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.

March 12, 1933 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-03-12

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

PAGE TWO THE
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN Criminal Of Today
PublicationI In the Bulletin is constructive nottre to all el ers of thi is Caled
tiniverstty. Copy received at the office of the Assistant to the Presideit unti FR-Eor- Reven
3:30:1 1:30 a ,. Saturday. -g
VOL. XLIII SUNDAY, MARCH 1Z, 1933 No. 117
"The criminal of today is the re-
NOTICES incarnation of the American Indian,"
President and Mrs. Ruthven will be at home from four to six o'clock declared E. Norman Pearson, promi-
on Sunday, March 12, to members of the faculties and other residents of nent theosophist, in an interview
Ann Arbor. after his talk Friday night at the
League.
To the Members of the University Council: There will be a meeting of "Our civilization is composed of
the University Council on Monday, March 13, at 4:15 p. m., in Room "B," two parts, the righteous and the
Alumni Memorial Hall. Louis A. Hopkins, Secretary, University Council criminal, Mr. Pearson pointed, out.
"We persecuted, robbed, and prac-
Freshman Writing Contest: Contestants may call for their manuscripts tically exterminated the American
March 13 at the English office Indian and now the Indian has been
M arch 13 ath e E ngsh___i1ereincarnated in the form of a crim -
inal to gain vengeance," he stated.
Intramural Athletics: Entries are now being taken for all campus "England is likewise afflicted due to
swimming and wrestling. All students who wish to enter these meets her persecution of the natives of
should sign up immediately at the Intramural Sports Building. Africa and India." Mr. Pearson as-
serted that he was sure of his rein-
Student who wish to earn money: An opportunity for students to earn carnation but as yet had not formu-
money in this emergency by the sale of home deposit vaults for money, lated a definite theory on the subject.
iewelry and valuables has been brought to the attention of the Employment Turning his attention to the pres-
Bureau of the Office of the Dean of Students. See F. R. Baker, Room 16, ent economic condition, he said that
Ann Arbor Savings Bank Building, today 9 a. m. to 4 p. m. we have set a material standard in
a world which is based on spiritual
Varsity Glee Club: The following men are to report at the Union standards. "The purpose of life is
promptly at 5 p. m, today prepared to make the Dearborn Inn trip: Cooper, the development of the latent powers;
Warner, Vanderveen, Simons, Ruegnitz, Mayo, Becker, Moudry, Doegey, mental and spiritual,. within. us. We
Saboin, Duncan, Caswell, Brackett, Steinko, Palmer, Winters, Rishell, Light, have neglected this development and
Knox, Konopka, LaRue, Anderson, Benton, Boynton, F. Johnson, Jensen, have brought about this condition..
Lemert, Jacobson, Denison, Conlin, D. Moore, C. Moore, Jackson. To succeed we must agam bring to
life these powers," he concluded.

MICHIGAN DAILY

t
j

ACADEMIC NOLICES
Economics 172: The rootn assigrment for the hour examination Mon-
day, March 13, at 1 p. m. follows: A to N, inclusive, N. S. Aud.; 0 to Z, in-
clusive, 25 A. H.
LECTURES
University Lecture: Professor Marston T. Bogert, of Columbia Univer-
sity,.will speak under the joint auspices of the University and the American
Chemical Society on the subject "The Chemistry of Vitamin A" on Wednes-
day, March 15, at 4:15 p. in., in Room 303 Chemistry Building. The public
is invited.
University Lecture: Dr. John C. Merriam, President -of the Carnegie
Institution of Washington, D. C., will lecture on the subject "Ideals in Con-
servation," Thursday, March 16, at 4:15 p. m. in Natural Science Audi-
torium. The public is invited.
University Broadcasting: Sunday, 5 p. m., "The Prevention of Tu-
berculosis in Children and Adolescence," Dr. Cyrus C. Sturgis, Professor of
Internal Medicine, and Director of the Simpson Memorial Institute.
5:20 p. in., "The English Letter Essay," Erich A. Waiter, Assistant Pro-
fessor of English.
8:30 p. in., "Modern Architecture in the Home," Ralph W. Hammett,
Associate Professor of Architecture. "The 1933 May Festival," Charles A.
Sink, president of the University School of Music.
EXHIBITION
Division of Fine Arts announces an . exhibition of Modern Catalan
Painting in the West Gallrey, Alumni Memorial Hall. Exhibition is open
to the public daily through Sunday, March 19.
EVENTS TODAY
Wesley Hall: Class on "The Principles of Jesus" with the Director at
9:30 a. m. Dr. James Woodburne will speak on,"Recent . ecisions of the
League of Nations,' before the Oriental-Ainerican Group at 3:30 p. m.
Student Guild at 6 p. m. Dr. Fisher will speak on "If Jesus were a
Freshman at the University of Michigan." The Grad Forum will meet with
the Guild.
First Methodist Church: Dr. Fisher's sermon at 10:45 will be on "Self
Denial." At 7:30 p. m. a dramatic service of worship.
Presbyterian Student Appointnients: 9:30, Student Classes at the
Church House. 10:30, Morning Worship. "The Business End of Religion."
Conducted by the men of the Church. 5:30, Fellowship Hour and Supper.
6:30, a Student Forum. A Drama this evening by students entitled "The
Dust of the Road." 8:00, All Campus worship service at Lydia Mendel-
ssohn Theatre. The Girls Glee Club in vestments will assist in the service
as well as a cast of students who will present, "He Came Seeing."
Baptist Students: Sunday nooi, Student Class in the study of the
Gospel of Mark. Mr. Chapman leader. 6:00 p. M. Student Meeting. The
question "Is Military Preparation Christian?" will be discussed by W. R,
Munger and Marvin Michael. A social hour follows the program.
Lutheran Students: Discussion; group meets in the parlors of Zion
Parish Hall, at 4:00 o'clock.. At the evening prograni, Rev. Charles F.
Steck, of Detroit, will speak on an appropriate Lenten theme. Social half-
hour at'5:30; Supper at 6-:00; and Speaker at 6:30.
Liberal Students Union: Conditions in to soft coal mine region of
the United..States will be pictured on slides prepared by relief forces at
work among the sufferers. Unitarian Church, 7:30 o'clock. Mr. Marley's
topic for the morning church service will be "Sex Inhibitions and Exhibi-
tions."
harris Hall: Regular student supper at the Hall at 6:15 p. m., at the
cost of 15c. Program begins at 7:00 p. m. and Professor DeWitt Parker,
of the Philosophy Department, will speak on "The Value of Religion." The:
discussion class in "The History of Christian Thought" led by the Reverend
Mr. Lewis will meet at 8:00 o'clock.
St, Andrew's Church: Services of worship today are: 8;00 a. m., the
Holy Communion; 9:30 a. in., Church School; 11:00 a. m., Kindergarten;
11:00 a. m., the Holy Communion ard sermon by the Reverend Henry Lewis.
University Girls' Glee Club will have a researsal at 7 o'clock this
evening in the glee club rooms at the League. This rehearsal will precede
the glee club's appearance at 8 o'clock in the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
Itis IMPV ItTTU .'f All MPUnqb bh p .itJi.

meeting Tuesday, March 14, at 8 p. m
in 3201 Angell Hall. Dr. T. E. Raiford
will speak on "Some Geometric As-
pects of Linear Transformations."
MWomen's Research Club: Meeting
Monday, March 13,. at 7:30 p. mn., in
110 Library. Miss Eunice Wead will
talk on "Designs of 15th Century
Binding Stamps."
Botanical Journal Club will meet
Tuesday, March 14, at 7:30 p. m. in
room.1139' N.S. Papers by Dr. Ehlers,'
Ernest Miner, Carl Grassl, Elsie
Bauckman, Gladys West and James
McFarlin. All interested are cordial-
ly invited.
- La Sociedad-Hispanica will meet
Tuesday, 7:30 p. m., in the League..
Social evening has been planned and
all interested are invited.
Luncheon for Graduate Students:
Tuesday, March 14, in the Russian
Tea Rooi of the Michigan League.
Cafeteria service. Professor Charles
Remer, of the Economics Depart-
ment, will speak on "An Increase in
International Trade as a Cure for
the Depression."
TAU BETA PI dinner meeting at
the. Union at 6:15 Tuesday, March
14. Plelse make acspecialbeffort to
be there. If you cannot be to the
dinner come to the business meeting
immediately following the dinner.
Important business at hand.
.ADELPI HOUSE of Representatives
regular meeting Tuesday, March 14,
fotrth floor Angell Hall at 7:30. The
question for open discussion will be
"Resolved: That the recent measures
for financial inflation are detri-
mental." Tryout speeches may be
given after the meeting. Visitors are:
welcome.
Alpha Nu debating society regular
meeting Tuesday at 7:30 p. in., 4003
Angell Hall. Dr. Fisher will talk on
"Personology." Try-out speeches will
be heard at 7:15. Anyone interested
is invited to attend the meeting.
Dr. Hledley S. Dimock will speak
on the subject "Personality Changes
Through the Agency of the Summer
Camp" in the University High School
Auditorium at 4:10 Tuesday, March
14.
R. 0. T. C. Basics: All first and
second year Basics interested in the
Silent Drill Team for the Military
Ball please attend meeting at Head-
'quarters of Military Department
Monday, March 13, at 3:55 p. in. to
arrange drill periods.
Rehearsals Junior Girls' Play:
Monday, March 13, 3:30 p. in., every-
body in Scene 1, Lydia Mehdelssohn
Theatre; 7 p. in. sharp, everybody in
Scene 1, Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
Monday Evening Drama Section of
the Faeulty Women's Club will en-
tertain their husbands at a meeting

Trip Through Heating Tunnels
sEditors Notes Therecent facetious went through the system the morn-o
series of articles, signed "Robert M.
Bleary" and written in a pseudo-si ing following the Hop.$
entific style, which described a journey *"That's the kind of a girl to have"
into the bowels of the earth by way Thtsheknofagrtoav,
of the University heating tunnel sys- Mr. Donegan commented admiringly.t
tern, has aroused considerable con- "That lady really could take it. Sheo
ment. Many students refused to be-
lieve there actually is a network of climbed over and under all the hotc
tunnels under the campus. Accordin- steam-pipes, dodged dripping water,1
ly the writer was commissioned towithstood the heat as well as
make a tour, of the tunnel system.} andwihtotehatswlls
By JOHN C. HEALEY her escort." t
A twisting, tortuous, network of The Thermometer Climbs
winding brick and cement tubes; The heat, incidentally, reaches
startling highs, Mvr. Donegan said. Atc
stifling, oppressive heat that clutches times it has been so hot in the tun-
at the nostrils and throat, relieved n estta rubbe insultion on th
only now and then by cool blasts electric wires melted, and so most of1
from open air-shafts and manholes; them are now sheathed in lead. One
row on endless row of small dirty- group of telephone linemen, the elec-
trician said, took a thermometer in
yellow lights boring through a Sty- with them when they went to work;
gian darkness; little doors that open i the limit on the thermometer was
suddenly and lead to nowhere; 130 degrees Fahrenheit and the mer-
strange serpent-like hissings from curt' climbed right out the top of the
he blackness, and tinly tongues of Iglass!
vapor that fork out at the passerby; Of unofficial visitors there are more
quper afk smeo tat hfpassroyI than enough, Mr. Truettner said.
qfeer, dank smells like that of a room Most are students or others who are
full of cadavers. mer ely interested in the tunnels. One
Such is the first nd lasting im- of the most amusing of these groups
pression of the three and-one-half- was one reported recently, Mr. Tru-
mile system of tunnels which bore ettner chuckled.
ender the campus ari which, tended "We got a report from a building
.y an unseen crew, caary all the com- on the east side of the campus that
munication, light, heat, and water a bunch of marauders were in the
lines throughout the campus. tunnels at the base of the building,"
Consisting of several main Anes, the inspector related. "We sent two
each of which has a series of branch- or three men out to corral them and
ing lesser tunnels and caverns, the bring them to time, but when our
system carries intercommunicating men got to the point of complaint
and service lines to all the University all trace of the visitors had disap-
buildings except the group at Ferry peared. Finally, after considerable
Field and the Stadium. The power difficulty, they were rounded up near
house on Huron Street is the focus Tappan Hall. The group proved to
>f the system, but lines run from the be high school youths who had strip-
University Hospital and the other ped to underwear and shoes to avoid
hospital centers northeast of the the effects of the instense heat and
2ampus proper as far east as Mosher- who were in the tunnels just for a
Jordan Halls, as far south as Uni- good time."
versity High School, the Architecture m
Building, and Hutchins Hall; as far Dangers Lurk in Tunnels
crest as the Union and the Student Cases like this might prove serious,
Publications Building; and as far however, Mr. Truettner warned, in
north as Hill Auditorium and the cautioning students against entering
League, the tunnels unaccompanied. Should
Tour of The Campus a steam pipe burst or the lights be
Entering the main line tunnel at extinguished the visitors might do
the Buildings and Grounds Depart- themselves serious damage in at-
ment Storehouse, where all inspec- tempting to escape without a proper
tions of the underground network knowledge of the system, he declared.
begin, the visitor proceeds gently There is also in the tunnel sys-
downgrade until, past the power sub- tei the danger of real thieves. Since
station near Waterman Gymnasium, the recent theft from the military
his route turns under East University science department of some arms and
Avenue and he makes a tour which several thousand rounds of ammuni-
is a near-perimeter of the campus. tion, the gates to the various cam-
Covering a route which leads around pus buildings have been kept care-
the outside of the campus, a mile in fully locked. Each building is fitted
all, he turns in on his tracks and with a steel grill or a solid steel door
covers the inner campus route, which which locks securely and which pre-
gradually widens to take in Hill Au- vents entrance into the buildings.
ditorium, Betsy Barbour House and The greater part of each tunnel
Helen Newberry Residence, the Stu- is taken up by the steam-pipes which
dent Publications Building, and turns carry heat from the power plant to
back northeast toward the power the 92 University buildings on the
house and the hospitals group. circuit. Other slightly smaller pipe
In the course of this journey he lines carry water. Overhead, in lead
passes through a series of varying casings, are the University and city
kinds of tunnels. The oldest of the telephone exchange lines and the in-
seven or eight types of tunnels is that dividual lighting lines, and in multi-
which runs under the sidewalk from colored wrappers are the cables which
the Romance Languages Building to connect all the campus clocks with
the West Engineering Building. This the master clock in the Physics
is an ancient red brick construction, Building.
very low ceiling. It was constructed, If you plan to go through the tun-
-ccording to I. W. Truettner, main- nels on a conducted tour you'd bet-
tenance inspector for the Buildings ter wear your oldest clothes and be
and Grounds Department, about 1896. prepared to crawl in dirty places;
The newest unit of the entire system you'd better be ready to absorb
is the short branch line from the enough heat to maintain a first-class
westernmost women's dormitories t Turkish bath for a month; and, since
the Student Publications Building onI the inspection trips are made at 8 a.
the west side of Maynard Street. m., you'd better not do it as we did, I
Typical of the newer units of this ? on an empty stomach after a night
system, this section is of gray-white when you didn't get enough sleep. All
concrete, square, about eight feet in in all it's a highly interesting trip,
height and width, and well-ventilated but no way to spend your vacation.
and lighted. ____

CLASSIFIED DIRECTORY

.I

I - -i...........-..... . - -'.....w

I

CLASSIFIED
ADVERTISING
Place advertisements with Classified
Adivertising Department. Phone 2-1214.
The classified columns close at three
o'clock previous to day of insertlon.
Box iumers may be secured at no
ex ira chrarger.
Cashl in advance-lie per reading line
(orn asis of 'ive average Words to
line) 2f'oroe ortwvo inlsertionls.
Minimum 3 lines per Insertion.
lic per reit ing line for three or more
917-ertiou..
Telephone rate-15c per reading line
for one or two insrertlons.
11c per readinig, licfor three or more
Insertions.
10%dlscount if paid within ten days
tilthe da le 0 X1 lCt insert.
Minimum tairt'e linrs per insertIon.
1y con tract, per line-2 lines daly, one
noth......................8c
4 lines E. 0. D.,2 months.........8c
2 lines idaily, coll(-ge year...........7c
4 lin ',E.C).1)., colee ypj.......'Ic
100 lines used as sired..........DO
300Q lNo , u1sedsd.cesiredc. ........,..C
1.000 11 tie Cse as ere. .......1..7c
2,000 lines usedt as desired........6
The above rates are per reading line,
based oi eight reading liunes per inch.
Ionic type. upper and lower case. Add
Gc per line to above rates for all capital
aold Acidrs . (dcprIiie to above for
10c per n ot~ort ed for bldde
he above rates are for 7 point type.
LOST-
WILL PERSON-Who took wrong
coat at Phi Delt, dance call Dillan,
4295 and exchange. 350
TYPING
TYPING - Typing carefully done.
V e r y moderate rates. O. K.
Thacher. Phone 6734. _ 10c

