the
preliminary conferences with the'
financial interestsrhave helped to
effectuate those of his proposals
necessitating voluntary cooperation.
"The outstanding significance of
these recent devolpments is that the
Government appears no longer to
be disposed to permit untoward
events to take their course, regard-
less of the destructive forces which
they may be bringing into being."
COMING EVENTS
University Lecture: Dr. R. Wolter-
eck, Professor of Zoology, Univer-
sity of Leipzig: "Genetics and the
Biology of Lakes and Islands"
(Illustrated by lantern slides),
Thursday, Oct. 15, 4:15 p. in., in
Natural Science auditorium.
Professor R. Woltereck, Professor
of Zoology at the University of
Leipzig, Leipzig, Germany, will de-
liver the following lectures:
Thursday, Oct. 15, 8 p. m.-"Pre-
sent State of the Marine and Fresh-
water Biology in Europe." Room
2116, N. S.
Friday, Oct. 16, 4:15 p. m.-"Stra-
tification, Movement, and the Shape
of pelagic Cladocera." Room 2116,
Natural Science auditorium.
Preliminary Examinations for the
Doctor's Degree in Education will be
held on October 22, 23, and 24, at
2 p. m. All individuals planning to
take these examinations should
notify Professor Clifford Woody at
once:.
Zoology 32 (Heredity), A. F. Shull:
For those who were absent from
the final examination last June, a
supplementary examination will be
given Saturday, Oct. 17, at 9 a. m.,
in Room 2103 Natural Science bldg.
Applied Mechanics Colloquium
resumes on Thursday evening, Oct.
15, 1931, at 7:30 p. m., in Room
445 West Engineering bldg. Pro-
fessor S. Timoshenko will discuss
recent research developments in
"Track Stresses" in connection with
heavy electric locomotives. This
paper is to be accompanied by lan-
tern slides.
Assistant Professor L. C. Maugh
will briefIy review some current
literature on the subject of Applied
Mechanics. The faculty and stu-
dents are cordially invited to par-
ticipate in these informal meetings
which occur on alternate Thursday
evenings.
A. I. E. E. meeting on Thursday,
Oct. 15, 7:30 p. m., Room 248 West
Engineering building. All electrical
students are urged to attend.
Social Science Club will meet at
the Michigan Union, Room 307, on
Thursday at :30 p. m. Professor
Sellars of the Philosophy Depart-
ment will speak on "The Future of
Democracy." All are invited to
attend.

Assoc'ated Press Photo

Hopkins, Parker to Be Speakers
at Sigma Rho Tau's First
Meeting of Year."
Sigma Rho Tau, stump speakers
society of the engineering and ar-
chitectural colleges, will hold its
first open meeting of the year at
7:15 tonight at the Union.
Prof. A. H. Hopkins, secretary of
engineering college will address the
group. J. Wentworth Parker, oif
the Detroit Edison Co., will speak
on "Public Speaking for Practicing
Engineers."
Other speakers will include Prof.
R. D. Brackett, National Director;
Prof. F. M. Menefee, who will rep-
resent the Detroit Association of
Technical Societies; and Prof. H. H.
Higby, who will report the Purdue
convention of the Society for the
Promotion of Engineering Educa-
tion.
Annual Part of Program
The public meeting of Sigma Rho
Tau is an annual part of the so-
siety's fall program. This year the
entertainment will be featured by
Prof. H. Bouchard who will present
a Chinese sketch.
The prime purpose of the meet-
ing is to acquaint prospective mem-;
bers with the members of the Sig-
ma Rho Tau and its activities. Sig-
ma Rho Tau, through its other
chapters situated throughout the
United States, offers valuable con-
nections with the engineering and;
architectural p r o f e s s i o n s. 180
freshmen engineers and 36 archi-{
tects have already expressed, their
interest in the organization.
A Wisconsin meteorologist has'
discovered that extraordinarily hot
summers have been coming in 15-
year cycles. The summers of 1881,.
1901 and 1916 were hot ones. f

Testimony was completed by the
Government today in the income
tax case against Alphonse ("Scar-
face Al") Capone, racketeer.1
Education Club Sho ws
Varsity Team Pictures
Motion pictures of the Michigan
varsity football team and intram-
ural groups in action were exhibit-
ed at a meeting of the Physical
Education club in the Union last
night, Harmon Wolff, '32, president,
announced.
Plans were made by the club,
about 50 members of which were
present last night, to hold a party
in the Women's Athletic building
on Nov. 7, the night of the Indiana,

said.
Smith proposed to her several.
times, Miss Keller said, but "he and.
his mother were more interested in
marriage than I was," she testified.
Explaining the presence of the
white shirt with purple stripes in
the Curtiss home, she said that on
the day of the murders he remarked
that his blue shirt, of the type he
always wore, was dirty. She offered.
to wash it, and gave him the white
shirt, belonging to the judge.
Miss Keller also testified that she
knew nothing of Smith's part in
the crimes previous to his arrest
and confession, An interesting side-
light was that she drank whiskey.
and beer on at least two occasions,
She could not dance, though she
accompanied various men to dance
halls.
Mrs. Smithadmitted on cross.
questioning that she . felt bitter
toward Kate, and felt that if she
had not "kept him at her home in
Ypsilanti, Fred would never have
committed that crime."
She indicated she had never at-
tempted to prove an alibi for her
son. When the defense tried to
attack her integrity by introducing
testimony of officers that Mrs.
Smith said Fred had spent the
night of Aug. 10 at home, it was
overruled by the court, and not
permitted to be put before the jury.
The statements, by Wayne county
deputies, were read into the record
after the jury had been excused,
however, thus furnishing the basis
for an appeal. It was said by state
attorneys that the defense was im-
peaching the testimony of a witness
on collateral information.
Warner C. Harris, chain store.
manager in Ypsilanti, was intro-

row morning.
Radio Talk Circulars
Received by Libraries
An enthusiastic response from
the libraries of thestate has met
the .circular sent out by the Uni-
versity Extension service describing
the radio talks by Prof. Preston
Slosson, of the history department,
and recommending texts to be read
in connection with the talks, ac-
cording to Miss Edith Thomas,
Director of the Extension Division.
'tThe circular was sent to all of
the libraries of the state last Sat-
urday with the suggestion that a
display be made of the books. Al-
ready several of the public libraries
of the. state have notified Miss
Thomas of their co-operation with
the plan.
Y ale Heaxd Undecid~ed
Over Charity Contest
(Special to The Daily)
NEW HAVEN, Conn., Oct. 13. -
President James Rowland Angell of
Yale will not make a statement for
some time concerning the proposed
post-season football game in the
Yale Bowl, it was said today.
A formal request was sent to
President Angell last week request-
ing the game by a New Haven al-
dermanic committee. The Yale News
and the Student Council advocated
the game.
President Angell stated Saturday
that the Athletic Association of the
University had voted a $115,000 job-
less relief constructin program
"without waiting" for a decision, on
the charity tilt.

football game.

_,

°r ,
Iu
ag~

Mo one has ever retired on
te...money they spent,_
Mati have retired on
the -money theyj savea
1 "
wi~til
Th C01ril
that met theit opport wits
with real money,

UALITY

Dry Cleaning

1----

Requires that.
only the most
garments will
date plant

the best of equipment be used and
expert workman be employed. Your
receive such treatment at our up 'to

New Prces in Effect Today
Clean and Press, Call for and D elier

FIRST NATIONAL

BANK &

TRUST CO.

FOUNDED 1863

Member Federal Reserve System

Mer's 3-Piece Suit ....
M en's ,4-Piece Suit.....
Overcoats or Topcoats.
at s .. . . .....

".. ".." rs i

S50

. .. .50

I.-

o " " " o " " " " " '" " " J V

.50

. . . . . . . .

qualty food is not
expensive when
you eat at the fin-
gere operated res-
taurants-the den
the tavern - and
the hut.
dance tonight to Don Loomis'
orchestra at the den and the
bt-8:30 to 10:45.

PRJSSING ONLY

M Ien's 3-Piece Suit...
M[en's 4-Piece Suit....

* S ~ S ~ S S ~ S S ~ * ~
. S S S S ~ ~ S * ~ ~ S S

,3c
.50c

Pants ...............'......

o f 'Y "' . 0V

Tux Suits ........ .

.50c

S ~ S S S S ~ S S S S S S

We offer, for your approval, a most complete stock
of FINE STATIONERY for all purposes, featuring
such lines as Crane, Eaton, Whiting and Cook, Montag
and others.
WA H R S UNIVERSITY
BOOKSTORE
STATE STREET SOUTH

For Immediate Service Call
Phone. 4117

White Swan

Laundry Co.

1

For Your

ENSIAN

PHOTOGRAPH

We Offer

Fine Portraiture

Liberal l Tunr b+er of P'ro+of s
__
,
r
,.
-... _ ,_
.
i/

Satisfaction Guaranteed

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan