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March 16, 1933 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-03-16

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Publication In the Bull tin lIs coustructive notice to all members of the
University. Copy received at the offec of the Assistant to the President until B
3:30; 11:30 a.. n. Saturday.
VOL. 7 XLtit iTHURSDAY, MARCH 16, 1933 No. 120 D r. E. Bower
To the Members of the University Senate: At a meeting of the Univer By CAROL J. HANAN
sity Council on March 13 the notice of action taken relative to physical edu- By CARL J. meNAn
cation, as published in The Daily Official Bulletin on Wednesday, January in joralsea.isa rde ofe
18. as evisd i Setion4 () torea: i journalism was a graduate of the
18. was revised in Section 4 (di) to read: University of Michigan, Dr. Emma
For those students who are contributing to their support through out- E. Bower, who edited and published
side work and for all other cases requiring special adjustments it is recoin- a newspaper in Ann Arbor before the
mended that each student be referred to his Health Service Adviser for beginning of the twentieth century.
counsel, but that the decision in the matter rest with the Dean or his "I took over 'The Democrat' right
authorized representative in the school or college in which the student is after I graduated from the School of
enrolled. Louis A. Hopkins, Secretary I Medicine in 1893," said Dr. Bower,
now honorary president of the Womn-
Faculty, College of Literature, Science, and the Arts: In about two en's Press Association, in an inter-
weeks, midsemester report cards will be distributed through the Depart- view, "and managed and edited it for
ments. Reports should be sent to my office not later than Friday, April 7. 12 years." The paper had originally
Instructors are requested to arrange their work so that reports may be made belonged to a brother, Mrs. Bower
by that date. W. R. Humphreys, Assistant Dean continued, who died suddenly. Al-
though she herself was equipped with
Heads of sorority houses, dormitories and league houses please call thisonly the knowledge she had man-
aged to glean from being around the
week between 2 and 4 at the Undergraduate Office of the League for a copy office, she took upon herself the
of the new Point System Chart. double responsibility of managing
editor and publisher.
Foreign Men Students: Attention is called to the annual "Spring Trip" "The Democrat" was a political
to Battle Creek, Kalamazoo, Grand Rapids, Lansing, and Jackson during paper, a four-page weekly, Mrs.
the week of Spring vacation, April 10-14. If you are interested in taking Bower explained, that had its offices'
this opportunity to enlarge your cultural and commercial knowledge of this in the. old Whitney hotel on Main
country, you are requested to get in touch with Mr. William B. Palmer any Street. It was difficult for wonen
afternoon between 3;00 and 5:00 in Room 209 Economics Building. Reser- in those days to renter into a field
vations should be made before March 25. that was supposedly reserved for
.__._ _men, she said, and she herself was
the only woman on the staff. She
Bowling: The bowling alleys at the Women's Athletic Building are recalled one competing editor who
open, University women may bowl at the following hours Monday, Wed- threatened to "run her out of town
nosday and Friday from 4 to 6 and Tuesday and Thursday evening from 7 in six months," and lived to be run
to 9. The price is 10 cents a string. University men accompanied by women out himself in the face of her suc-
may bowl in the evening. cess.
Mrs. Bower was forced to sell her
Used Book Exchange of The Michigan Socialist Club: All persons hav- paper only after she became na-
ing claims against the Used Book Exchange either for this semester or any tional secretary of a fraternal bene-
other, please present them before Sunday noon. Money will be paid all per- fit association and her duties became
sons who have had books sold. All persons who gave checks in payment of so manifold that she had to give
books bought from the Used Book Exchange, please redeem them immedi- up newspaper work. "But," she con-
mtely so that we may pay our bills. Mr. Erickson at 335 E. Ann St. phone fided, "journalism is wonderful work
22815 is the person in charge of financial transactions. the memories of which I shall keep
Chaperones, House Heads and Social Directors-University Women:
The closing hour on Friday night for those attending the Frosh Frolic is Bogert Addresses I
2:30. Alice C. Lloyd { d et
. 1 =li!' L .. I' > a 'T

Ov(ralPClad IFarmiiers Seek Relief From Siate Taxes

The Inquiring
(Editor's note. From time to
time ouinions of neoule nicked at
random on the street on some
subiect of general interest are
published in thie columnns of The
Daily. The Inouirina Renorter
would aunreciate the contribu-
tion of any auestion for discus-
sion. Address coininunications in
care of The Michizan Daily.)
QUESTION: From all indications,
legalizing beer will be back with us
shortly. How will it effect your drink-
ing of icecream soda and cocacola?
THE PLACES: Union and League.
Carolyn Trueblood, '35, Freeport,
Ill.: "It will probably be cheaper ;,o
buy beer than rootbeer. Beer is niot
as sweet as soda, andi therefore niot
as fattening. I'm afraid the ice
cream manufacturers will suffer as
far as I am concerned."
Nora Donva, Detroit, stenographer:
"Not at all. I care for neither soda,
ooke, nor beer. The legalization of
beer doesn't matter to me."
Margaret D. Phalan, '35, Erie, Pa.:
"It all depends upon the price of
Hayes Meyers; Ann Arbor, Union
clerk: "Hardly at all. I don't care
any more for beer than I do for soda
and the return of beer would have
no beering on me. Pardon the pun.
Thaddeus Sidorowicz, '33, Charle-
voix: "I don't drink cokes and I don't
drink sodas. The new law will just
make beer-getting easier."

-Associated Press Photo
Hundreds of Iowa farmers marched on their state legislature in Des Moines and demanded relief
from taxes, interest charges and debts through legislative action. Here are some of the overall-clad farmers
nip Fhn nanif cn =i lyc of f ri nfi 3 ic

on the cap to stews as tney tent the
Butler Speaks
On Agriculture
Of The Romans
The Romans made a great con-
tribution to the modern science of
agriculture. according to Prof. Orma
F. Butler, of the department of clas-
sical languages and literatures, whose
talk on "Roman Farming" was broad-
cast yesterday through the Univer-
sity Broadcasting Service.
"No field of modern knowledge
owes more to the Romans than doesI
agriculture.' said Professor Butler.
"Of all the nations who once lived
a r o u n d the Mediterranean, the
Israelites, the Phoenecians, and the
Romans were the best' farmers."

e legislative malts.
Zoologists Mourn Benson, Oneto, Siilsky,
As Uugrnefte l Pet Sisici',He*d Rho (hi
Harry B. Benson, Grad., was elect-
Strays F'ront loiie ed president of Rho Chi, honorary



Roman civilization,d which fol-
lowed close on the heels of its invad-
Speaking here yesterday under the ing armies, was best 'stited of all the
joint auspices of the University- and ancient civilizations to'exert an ex-
the American Chemical Society, Prof. tensive influence upoI the people
Marston Bogert, of Columbia Univer- that it conquered, he gaid.
sity, said that the average scientist Laid Down Precepts'
is usually interested in hunting and Roman agricultural writers, ac-
fishing, and carries on his research cording to Professor Butler, laid down
work with the same spirit he dis- many precepts for the farmer to fol-
plays in outdoor sports, low, among them being directions for
A chemical study of perfumes led choosing a suitable place to begin
to the discovery that carotene, a pig- farming, setting forth such goodi
ment found in the human skin and qualities to look for as a good soil,
the one that gives carrots their yel-j healthful climate, a region free from
low color, is almost identical to Vita- storms, and easy transportation to
min A, Professor Bogert said, and markets. A position on the south side=
there is no telling where furherj of a mountain was considered to be
study will lead. In his lecture he dis- particularly advantageous.
cussed the chemical composition of Italian climate is so mild, said
carotene and outlined by means of Professor Butler, that the construe-
formulas the ,various experiments tion of permanent buildings was left
that have been made on this sub- to the last by those who were giving
stance. directions to the farmer. The build-
ings consisted of a shelter for the
family and farm animals, the wagon,
Discuss Facial Signs At sheds, the storage barns. which were1
S imaRho Tan Meting built around a central court.
Work Done By Slaves
The round-faced person is the "The work of the farm was done
practical thinker, while the concave- by salves or hired men," said Profes-
individu. a to plod his way sor Butler. "Since feeding extra
faced ebhaslaves would be expensive, the ideal
through life but does a more thor- was to have just enough men to do
ough job of it, according to the con- the regular work. When extra help
sensus of opinion among tte mem- was needed, or dangerous work to be
bers of one circle of Sigma Rho Tau done, men were hired. They carried
Stump Speaker's society who met at their own risks, so the owner wasI
the Union last night. saved the expense of caring for sick
I slaves.
group which is held at 4 o'clock at "Since cattle were necessary to the
Wesley Hall. work of the farm, the books on agri-
culture give rules for telling the age
Notice: The second of the talks of a horse by its teeth, for teaching
on marital relationships and home swine to come for food at the sound
making, "Physiological Aspects of of a trumpet, as well as sound in-
Marriage," will be given at Lane Hal j structions in regard to the raising
Auditorium at 8 p. m. Dr. Howard and training of all farm animals,"
Cummings will be the speaker. Professor Butler said.
Music Section of the Faculty Wo- HONORARY SOCIETIES
men's Club meets at 8:15 p. m. in the Presidents or secretaries of hon-
Women's Athletic Building. A pro- .rar setie l a t in t fnih

Old Tom is gone.
His empty cage with its undis-
turbed bed of clean sawdust in the,
corner and the crock filled to the
brim with water strikes a pathetic
note in the animal room of Natural
Science Building. The rabbits hoop
about morosely in 'their restricted
quarters, the rooster scratches dis-
consolately at the metal floor of his
domicile, and even the ducks utter
dispirited quacks, for they miss the:
friendly cough that was Tom's
Had Sneezing Cough'
Tom, the zoology department's pet.
cat, was used for experimental pur-
poses in the parasitology laboratory.
Two and a half years ago he was in-
fected with the Asiatic lung fluke
and since that time has had what
was termed a "sneezing cough.".
Last Saturday morning while a
technician was cleaning his cage
Tom escaped and sped through the
doors leading into the hall and has
not been seen since. Newspaper~ ad-
vertisements and a thorough canvass
of the campus have been to no avail.
Given Best Of Care
"We gave Tom the best of care
and hoped that he would continue to
zlive with us to a happy old age,
Prof. Arthur Woodhead, of the zoo-
logy department, said, bending over
his microscope to hide a moist gleam
in his eye. "We were all pretty fond;
of Tom," he continued in a strength-
ened voice, "and we never thought
that he would run away.'
"Why, I've played with old Tom
in the laboratory and he never show-
ed the slightest sign of being dis-t
satisfiect with his lot. The only rea-
son that I can think of for his leav-
ing is that he may have spring fever.I
During the past week he has yowled
at intervals during the nights but we
paid little attention to him," Profes-
sor Woodhead went on.
Bad Weather Weakens Him f
Grave fears for the safety of the
old pet were expressed by the pro-
fessor. The parasite that is lodged in
his lung undoubtedlyw eakens his re-
sistance and he may not be able
to withstand the rigors of the in-
clement weather that Ann Arbor has
been experiencing during the past
few weeks, he said.
A stirring plea for the return of
the cat by anyone who finds him
was made by Professor Woodhead.
"Of course we are deeply concerned
for Tom's welfare," he said, "but if
we don't find him we will also lose

ilace ladsertisements with Classified
Adverus-i.Igu epartment. Phone 2-1214
The classified columns close at three
o'clock prevtious to clay of insertion.
Box numbers may be secured at no
extra charge.
Caih in a nvaice- -Iper reading line
S (on lbasis of five a x'rage ,,word, to
line) for one or two insertions.
Minimum 3 lines per lisertion.
We ir reuaii line for three or more
Telephone raie-15c per reading line
for one or two imsertiois.
14c per reading line for three or tmore
10' discomunt If paid within ten days
from the date of last insertion.
Minimumiii three lines per inrertion.
By contract., per line-2 lines daily, one
Inouth .. ... ........8
4 lilies E. 0. D.. 2 months.... ....e
2 lines daily, college year.........7c
4 lines E. 0. D., college year......7c
100 lines used as desired ........... go
300 lines used as desired .........c
1,000 lines used as desired..........7c
2,000 lines used as desired........6c
The above rates are per reading line,
base ci on eightreadin- lines per inch.
Sonic type, upper and lower case. Add
plc per line to above rates for all capital
letters. Add 6e per lilne to above for
bold face, upper and lower case. Add
10c per line to above rates for bod face
capital letters.
The above rates are for 71 point type.
TYPING-Notes, papers, and Grad.
theses. Clyde Heckart, 3423. 35c
LAUNDRY - Soft water. 2-1044.
Towels free. Socks darned. 13c
STUDENT - And family washing
careful work at lowest prices. Ph.
3006. 6c

LADIES' wrist watch in the Arbore-
tum Sunday. Reward. Write Box
13. 353
BLACK--Silk purse between Angell
Hall and Law Club, March 10.
Call 7717. Reward. 354
WILL PERSON-Who took wrong
coat at Phi Dolt dance call Dillan,
4295 and exchange. 350
LOST-S. A. M. fraternity pin with
initials L. M. H. on back. Reward.
Phone 7236.
S. U-Shoe Repair Shop. Repairing
while you wait. Reasonable prices.
Hats cleaned and blocked. Shoes
shined. Open evenings. 199c
GRADUATE STUDENT desires neat,
clean room, reasonably close to
campus; prefers to be only student
in house. Write Box 14A, Michigan
HAVE-Your snap shots developed
at Francisco Boyce. 719 N. Univer-
sity. Here fine work is the tradi-
tion. 29c
UPHOLSTERING - Fine furniture
repairing, refinishing, and uphol-
stering. Also antiques. P. B. 1-lard-
ing, 960 Canal, Phone 3432. 31c
library, 5c daily. Clean covers. Uni-
versity Music House. 10:30 to 5:30.

pha macy societ', .T uesday. her
officers chosen are Anton C. Sibilski,
35P, vice-president; John F. Oneto,
Grad., secretary: and Robert D.
swisher, Grad., treasurer.



-Small, modern unfur-

nished house, in best residential
sec tion. Fall occupancy. Rental for
one yu. Garage. Address Box 8,
Daily Oflice 349
new suits. Best prices paid. Cash
for old gold. Phone 4306. Chicago
buyers. 34c
FOR SALE---Beckman light transit,
like new. $40.00 C. J. Longst, 201
Cambrey St., Saginaw, Mich.
GIRL-To work in faculty home for
part board or room. Phone 5519.


gram of Norwegian music will be
given under the direction of Miss
Odina Olson.
Members are invited to bring their
husbands or some other guest to this
meeting, which will be the annual
party. Please notify Mrs. Johnstone,
23779, if you expect to come.

uly pe se; ge n6j1 l Ioug
with The Daily at once, if pub-
licity on initiatiops is desired.
Leave name, address, telephone
number, and date or initiation.

the results of more than two year's
study of the Asiatic lung fluke." ,
Tom was described as a large gray
tom cat with one lumpy ear and a;
Underwear And Clothing
Stolen From Salesman
Two suitcases of men's clothing
and four cases of underwear were



campus newspaper
versity recently re

4:00 p. m.-Girls' Chorus for scene 7, Theatre.
4:00 p. m.-Daisy, Grump, Pamela, Babs, Jack, Theatre.s
5:15 p. m.-Walz of Tad and Pamela, Theatre.
7:15 p. in.-To 10 p. m. Waiters Chorus, Theatre.
7:30 p. in.-Stenographers, for singing, Ballroom,
8:00 p. rn.-Lackadaisy Chorus, Tom, Dick, Alan, Dave, Jim, Spike,,
8:15 p. m.-Pamela, Tad, Lillian Weinman, Theatre.
8:30 p. ni.-Giesman, Theatre.
St. Andrew's Church: Service of Meditation in the church at 4:15 p. m.
The general topic for these Lenten services is, "The Spiritual Technique of
Christianity." Mr. Lewis .will speak this afternoon about "Aids to Prayer."
Dr. Frederick B. Fisher will continue with his group of discussions at
the regular Fireside Hour Group. The second in the series is "Discovering
Real Values." All students who are interested are welcome to attend this

COMING EVENT average male spent
Chi Gamma Phi business meeting cents on a date wi
will be held on Monday, March 20, at biggest expense wa
3:00 p. m. in Room 16, Angell Hall. trip to the picture;
I - - - - - - - - - - - - - --_- -

March 14-The taken yesterday from a car belong-
at Dennison Uni- ing to Mr. Al C. Watson, salesman
aported that the for a Kenosha, Wis., clothing firm.
an average of 10 i Watson. according to police, had
ith a co-ed. The left his car parked on East Huron
as an occasional Street. When he returned the clothes
show. were gone.
l I _Ii-

-- -Las't Times 5 Today-- r
":IiEVJL 1ISDRIVING" and In a Drama of "Inside" of
"WHITE ZOMBIE" Depaurtment Store
---------Fridav= and Sa tur'day
Bandoipc Soitt in "IIRITAGE OF

GREENS in all, shades and largest variety of patterns.
Hand-tailored, Wool-lined, Resilient Construction.






55C 2 for $1.4,00
SOLID GREEN in fine Crepe Silks.
Also various new pattern effects.

Andy Clyde Comedy







I { /- t 1 i' A r /-N K I /- '1 AA ® # r I \__e-A #--~'i "4 ' \/-\ 1


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