TYPING-Notes, papers, and Grad.
theses. Clyde Heckart, 3423. 35c
LAUNDRIES
LAUNDRY -- Soft water. 2-1044.
Towels free. Socks darned. 13c
STUDENT - And family washing
careful work at lowest price,. Ph.
3006. 6c
NOTICE
BLUE BIRD BOOK NOOIT, lendin'
library. 5c daily. Clean covers. Uni-
versity Music House, 10:30 to 5:30.
21(,
UPHOLSTERING - Fine Ilrniture
repairing, refilishing. and ulhol-
stering. Also antiques. P. B. Hard-
ing, 960 Canal, Phone ;432, 3
WANTED
WANTED-Small, modern unfur-
niShed house, in best residental
section. Fall occupancy. Rental for
one year. Garage. Address Pox F.
Daily Office .:349
WANTED- -5.000 MEN'S OLD AND
new S its. Bust prices paid. (ah
for old gold. Phone 430(;. Clligo
buyers. 34c
FOR RENT
513 E. JEFFERSON-Centrally lo-
cated, near Union. Modern suite,
equipped with light-housekeeping
service. Information phone 3652.
351
~- - - - - ~ --~ -~~ ~ ~ ~ ~

Gold Hoarder One
Up On Government
The other day a man came into the
offices of a California bank and laid
$5,000 in gold coins on the president's
desk and requested it to be changed
to silver coinage. After the president
of the bank had affected the ex-
change he inquired of the gentle-
man as to how he had so much gold.
The patron' replied that he knew
the banks are going to close last year
so he took his money out of the bank,
changed the greenbacks for gold
coins, and put the money in a safety
deposit vault. Now the gentleman an-
ticipated that the United States
would go off the gold standard so
he was just going to "be prepared"

Chicago Fraternity
Rushes In Earnest
CHICAGO, March 11.-Violating
the stringent deferred rushing rules
at the University of Chicago, a fra-
ternity on that campus has offered
two freshmen free room and board
(or their entire sophomore year, if
the freshmen succeed in pledging ten
other first year men for the frater-
nity.
The two. freshmen accepted the at-
tractive offer recently and have al-
ready organized a meeting of the men
they are attempting to pledge. The
whole matter was disclosed in "The
Daily Maroon,' and is now in the
hands of the interfraternity council.

COMPLETE TRAVEL SERVICE
TO ALL PARTS OF THE WORLD !
STEAMSHIP, R. R., AND HOTEL RESERVATIONS
INDEPENDENT AND CONDUCTED TOURS
RELIABLE - EFFICIENT - CONVENIENT
MICHIGAN ALUMNI TRAVEL BUREAU
(A Unit of the University of Michigan Alumni Association)
ALUMNI MEMORIAL HALL FRED S. RANDALL, Mgr.
American Express World-Wide Service
Peels of LAU GHT ER

Not many sanctioned tours of the
tunnels are made, we were told by
William Donegan, the affable young
electrician who ushered us through
the system. In fact, we were only Mr.
Donegan's second tour party. The
first comprised a senior mechanical
engineer and his "J-Hop date," who

-.Today, Monday, Tuesday-
DRESSLER & MORAN in
"PROSPERITY"
---Wednesday & Thursday
lDP*VI IS DRI ING and
"WHITE ZOMBIE"

11

_. _________ ___. . . ,e _.. _... _ ... _ . '

TODAY
1:30 TO 11 P.M. A

ion Monday evening at 8 o'clock. in
the Ethel Fountain Hussey Room of
Rehearsals for Junior Girls' Play Meeting Today: 1b a. m., Depression the Michigan League.
Sisters, Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre; 2 p. m., Babs and Jack, Lydia Men-
delssohn Theatre; 3 p. m., Tad, Tem, Jim, Alan, Spike, Dave, Dick, Daisy,
Pamela, Grump, Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.

Philippine-Michigan Club: Meeting at 3:00 p. m. in Lane Hall.-
Hillel Foundation Services: 11:15 a. W., at the League Chapel. Rabbi
Heller will give "A Modern Appraisal of Purim."

Watch The Dd
of Tuesday, Mar
for
1 AN IMPORTAI

ily ..
:T 14
NT

* COMING EVENTS
Forestry Club: Meeting Tuesday,
March 14, at 7:3J p. m. Movies-of
U. S. Forest Service activities. Re-
freshments.
MAathematical Club:.Regular March,

LOWEST CITY PRICES
THE ATHENS PRESS
Printers
Dial 2-1013 40 years of knowing how!
206 North Main Downtown

ANNOUNCEMENT
By
Slater's Two Copus
Bookstores

EI

n:_. _.__._._._ _. !

11

.i-

JAMES PCKARD'S ORIENTAL
PRESENTATION

,e_.____._ ....._.. , _...

HAY FEVER"

to RA A ontp, OI\LHI ADn

irn - - i ,IIL---

if.

_

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan