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May 13, 1933 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-05-13

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

OFFICIAL BULLETIN

'a

3:ubicdon in the Bulletin is constctive notice to all members of the
University. Copy received at the offce of the Assistant to the Presidenit until
3:30; 11:30 a. mn. Satuirday.

Maj. Edwards
Reeeives State

Describes Rail Plan

XLIII

SATURDAY, MAY 13, 1933

No. 162

NOTICES
President and Mrs. Ruthven will be at home from four to six o'clock-
on Sunday, May 14,to members of the faculty, students and their parents,
and other friends.
To the Members of the University Council: There will be a special
meeting of the Ulniversity Council on Monday, May 15, Alumni Memorial
gall, Room B. Louis A. Hopkins, Secretary
Households having rooms for light housekeeping, furnished and unfur-t
- nibhhd apartments suitable for graduate women students for the SummerI
Bession are requested to call the office of the Dean of Women as soon asC
possible.
Hygiene Examination-Women students: A hygiene examination will
be given at 9 o'clock on Saturday, May 13, in 205 Mason all for those
senior women who have not had a course in hygiene and also Ybr Freshmen
who failed the examination given at the end of the lecture seres last fall.
Dr. Margaret Bell
Ieservations for Mother and Daughter Luncheon may be secured by
calling the Michigan League-2-3251.
English Honors Course: Juniors who wish to elect English 197-198 next
year shpuld make application for permission to do so at3221 Angell Hall
before Friday, May 19. W.G. Rice
Senior Engineers: Seniors who have ordered caps and gowns and have
not received them, may get them Monday, May 15, in Room 4, of the Mich-.
igan League, from 2-3. A few more caps and gowns are available to those,
who have not ordered them. This is the last opportunity.
ACADEMIC NOTICES
Comprehensive Professional Examination in Education: This examin-
ation will be held in the Auditorium of the University High School on Sat-
urday, May .20, at 8:30 o'clock. No candidate for the Teacher's Certificate
19 excused from this examination except graduate students who already
hold an advanced degree or will take such a degree this June. The mater-
al to be covered in the examination will embrace the work of all the re-
quired courses in Education-B20, Cl, Al, A25, D100, and the special meth-
ods courses-in accordance with the outlines for the several curricula.
C. O. Davis, Secretary
Qualifying Examination in Education: The various types of subject
matter qualifying examinations required by the School of Education before
the course in Directed Teaching may be elected will be held on Saturday,
May 20, at 8 o'clock sharp (not 9 o'clock), in the Auditorium of the Uni-
versity High School. C. O. Davis, Secretary
CONCERT
Revised May Festival Program: The program for the opening May
Festival concert, at which Nina Koshetz, operatic star, will be the soloist,
under the baton of Frederick Stosk, leading the Chicago Symphony Or-
chestra, has been revised as follows:
Glinka: Overture, "Russlan and 'Ludmilla"; Borodine: Arioso of Jaro-
slavna from "Prince Igor" (Nina Koshetz); Strauss: Tone Poem, "Thus
Spake Zarathustra"; Tchaikovsky: Aria, "Letter Scene" from "Eugene One-
gin" (Mme. Koshetz); Miakowsky: Symphony No. 12 in G minor, Opus.
35; Moussorgsky: "Reverie and Dance" from "The Fair of Sorotchinsk"
(Mine. Koshetz); Weinberger: Polka and Fugue from "Schwanda, the Bag-
Pipe Player."
EXHIBITION
Exhibition of water colors, oils, etchings, monotypes, aquantints and
illustrations by the artist members of the Architectural Faculty, ground
fiour corridor, Architectural Building.
Exhibition of students' work in architecture, decorative designs, draw-
ing and painting, second, third, and fourth floors, Architectural Building.
Open daily from 9 to 5, excepting Sunday, from May 11, through May
Festival period.
EVENTS TODAY
Forester's Field Day at Saginaw Forest: Trucks leave the N.S. Building
at 9:00 a. m. Saturday. Events, Prizes, and Lunch.;
University Girls' Glee Club: Meet in Room designated on League bul-
letin board at 1:00 p. in. sharp for Mother's Day Luncheon entertainment.

(Continued from Page 1)
from Michigan for duty with the
War Departmient, be it
Resolved, That the House of Rep-
resentatives of the State of Michi-
gan express to Major Edwards its
appreciation of his services to this
State, and be it further
Resolved, That a suitable copy of
this resolution be transmitted to
Major Edwards and that a second
copy be sent to the Adjutant General
of the United States Army at Wash-
ingtoon for filing with Major Ed-
wards' service record.
Unanimously adopted by the House.
Martin P. Bradley
Speaker of the HouseI
Myles F. Gray,
Clerk of the House
Major Edwards copy of the resolu-
tion was presented to him Thursday
evening at the Army and Navy Club
dinner by Rep. Philip C. Pack, of
Ann Arbor, who brought it direct
from Lansing.
Today Representative Pack stated
that this resolution is the first time
in his knowledge of the history of
the State of Michigan that such a
gesture has been made by the State
Legislature to a military officer in
peace time.
The exact date at which Major
Edwards will leave for Washington
has not been set yet, it was reported
yesterday.

-Associated Press Photo
Joseph $. Eastman, member of the
interstate commerce commission,
mentioned as a possible choice as
director of the Roosevelt plan for
railroad reorganization, is shown be-
fore a Senatc committee explaining
the plan.
Forestry Work
Is Not Invitingy
To Bonus Men

Two Ohio Students Hurt
In Battle By Flying Eggs
COLUMBUS, O., May 12.-Two
Ohio State University fraternity men,
while taking part in a furious egg
battle, suffered injuries. One man
was struck by an egg which cut his
eyeball. The other casualty resulted
when the unfortunate victim, stand-
ing with his mouth wide open, was
struck by an egg which he was forced
to swallow.
Eggs began flying from every di-
rection, at a street corner near the
fraternity houses, and men could be
seen running here and there with'
eggs matted in their hair. Spectators
lined the streets but Rept at a safe
distance. When the police cars came
the battle ended.
Angell Hall, at 4:05 p. m. The ini-
tiation banquet will be held Wednes-
day in the Union at 6:00. Prof.
Brumm of the Journalism depart-
ment will be the principal speaker.
Call Groening at 6723 or .Rogers 3807
for reservations.
Varsity Glee Club:- Report prompt-.
ly at ,,,10:00 a. m. Sunday, Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatrestage. Meeting
at Union at 8:45 p. in. Monday, May
15, for rehearsal, annual election,
and serenade.
All University, Mother's Day Serv-
ice, to be held in the Lydia Mendel-
ssohn Theatre, Sunday morning, May
14, at 11 o'clock. The service will
be composed entirely of music and
drama. The University Men's Glee
Club will sing. All students and their
parents are cordially invited.
Michigan Socialist Club: Prof. A.
E. Wood of the Sociology Department
will speak on "Hitlerism in Germany"
in the Michigan Union at 8:00, Mon-
day, May 15. The public is cordially
invited to attend.
Harris Hall: Professor John L.
Brumm, of the Department of Jour-
nalism, will speak at the Hall Sunday
at 7:00 p. m. on the subject "Has
Puritan virtue died out?" Supper will I
be served at 6:15 p. m.
St Andrew's Church: Services of
worship Sunday are: 8:00 a. in. The
Holy Communion; 9:30 a. m. Church
School; 11:00 a. m. Kindergarten;
11:00 a. m. Morning Prayer and Ser-
mon by the Reverend Henry Lewis.
Wesley Hall: Sunday, Oriental-
American group at 3:30 p. m. Sub-
ject: "Education in Japan," Leader:
Miss Fumi Oi. At 6 p. m. Student
Guild. This is the Homecoming
Meeting. Chairman, Dr. Norman
Strong, '26Dent.; speakers: Charles
Hodgman, '27, and Charles Orr, '32.
Alumni welcome.
First Methodist Church: Dr. Fisher
will preach at 10:45 a. in. on "That

WASHINGTON, May 12. - VP) -
Comfortably filled with army food
and snugly housed in army tents, the
new Bonus Army tonight found the
idea of going to work in President
Roosevelt's forest camps anything
but a pleasant one.
Satirical remarks in which the
phrases "one dollar a day" and "not
for mine" found frequent juxtapo-
sition, were heard repeatedly among
the big crowd of veterans gathered
at Fort Hunt to plead with the gov-
ernment for payment of the soldiers'
bonus.
Meanwhile, the self-styled "right
wing" of the Bonus Army remained
steadfast in its determination to ig-
nore the government-provided food
and shelter at Fort Hunt, and this
despite a pelting rain and the neces-
sity of sleeping in the open. Con-
tending that the 550 veterans at Fort
Hunt are "Communist connected,"
the group has decided to join them.
They had spent one night on a va-
cant lot and a second in a city park.
A general topic of conversation
among the veterans today was Mr.
Roosevelt's proclamation extending
the Forest Conservation Corps to in-
clude unemployed veterans.

Freshmen Win
From Sophs In
Huron Strugole
(Continued from Page 1)
Howell, four, cross country and
track; Alexander H. Jolly, '33, three,
golf; ' Frank Kennedy, '33, three,
swimming; Kenneth Manuel, '33,
two, baseball; Daniel Marcus, '33,
three, swimming; Harry Newman,
'33, three, football; Oren W. Parker,
'33A. three, gymnastics; Robert G.
Petrie, '33, three, basketball; Emer-
son Reid, '33, three, hockey; John
A. Schmieler, '33, three, swimming;
Blair Thomas, '33, three, wrestling;
Edwin T. Turner, Jr., '33, three,
track; Williamson, five, football and
basketball; Jerome D. Winig, '33, two,
fencing; W. E. Wilson, '33E, three,
wrestling; Lawrence Butler, '33Ed,
two, baseball; Cecil Cantrill, Jr., '33,
two, football; Richard Snell, '33BAd.,
two, tennis.
William Elliott, '33, acted as master
of ceremonies at the freshman cele-
bration. Coach Harry Kipke deliv-
ered the main address of the evening.
Lantern Night Follows
Lantern Night, tradition which
marks the passing of the classes, fol-
lowed on the heels of Freshman
Night. The senior women, forming
four abreast near the stone benches
of the Mosher-Jordan Halls terrace,
descended the steps and marched
across Palmer Field, while the jun-
iors formed in the same manner at
the north end of the terrace and fol-
lowed the seniors down the field.
Then came the sophomore women,
followed by the freshmen. The tradi-
tional hoop ceremonies andvthe for-
mation of the block 'M' were then
carried out as the Varsity Band play-
ed Michigan songs.
The members of Senior Society.
Mortarboard, and Wyvern were called
forth.
Senior leaders were: Helen De-
Witt, Jean Botsford, Barbara Braun
and Margaret O'Brien, while aides
were Janet Allen, Jean Bentley, Mar-
garet Keal, Evelyn Nielson, Jane
Rayen, Margaret Schermack, Els
Feldman, and Vinselle Bartlett
Junior leaders were: Harriet Jen-
nings, Elizabeth Cooper, Grace
Mayer, and Josephine McCausey
while Ruth Duhme, Ruth Kurtz
Frances Manchester, Phyllis Swift
Ada Blackman, Marion Giddings
Ruth Robinson, and Josephin
Woodhams served as aides.
Sophomore leaders were Barbar
Bates, Barbara Sutherland, Mar
O'Brien, and Hilda Kirby, and aide
were Nan Diebel, Eleanor Blum
Billie Griffiths, Maxine Maynard
Marie Metzger, Marie Murphy, Vir-
ginia Roberts, and Betty Aigler
Freshman leaders were Margare
Ballard, Jean Seeley, Margaret His-
cock, and Nina Pollock, with Haze
Hanlon, Harriet Kelly, Betty Chap
man, Jane Haber, Elizabeth Rich
Irene MCausey, Edith Ferrin, ae
Jean Hanmer serving as aides.
Crowds Flock To Free Shows
With the Palmer Field events over
the attention of students and home-
coming parents and visitors centere
on the Michigan and Majestic thea
tres, where Bette Davis in "Ex-Lady'
was presented at both houses as a
free show. Turnstiles were used
which, with the presence of severa
police, made the crowds which jam-
med in more orderly than usual.
More hazing was reported Thurs-
day night, the freshmen taking th
initiative this time. A band of ap
proximately 250 yearlings, which a
times split into three or four partie
in order to capture leading member
of the sophomore class, roamed th
campus and nearby districts, invad-
ing several fraternity houses to rou
out their opponents.

The hazing consisted of partiall,
divesting the sophomore of hi
clothes, dousing him with water, ant
painting him with green '36's. Abou
12:30 a. m. a police squad was calle
MICHIGAN

by one fraternity which was virtually
surrounded by freshmen, and the
gr'oup was at last dispersed.
It was also reported that some
sophomores were forced to take the
plunge into the Huron River.
The Main events on today's Spring
Homecoming program are: from 9
a. m. until 5 p. m.-engineering col-
lege open house, University museum
open, art exhibit in Alumni Memor-
ial Hall, and an architectural dis-
play; from 9 a. m. until noon-in-
spection of classrooms in Hutchins
Hall, the new Law School building;
and from 8 a. m. until 5 p. m.-Wil-
liam W. Cook Legal Research Library
open; 9 a. m.-golf match, Michigan
vs. Ohio State, at University Golf
Course; 10 a. m.-freshman-sopho-
more games.
At 1 p. m.-homecoming, luncheon
for Michigan mothers, in the League,
55 cents; 2:30 p. m.-tennis, Michi-
gan vs. Ohio State, Ferry Field, free;
2:30 p. m.-baseball, Michigan vs.
Ohio State, 25 cents; 6 p. m.-Fam-
ily Banquet in the Union ballroom,
$1; 8:30 p. m.- "Murray Hill," in
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre, 50 cents;
9 p. m. until midnight-dancing in
the Union ballroom.

Convict

D

CLASSIFIED DIRECTORYj

CLASSIFIED
ADVERTISING
Place advertisements with Classified
Advertising Department. Phone 2-1214.
The classified columns close at three
o'clock previous to day of insertion.
Box numbers may be secured at no
extra charge.
Cash in advance-Ile per reading line
(on basis of five average words to
line) for one or two insertions.
Minimum 3 lines per insertion.g)
Thc per reaaing line for -three or more
insertions.
Telephone rate-I 5c per reading line
for one or" two Insertions.
14c per reading line for three or mare
insertions.
10% discount if paid within ten.days
from the date of last insertion.
Minimum three lines per insertion.
By contract, per line-2 lines daily, one
month. ........................$e
4 lines E. 0. D.. 2 months .........8c
2 lines daily, college year.........7c
4 lines E. 0. D., college year.......7c
100 lines used as desired..........9c
300 lines used as desired..........8c
1,000 lines used as -desired..........'Ic
2,000 lines used as desired.........(Ic
The above rates are per reading line,
based on eight reading lines per inch.
Ionic type, upper and -lower case. Add
Ge per line to aboverrates for all capital
letters. Add 6c per line to above for
bold face, upper and lower case. Add
10c per line to above rates for bold face
capital fetters.
The above rates are for 7% point type.
LAUNDRIES
STUDENT - And family washiig
careful work at lowest prices. Ph.
3006. 6c
LAUNDRY - Soft water. 2-1044.
Towels free. Socks darned. 13c
FOR SALE
FOR SALE-Two patron's seats, May
Festival. Owner leaving town. Oial
6818. 431
SCOTTISH terriers. Females. 2-3462,
814 Hill. 428
FOR RENT
FOR RENT-Apartment, especially
clean and well furnished. Summer
rate. Mrs. Flora Osborn, owner. Ph..
3403..- -432
FOR RENT-Southeast section. 3 or
4 furnished room apartment. Pri-
vate bath. Reduced summer price.
Ph. 2-2829.

NOTICE
NOTICE- For 3.2 beer, phone 3205
or 2-1035, city wide delivery. Ty's
Service Market, 420 Miller.
. 429
NOTICE-Wide variety of 3.2 beer
for delivery. Phone 3205 or 2-1035,
Ty's Service Market, 420 Miller
Ave. 430
DRIVING-To Texas. Leaving Grand
Rapids for Dallas on June 6. If in-
terested in travelling and sharing
expenses, address Dr. J. J. Van
Kraayenberg, 157 Fountain Street,
Grand Rapids, Mich.
HAVE-Your snap shots developed
at Francisco Boyce, 719 N. Univer-
sity. Here fine work is the tradi-
tion. 29c
TYPING
TYPEWRITING-And Mimeograph-
ing promptly and neatly done in
our shop by experienced operators,
at moderate rates. 0. D. Morrill,
The Typewriter & Stationery Store,
314 S. State St. 101x
TYPING-Notes, Papers, and Grad.
theses. Clyde Heckart, 3423. 35x
WANTED
MEN'S OLD-And new suits. Will
pay 4, 5, 6 and 7 dollars. Phone
Ann Arbor 4306, Chicago Buyers.
34'c
LOST
WILL PERSON-Who found black
leather notebook Thursday or Fri-
day, please call owner again. 8260.
425
LOST-During early part of 2nd se-
mester, notebook containing music
notes. Phone Butterfield, 2-1196.
424
. BARN EY R APP
and His NEW ENGLANDERS
Michigan League Ballroom
Friday, May 19
Tickets at League, Hut, Den, Parrot
$1.50 per couple plus tax

Slaying Chum;
Appeal' Planned
NEW YORK, May 12.-(A') _-A
fight to overturn the verdict that
convicted Harry Murch. 16-year-old
of murdering a 12-year-old chum was
mapped by defense counsel today.
Murch stared stolidly Thursday
night when a jury-including ten
fathers-adjudged him guilty of sec-
ond degree murder for luring Willie
Bender to a deserted house, bind-
ing and gagging him on a pretense
of playing a game, and then plung-
ing a knife into his heart. The state
said he wanted to get even with
Willie for "snitching."
Defense counsel, accusing detec-
tives of keeping Murch without food
from 4 p. m. until 3 a. m., when he
signed a confession, said:
"In the eyes of God, he's a baby."
But the judge said:
"A defendant over 12 years of age
is presumed to be responsible for
his acts,"

I1

of
to

Beta Kappa Rho: There will be games' party at 8:30 p.-ii. in Lounge I
the Mictigan League Building. All members and assdiatbs are urged
be present.

Graduate Outing Club: Bicycle trip. Meet at W.A.A. building 2:30.
Bring 50' cents to cover the price of renting the bicycles for 21/ hours.
Those who would rather hike meet at the same place and same time.
Craftsmen: Business meeting and election of officers tonight. Annual
Banquet plans up for discussion.
Dance for Graduate Students: Also bowling, bridge, ganes, Women's
Athletic Building, from 9 to 12 o'clock. Card tables will _be provided, but
those wishing to play bridge will please bring own cards. Admission 30
tents.
Upper Room Bible Class: Last meeting of the year at 7 p. m., Upper
Room, Lane Hall. Mr. Chapman will speak on "Moral Value of Memory."
COMING EVENTS
Army Reserve Officers: Meeting R. O. T. C. Headquarters 7 p. in. on
Monday. Business pertaining to all officers in this sector, followed by bri-
gade inap problems with Captain A. B. Custis.
Luncheon for Graduate Student in Russian Tea Room of the Michigan
League Building on Tuesday, May 16, at 12:15. Cafeteria service. Mr. John
W. Stanton, of the History Department, will speak on the present situation
between Japan and China.

Dean Kraus To Speak
Before Chemical Group
Dean Edward H. Kraus of the Col-
lege of Pharimacy will speak tonight
before a joint meeting of the Detroit,
Lansing, Toledo, and University sec-
tions of the American Chemical So-
ciety, to be held at 8 p. m. in the
Amphitheatre- of - the Chemistry
Building, His subject will be "The
Quest for Synthetic Gems."
The society will also hold a din-
ner at 6:15 p. m. in the Union, it was
announced.
Mother of- Ypurs." In the evening
the religious .rama, "Madonna" will
be presented.
Jewish Students: Regular Sunday
services at he League Chapel at
11:15 a. m.. Special student conduct-
ed services in honor of Mother's Day.
Dena Sudow will read the service and
Josephine - Stern will speak on "Do
We Grow Up?"
Lutheran Student Club outdoor
meeting at Stein's I]arm, Sunday
afternoon. Those who wish to go
kindly be at the Zion Parish Hall on
later than 3 o'clock. Transportation
will be furnished. Also, games and
refreshments!
Today Only -Buck Jones
in "CALIFORNIA TRAIL"
Sun., Mon.-Paul Muni in 'I'm a
Fugitive from a Chain Gang"{

"the laugh hit o f the year!"

COMEDY CLUB'S
CLOSING PRESENTATION

MOTHER'S DAY
HOMECOMING

NOW!

Alpha Nu: Initiation Tuesday, May
Box Office Open
DAILY!

16, in the Alpha Nu room, 4th floor

11

0 MAJESTIC-Starting Today

0 0

I933's GREATEST
N DRAMA of HUmANITY!

MAU RICE
CHEVALIER
p IN
"A Bedtime Story"
also
"Aggavantin' B'ar"
Greatest Novelty Reel
of the Year!
"Motorcycle Mania"
Speed Thrills

t
O r
s
Q Q '. D
l Q
-.
_ ;; , .

i

Dubiou. