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March 31, 1933 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-03-31

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

__ TIF MI~iGANDAILY

State Lawmakeirs1
To Have Ho-iday
DuringElection
No S"s-dons Till Tuesday;
P ries ptimiti
Balo For Selctio-n (1,
Repecal DeO'legals
[aiivca~'~ tie towed (.own todaY in
aid'ipj Lonof along w veek-enrd ai-
..ournme7nt AJ , stkate officials and mem-'~i ~l
be"rs of the legislature turned their
cattent ion to politics and the ; YL : f
+-ee tion.
Dercrrati;,imrembicrs of tElou;
held cau cus and dcide-d toy fo
IoreFriday,' and work with cony
omn~lteesto "get Out the vote(,'1
wai gredthttheIDemoc1ra i
ptyfor the gold of its state tik,
~Lold eekto c (apitalize upon the
;;t'ire se of a prohibition issue on
thie April ballots,
W. Alfred Debo, chairman of the
D-emo-cratic state central committee,
c7:pressed the opinion that the
i' reater Vote to , elct cdelegat.les to
the prohibition r-epeal ratfiatt ion
on ye~tionl, the better the chanc:es of
Democratic candidates for state of-
fiqes. He asserted that since the
Democrats stood on a platform of,
repeal, th'e excess vote drawn gut by
the convention question should benie-
fit the candidates of that party.
Tile Legislature will adjourn from'
Friday noon until Tuesday, to give.
memibers a chance to vote in the
cle-ction Monday.
Governor Coms~tock has taken the
stump in 1behalf of the Democratic'
party, urging, the voters to ;"yof e.
Demnocratic if you want to finish+
what you~ started in November.''
Howard C. Lawr~enlce, chairmni o~ f,
the Rcpublicanl central commiittee,+
predilcted the tide that washed many
]Democrats into office last November
has spent itself.

Newf iYQrkh(Crowdi Jl ggv s ( ; er 1It a t .i-S elftitisuli

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Kxec icr At Head
Of EduLcatiollal
Plan In Prison,
Stzale 114.41ttiainXill Be
S (-(ne Of V Expe rinvent
jTo th ig1cicIts Iliterates
The statec, is embarking on an edu-
cational prmogram:z to teach its illit-
e, ate pi i on ccs how to read and
write; anud what's nmore they like it.
In 81 ainerview yesterday, Prof.
L. WV. f~eele-, of Wie educational
icliool, di ilo.;ed tze vworkings of the
nitial experiment that is being con-
Juctcd. in the state prison at Jack-
,cnz. The School of Education was
°"c quetited by the prison officials to
:trry out the work, which is under
'he supervision of Professor Keeler.
The prisoners, who are divided into
;two groups of about 15 each, are
being taught from two sets of courses,
one of which was prepared by one
of their own number, and a second
iy Dr. Clifford Woody, School of Ed-
=.ication. All teaching is done by the
:ducated prisoners, and instead of
following the usual procedure in pri-
mnary grades of teaching the pupils,
the simple words, the prisoners are
taught only those words which they
find practical in' everyday usage,
such as words that appear on prison;
signs. One of the two classes now
has a working vocabulary of about
600 words, while the other has about
350 words.

'

about by thle two former celebrations.
The Family Banquet will be held
Friday nigh t, it was announced, al-
though the exact time and place are
as yet undecided.
Sunday is Mother's Day. Jule
Wonmn Pass eiger Dies
I Automobile Acecide nt
A 64-,year-old woman, Mrs. H. S.
Burroughs, of Chicago, was instantly
killed yesterday afternoon at Saline}
when a car in which she was riding
got out of control and crashed into
a tree, The woman's daughter, Mrs.
Evelyn McKenzie, of Quincy, and
grandson, Dictly McKenzie, five years
old, are in University Hospital with
leg fractures.
A witness of the accident, Ira
Hauk, who resides on a farm near
the scene, said he saw the car sud,-
denly swerve off the road and into
the tree. He believes that the driver,
Mrs. McKenzie, lost control of the
vehicle.
The accident occurred about noon
on U. S 112 west of Saline.

been set for Sunday.
Letters of invitation to parents
living within one day's drive of Ann--
Arbor will be in the mail soon, John
H. Huss, '33, general H-ome coming
chairman, said yesterday. He urgedi
students to co-operate with the gen-
eral committee in urging their par-
ents to attend the week-end festivi-
ties.
Members of the general committee
are Huss, general chairman; Cather-f
ine Heeson, '33, vice-chairman; Stei-I
nar Vaksdal, '34E, secretary; Deans,
J. A. Bursley and Alice Llyod, repre-
senting the University; T. Hawley
Tapping, representing the Alumni
Association; Helen DeWitt, '33, rep-
resenting the League; Josephine Mc-
Ca usey, '33, representing the Pan-
hellenic Council; John W. Lederle,
'33, representing the Union; Cecil
Cantrill, M3E, representing t h e
School of Engineering; Richard Ra-
cine, '33, representing the Student
Council; Edwin T. Turner, '33, rep-
resenting the Interfraternity Council;
Frank B. Gilbreth, '33, representing
The Daily, and Ayers,; representing
the Student Christian Association.

1933 Spring Homecoming Plaits New Federal Prison
Are Formulated B orninittee ToO-e)OnAprl
____ ________The new, Federal prison at Milan
(Continued from Page 1) Ayres, '33' president of the Student is expeted to open by April 8, almost
a Famoily Banquet, members of the Christian Association, is planning to twvo month s eailier than specified iii
general committee stated. An all- hold that day a non-sectar"ian mornu- tecnrct codngt on
evcnin ; get-together will be the re- ing service. The time and place have Ryan, superintendent of the prison,
sult, instead of the disunion brought not been fixed. Cane Day has also Prisoners who are serving sentences

of less than one year will be lodged
there in order to relieve congestion
in overcrowded county jails.
Government officials will probably
imake the final inspection within the
next few days, as the construction
work is practically completed at the
present time. A preliminary inspec-
tion of the plant was made a week
ago by W. T. Hammack; assistant di-
rector of the Bureau of Prisons at
tWashington.
The first group of prisoners to be
transf erred to the new institution
will probably arrive about April 10.
Everything in the prison is of the
latest design and the construction is
the most modern in the state.
LOWEST CITY PRICES
THE ATHENS PRESS
printers
Dial 2-10113 40 years of knowing how!
206 North Main Downtown

I

.sI

-Associated] Press Photo
Thousnds f con u~t~t~ nd ~ympahizes paaded to the Ger-
man conulteinNe Yrkfo i dnws9_tonagin.st the Nazi regime
in Germany. Banners denouncealleged; "persecution of Jews in Ger-

te,
sit
Vv

)ebaftig TFri- Will posed of Reginald K. Hills, Grad.,
MeetOh 1) A~*1 ~James D. Moore, Grad., and one ofj
I thie fcllowing: Clifford L. Ashton,
The University negative debating i'5, lio ward C. Busching, '34, Alexc
am will meet Ohio State Un ver- tinde r H. Hlirschfeld, '35, or Samuel
L., Travis, '34. All except Hirschfold
,ty's affirmative team in an official have been in Varsity debates and
estern Conference debate April 4 I oore and Travis have taken part
tColumbus, 0.~ in Conference debates.

University of
draws 92.6 per
1,000 students

Toledo, of Toledo, 0.,
cent of its more than
frome the home city.

ENGRAV ING --
We invite your inspection of our complete line of Wedding Invitations, An-
nouncements, Social Stationery and Visiting Cards.
The Superior Quality acid the Reasoniable Prices Will Please You

The subject will be the coferenMT
question, "Resolved, Th4~,atairt-
tion in the enrollmn lt ofWet'n
Qonference Universities and other!
comparable institutions should be
effected by raising scholarship
standards."
The Michigan team will bc corn-

T Y PE W R ITI N

G

Tired? Thirsty? Hungry?
CALL 3494
Sodas - Sundaes -- Shakes
Cokes - G-ales --- Orangeadles
Tasty Sandwiches
Prompt Delivery
Coalkins-Fletcher
Drug Co.f

YIUZ0GTAPHNG
our s o b een
6.D. M 9RR I LL,

WAHR'S

UNIVERSITY
BOO KSTOR E

I I

.

4^ ' e .°? . v';;i b.^o 4 . -!' ; , : " -... " FTz .' 3' 'F.°a3Sxt; Ja.Y"' 4 cq .i ' : +1',

Ann Arbor Merchants Present the

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II
ANN ARBOR TRADE DOLLAR'
? This Certificate will be honcrecd by cocpz .atsi g mc~chauxts andJ profes~sivoxal ein in c
' r payn~zcnt fcir Trade cr' on Ac'.znt
l~uxidr .3 r;SINESS *,I f," N OT1
# octel r'c c: lal i wc'oa TEN TRIADE DOl)0_LARS (.1 an~y n
IJ c :> lr. naii~ct;oa.V c ea~n .)I 1)
x teacl tali sa c ion. -8 'i p ~iZC1 t t.
tJ Net 1 ,pa cha3'c shlt11 he for {;.{~~~ RAE1OL, ~
Icstlaii Sl1.9. No cliange given OaNi.Adii00i s ~i>
tmd Xl1 ~.nust be attzichlcd if hiel1d bee- n(
' a* T4E lCOPY
1 7 i I I Il .I I I.
The following listed merchants, professional and business men will give
FR O NE TRADE, DOLLAR FRE E
With every $5.00 purchase or payment on account during period beginning
FRIDw'AY" MORNING, MARCH 31 at 9, A.M4
As long as the supply allotted each merchant shall' last -- We advise you to be prompt - as each subscriber's
supply is limited.
A. A. Credit Bureau Freeman & Co. Caw,. F. Meyers Print Shop Dewey Smith Barber Shop
A. A. Fuel & Supply Co. Win. Frey Michigan Credit Adj. Co. Stacbler & Sons, Inc.
Ann Arbor Tribune John L. Gates, M. D. Miller Barber Shop Stegath Goodyear Drug Store
R. H. Alber Gauss Baking Co. Michigan Beauty Shop Stein Cleaners
Auto Parts Co., Inc. Gill Lumber Company Michigamme Oil Co. Stevens Motor Sales
Athens Press Goldman Bros. 0. D. Morrill Robert A. Stoll
R. K. Brown, D. D. S. Goodhew Floral Company Motor Service Garage L. T. Strickland
H. K. Burch, D. D. S. Greene Cleaners & Dyers G*eo. F. Muehlig,' D. M. L. G. Steiner, M. D.
Cahow Drug Co. Herman J. Hagen Dean W. Myers, M. D. Superior Dairy Co.
Calkins-Fletcher Drug Co., 5 stores Haller's State .St. Jcwelers F. C. Naylor, D. D. S. Sweetland
Campus Cut Rate Drug Handicraft Furniture Co. Old Kentucky Gift Shop Swift's Drug Store
Campus Bootery Leo A. Haner Barber Shop Seward Oliver Barber Shop Tinker & Co.
Capitol Market Harper Battery and Tire Co. Packard Grocery L. A. Townley
Cloverleaf Dairy Harris Tire Co., Thc. Payne & Mellott Ty's Service Market
John W. Conlin Altonx P. W. Hewett D. C. Prochnow Varsity Laundry Co.
A. T. Cooch & Son A. W. Hole Upholsterer Pullen Cafeteria Vogel Bros.
Crippen Drug Store, 4 stores Joseph C. Hooper Purity Market Wadhams & Co.,
H. 11. Cummings, M. D. Ideal. Dairy Quality Baking Co. White Swan Laundry Co.
Daisy Market L. JI. Johnson, M. D. Quarry Drugs Wagner & Co.
Davis & Ohlinger Kellogg Corset Shop L. G. Randolph Wahl's Cleaners
Louis Del Prete Kolander's Drug Store C. A. Readinv Walker Bakeryv
Dey Studio Kyer Laundry Co. Reinbrandt Photo Studio Walker Motor Sales
Dick's Fresh Fruit Drink Co. Victor H. L, ne, Jr. teitschler's Studio Washitenaw Lumber Co.
R. H. Dimock, D. D. S. S- L. Lta~evev, M. D. Leslie F. Rittersshofer, D. D. S. Weiser ;Meat Market
Division St. Grocery Alfs. Lemble Rider's Pen Shop L. E. Wenzel
Eberbach & Son Co. Liberty.Market Louis Rominger, W. D. West Side Dairy
Economy Baler Mfg. Co. Lindenschmitt-Apfel & Co. F. E. Ross & Co. West Side Market
Electric Service Co. Livernois Market Smfell & Bush The White Market
Ernst Bros. Electric Shop McDonald Ice Cream Co. Schlanderer & Seyfried Thomas "Wight,
J1. H. Failing, M. D. McPherson Oil Co. Schlenker Hardware Wild & Co.
Ferry Field Barber Shop Masonic Club Sechultz Grocery F. W. Wilkinson
Fi egel 's Masten & Chase F'. W. Schumacher Walter M. Wilkinson
Fingerle Lumber Co. A. C. Marquardt Arthur W. Schurz, D. D. S. Witham Drug Store

S UCH FINE SUITS
the co-opecation el
We told them~ we wiantcc
our customners unpreced
edly into the spirit of th'
N group of brand new Spr
are passed o to you. in
Already dozens of oxen
tunnty to possess T.ho's
clothes of odnayqua!
AN NAR.

S, at so low a prise, are possible through
f ~ ~ ~ h t 't's Hdeath Clothes.
ad see pcc lsefllig event and give
dented values. They entered wholeheart.
ie idea and gave us an outstandingly fine
pringq styles at a special price. The savings
:n have availed themselves of an oppor-
sHeath Clothes at a price they pay for
Eity anXd mcdiocr.e style.

sBO "R lT R ADE DO-LLARS

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