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October 03, 1931 - Image 8

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-10-03

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T THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SATU

41" ww, -

)AILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN H
ablication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members 0N 04111 0Y

P

of the University. Copy received at the office of the Assistant to
the President until 3:30, excepting Sundays. 11:30 a. m. Saturday.

German
With

President Spends Day
His Family; Many
Send Returns.

XLII.

SATURDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1931

No. 6

.I
:.

NOTICES

University Lectures: The following lectures will be given Thursday,
ctober 8, at 8:30 p.m., in the Lydia Mendelssohn Theater:
"The Future of Regional Planning" by Mr. Flavel Shurtleff, Secretary
f the American City Planning Institute.
"The Execut'ion of Regional Plans" by Professor Thomas H. Reed,
the Department of Political Science.
These lectures form part of the program of the Regional meeting
f the American Civic Association.
Notice to Freshmen: Those students who missed the Psychological
xamination required of all entering freshmen should report at 9 a. m.,
aturday, October 3, in Room 205 Mason Hall.
This examination takes precedence over all other appointments, in-
uding class work Be on time. Ira M. Smith, Registrar.
Required Hygiene Lectures for Women: hygiene lectures for fresh-
an women will begin on Monday, October 5, and will continue until
series of seven lectures have been given. These lectures will be held
Lch Monda'y at 4:15 p. in., in Sarah Caswell Angell Hall on the second
oor of Barbour gymnasium.
Hygiene lectures for upperclass women will begin on Tuesday, Octo-
r 6, and will continue until a series of seven lectures have been given.
hese lectures will be held each Tuesday at 4:15 p. in., in Sarah Caswell
ngell Hall on the second floor of Barbour gymnasium.
If a transferring student has had a course in Personal or General
ygiene which has been accepted and credited by this University she
Lii be exempt from the Hygiene requirement here. To secure exemp-
0n, she must obtain a slip from the office of the Dean of her college
owing the credit received for the hygiene course. Such slips are to
presented to Mrs. Daum in Office 15, Barbour gymnasium, who will
atomatically exempt them from required hygiene course.
Those who have taken courses in other institutions but have no
edit will report for the first hygiene lecture and also take the examin-
ion to be given October 10. If they pass this examination they are
en exempt from the remaincter of'the hygiene lectures.
If by any chance a freshman believes herself to be in a position
pass the upperclass exemption examination, she may apply to Miss
c~ormick in the Dean of, Women's office, Barbour gymnasium, for
iS privilege.,
Women-Deers in Physical Education: All women students wishing
ifers in Physical Education this semester may bring their cases before
r. Bell today between the hours of 8:30 and 10:00 in Barbour gymna-
am This will be the last opportunity to secure defers.
MEETINGS TODAY
'Upper Room' Bible Class: The first regular meeting will be held in
te 'Upper Room', Lane Hall, 7 p. in. All University men are cordially
vited,
Wesley Hall: Newcomers' Party, at 8 p. in. Fun, frolic, and food
r all. "Old Timers" meet "Newcomers." Everybody welcome.
Jewish 'Students: The conclusion of the Succoth holiday will take
ace Saturday and Sunday, October 3 and 4. Memorial service (Yizkor)
WI -be held Saturday, 10 a. in., at the Beth Israel Temple, 538 North
Ivision. Rabbi Bernard Holler will address thb students and townsfolk.
COMING EVENLS
Faculty, College of Literature, Science and the Arts: The.October
ceting of the Faculty will be held Monday, October 5, at 4:10 p. m.,
Roo 2225, Angell Hall. The program will be as follows: 1. 'Miscel-
neous business. 2. Election of Committees. John R. Effinger.
Faculty, College of Engineering: There will be a meeting on Thurs
ay, October 8, at 4:15 p. m., in Room 348 West Engineering building.
Louis A. Hopkins, Secretary.
German Department: The first ordinary monthly meeting of the
irrent session will take place Tuesday, October 6, 4:15 p. m., in Room
ii University Hall.
'Varsity R. 0. T. C. Band: There will be tryouts for Oboes, Piccolos
id Clarinets Sunday, Oct. 4, at 1:30 p. m, at Morris Hall.
The Philippine-Michigan Club: There will be a meeting of all Fili-
nc. residents of Ann Arbor Sunday, October 4, at 3 o'clock in Lane
A. All university students are expected to attend.
Student Volunteers will hold their first meeting of the year on Sun-
sy, October 4, at 9:30 a. m., in Harris Hall, corner of State and Huron.
;L students interested in foreign missions or in a world viev of Christ-
nity are cordially invited to attend.

BERLIN, Oct. 2-(/P)-President
von Hindenburg, who leads the
fatherland in peace as well as in
war, was 84 years old today and
the world beat a tattoo of congrat-
ulations upon his doorstep.
Cablegrams, telegrams and let-
ters came by the thousands to the
executive mansion of the Wilhelm-
strasse to wish him many happy
returns and many more aniversar-
ies.
Owing to the pressure of state
affairs the president spent the day
with his family instead of hunting
and fishing on his country estate.
As a possible sign of the times,
there were fewer presents than in
previous years but petitions of all
sorts increased tenfold.
Anniversary of Defeat.
Thirteen years ago on this very
date he saw the hitherto impreg-
nable Hindenburg line waver and
collapse under the united assaults
of the Allied forces under Marshal
Foch.
Today as president of the first
German republic he is once more
the field marshal leading the na-
tion in a peace-time war against
the onslaughts of an economic
slump and political dissension.
He is nearing the end of a sev-
en-year term in which Germany
rehabilitated herself from the ef-
fects of post-war disillusionment,
revolution and monetary inflation
only to fall prey to the ravages of
world-wide maladjustments.
Becomes Statesman.
During the last year he has
achieved triumphs as a leader of
government which overshadowed
even his exploits on the field of
battle. When Germany was threat-
ened with virtual bankruptcy in
June he personally appealed to
President Hoover to extend relief
and backed up Chancellor Bruen-
ing with a succession of emergency
decrees which averted financial
and political disaster.
At an age when most men are
semi-invalid, his body seems as
sturdy, his mind as active and his
eye as piercing as when he was a
youth. Known as "der alt" (the
old gentleman), he still is a stickler
for military discipline as a veteran
of three wars but a man of kindly
disposition recalling the boy who
at the age of 14 said "I always
want peace and quiet."

General Butler Would
Build Educated Nation
NEWTON SQUARE, Pa., Oct. 2.-
(P) - Fourteen multi-millionaires
as representing $5,000,000,000, Gen.
Smedley D. Butler asserts, stand
ready to contribute half of their
wealth to relieve poverty and furn-
ish widespread employment. He
refuses to name them but says they
have pledged support to a plan he
has formulated to educate youth
of the nation to build a stronger
union.
In an interview Butler outlined
his plan whereby more than 50,000
trade schools would be built by the
Government. No one under 19 years
old would be allowed to work but
would be educated in the Federal
schools. Dependents of youths would
be supported by the Government.
Building of the schools would re-
quire labor and large amounts of
building materials, he said. Thou-
sands of teachers of all types would
be employed.
Butler asserted that the multi-
millionaires were ready to give up
half their money through taxation
on condition that it would be ex-
pended, through an extra-govern-
mental agency uncontrolled by
politics.
HOOVER 'SEEKS WAY
TORBIDNTO

President Gives Economic
Intensive Study; Wants
for Agriculture.

Plans
Aid

TO ASK CONGRESS
Senator Hale and Representative}
Britten Discuss Proposal
for Increase.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 2.-(P)-Au-1
thorization by Congress of a $750,--I
000,000 naval construction program
is to be sought in December by the
Republican chairmen of the last
Senate and House Naval Commit-
tees.
This disclosure came today on the l
heels of President Hoover's move
to reduce Federal expenditures by
slashing six destroyers off a re-
placement program of 11.
Discussed by Senators.
The plans were discussed by Sen-
ator Frederick H. Hale, of Maine,
and Rep. Fred A. Britten, of Illinois,
at a closed conference in the Senate
Naval Committee rooms.
It was decided that since Con-
gress is charged by the Constitution
with providing adequate national
defense, high Naval authorities
should be summoned for question-
ing as to the needs of the Navy,
particularly with reference to build-
ing up the London treaty limits.
Back Legion Resolution.
Despite the action of the Presi-
dent in seeking to keep down con-
struction expenditures, the chair-
men of the two Naval committees
agreed to support the resolution of
the American Legion favoring con-i
struction under the treaty, which
expires in 1936.
A tentative outline of the pro-
posed legislation calls for the con- f
struction under the treaty of the
remaining tonnage in aircraft car-
riers; 73,000 tons in the small gun1
cruisers with or without the flying
decks, and a complete replacement.
of the destroyer force of 150,0001
tons, or about 100 destroyers, within
the next five years.
Under the treaty, the Unitedi
States is allowed 1:,00 tons in1
aircraft carriers. The Navy has onei
carrier of 13,800 tons under con-1
struction and plans to dispose of
the 11,500-ton experimental carrier,1
Langley. With the Saratoga and
Lexington, each of 33,000 tons, four
of about 14,000 tons each can be-
constructed at a cost of $25,000,0001
each.
AMERICA TO HELP
FLOOD SUFFERERS
NEW YORK, Oct. 2.-(IP)-A na-
tion-wide campaign to raise $2,500,-
000 for food and medicine for the
millions of men, women and chil-
dren perishing of starvation and
disease because of floods, and fam-
ine in China will be launched by
three national organizations.
The three organizations - China
Famine Relief U.S.A., the Federal
Council of the Churches of Christ
in America and the Foreign Mis-
sions Conference of North America
-will seek funds under the name
of China Flood Relief. David A.
Brown,'r chairman of the board of
directors of China Relief Fund
U. S. A., a leader of philanthropic
fund-raising efforts, will be the di-
recting head of the drive. He will
be assisted by the officers of the
three sponsoring groups. It is plan-
ned also to secure the co-operation
in this effort of Jewish, Catholic
and Protestant bodies.

"Rutiwen to Welcome
Older Boys 'Meeti
Approximately 1,500 boys, repre-
senting 200 high schools throughout
the state, are to attend the annual
state Older Boys' conference, to bej
held at Ann Arbor Nov. 27, 28, andI
29, under the general chairmanship
of Ray Johns of Detroit. President
Ruthven will welcome the group on
behalf of the University on the
afternoon of the first day of the
meeting.
Saturday night, Nov. 28, will be
"Michigan Night." A program rep-
resenting various phases of college
life will be presented.
A committee composed of Rich-
ard Tobin, '32; William Kearns, '32;
Hugh Cohklin, '32; and Martin
Mol, '29, will meet Monday to dis-
cuss plans for the program.
MARHALL [WINNER
IN TWOCONTESTS
Booth, Ryerson Prizes Awarded
Architectural Student
for Design.
Two awards totaling $2,450 have
recently been won by Lorne E. Mar-
shall, 31 A, of \Strathmoor, Quebec.
Marshall first won the 1931 Booth
competition for architecture and
followed that up by winning the
annual competition for architecture
and landscape designs conducted by
the Lake Forest institution.
The Lake Forest award of $1,250,
known as the Edward L. Ryerson
prize, is given following a summer
of competitive work at Lake Forest,
to students at Harvard, the Uni-
versities of Illinois, Ohio, Michigan,
and Iowa, and the Armour Institute,
Chicago. A similar sum is awarded
to a landscape designer. The two
winners are to travel together in
Europe for a year.
The Booth prize, given through
the University, is contested for by
students all over the United States
and even from Europe. The award
of $1,200 is also intended to permit
the winner to study abroad.

WIDOW TO IDENTIR1
-U
MURDPER 1SUSPECT,,
Mrs. Collings Goes to Dayton
Beach to Look Over Two
Men Held There.
NEW YORK, Oct. 2.-(P)--Before
another day dawns, Mrs. Benjamin
Collings will have a chance to say
definitely whether the two men be.
ing held at Daytona Beach, Fla.
had anything to do with the murdeofhrusa.
der of her husband. ihth u
With her awyer, William A. Kelly
her sister-in-law, Miss Helen Col
lings and Fred Gunder, Assistan
district attorney of Suffolk county
Mrs. Collings left Thursday nigh
for Daytona Beach. She is due ti
arrive there late tonight. Befor
deciding to make the journey, Mrs
Collings studied photographs of th
two men-Dr. Leslie D. Ritchie, 51
and his son, William, 23.
She said, after looking at tele
photoed pictures, she could not bf
sure, but that she doubted if the
Ritchies were the men who board
ed her husband's cruiser the nigh
of Sept. 9, killed him and then ab
ducted her.
Suffolk county authorities wirec
Daytona Beach police to detain th:
father and son 24 hours more t(
give Mrs. Collings a chance to se(
them.,
One lead in the murder investiga
tion collapsed late Thursday whey
it developed that a body washec
ashore on Long Island sound Tues
day was not that of William Smith
as had been supposed. Willian
Smith was an acquaintance of th
Ritchies. He was located in Bloom
field, N. J., and said he knew noth
ing about the Collings case.
Two Reserve Officers
Lose Lives in Fligh
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 2.-(4')-
A cross-country flight from Marst
Field, Riverside, Calif., to the Can
adian border and return has endec
with the death of two youthfu
army fliers in San Francisco bay.
Lieuts. Rogert W. Coons, Aber
deen. Wash. and William H. Elbins
fell into the bay with their dis
abled plane Thursday night

WASHINGTON, O c t. 2-(IP)-
President Hoover is giving intensive
study to ways and means of put-
ting the economic structure of the
nation on a firmer foundation.
A variety of proposals are under
discussion. Whether any of them
will reach the stage of actual frui-
tion in the near future remains
speculative.
The suggestions reach into many
ramifications of the business and
economic system of the jUnited
States, and touch also upon the
world depression.
At home, the President's efforts
relate to such subjects as the re-
lief of agriculture, the establish-
ment of a better permanent fabric
of employment, and maintenance
of the standard of living.
In the foreign field, Mr. Hoover
is preparing to speak on interna-
tional trade next week at a meet-
ing of Pan-American commercial
representatives here. He is gather-
ing material also-fTr his forthcom-

Rouse Co'llege
LG M

UGing. conversations with Premier La-
Unvnl Checker Group va of France.
to Hold Tournaments Along with all of this, the Chief
Executive also is keeping close
Plans for tournaments in the near watch on governmental expendi-
future were made and officers were tures, so that the Government it-
elected at the first meeting of the self may help and not complicate
Chess and Checker club to be held the situation by its fiscal opera-
this fall. The officers for the coming tions.
year are as follows: President, Fred- He likewise is much interested
erick Flynn, '32E; vice-president, in the discussions of a committee
Harry Simpkins, '33; secretary, of the Chamber of Commerce of
Arthur Z. Schuck, '33; treasurer, the United States, which today ree-
Benjamin Carson, '34. ommended creation of a planning
Besides the club tournaments in board to help keep production and
chess and checkers, it is planned to employment on an even keel in
hold an "interest tourney" in each times of depression.
game along with contests in Span-________
ish checkers. Anyone who has not
played in previous tourneys of the By practicing economy, a student
club may enter the lists by signing can now attend Harvard for $1,100
up at the Union desk. a year plus clothing.
The club is planning matches
with the faculty and teams of near- Canadian and , visiting United
by cities and colleges. Later in the States motorists traveled over 9,-
season exhibitions and talks will be 000,000,000 miles of highways in
given by players of prominence, Canada last year.

f
r
2
}
1

$225Z

Now

Ready

AT

BEATER'S Inc.

resley Fdundation 12 Noon Sunday. Classes led by Dr.I
lakeman and Mr. Pryor. The Guild meets at 6 p. :
ional meeting at which time Dr. Frederick B. Fisher
ersonalitiesin H e a d l i n e s.
. hour at 7 p. m., with refresh-
. All cordially welcomed. 9504
ris Hall: Corporate Commun-
or Freshman at the Church Phone
'ed by breakfast at Harris Hall
5. Supper, 6:00. Speaker at the 21500
r will be the Rev. Henry Lewis
Church and the Student
" All students are cordially

St. Andrew's Church Services: At 8:04 a. m., 9:30 a. M., 11:00 a. In.
Preacher this Sunday; Rev. Henry Lewis on the "General Convention."
Interfraternity Council office hours will be from 2 p. m., to 4 p. m.,
Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, and Thursday. Permits for fraternity
parties must be submitted for approval one week in advance. The first
regular meeting will be Wednesday, October 14.

_ _

Buick* Taxi Service
7 PASSENGER BUICK SEDANS
202 EAST ANN STREET
also Chicago Bus Station
One Passenger Anywhere in City .... .......35c
Each Additional Passenger ...... .. .15c

9504
Phone
21500

says--
"Most students have
brought back s o m e
portraits of their loved
ones; these portraits
should be framed to
keep them clean and
gives your room a neat
and cheery app ear-
ance."
Bring them to our
studio and we will be
glad to help you select,
from our large stock,
just the right frame
that best suits your plc-
ture.

BOTH STORES

The Michigan 'Union,
will serve the following menu to members
and their guests on Sunday, October 4th
from 1:00 to 2:30 P. M. in the Main Dining
Room at $1.50 per person. Table reser-
vations may be made by phoning 4151.

Bluepoint Oysters on Half Shell
Fruit Cocktail, Supreme
Cream of Chicken Soup with Noodles
Consomme Princess Royalk

SPECIAL t
EXTRA PANTS FREE
Suit ...........,.$25
Suit . ..........$30
Suit..............$35
All Guaranteed to Fit
CHAS. DOUKAS
1319 South University
The Liberty
Cut Rate Store
119 EAST LIBERTY ST.
Tasty sandwiches
Delicious Coffee
Flavorsome Sodas
Delectable Deserts

For each stop including a 3 minute wait or fraction thereof and for each 3 minutes of waiting addi-
tional-loc. The above rates applying to loads, all passengers having the same destination.
In case of loads from the M. C. R. R., A. A. R. R., bus station, above rates to apply except that single
passengers dropping off along the route of the cab shall pay...... ............................Each 35c
To allow students an opportunity to ride to and from their fraternity houses, sororities, and dormitories,
to and from the theatres, field house, campus, Intramural Building, this meaning unmixed loads with r.o
stops and carrying 4 or more passengers.................................................. EachIac
A Cab at Your Door in ONE MINUTE

Branch Celery.

Mixed Olives

Sweet Pickles

Roast Native Turkey, Walnut Dressing, Cranberry Sauce
Planked Tenderloin Steak, Union Style
Veal Sweetbreads Supreme under Bell

Fill

- - -- - _ -ill

II

Studio
619 East Liberty

Bartlett Pear Fritter, Lemon Sauce

I

New and Second-H and

T XT

BOOKS

I

rue

Creamed Whipped Potatoes Fresh Cauliflower,
Honey Glazed Sweet Potatoes Fresh

Frozen Punch

Hollandaise
Lima Beans

Tomato en Surprise Salad

F'. .. " 11 T1.ar, rtmfr nt a t .:

1 11

. ,

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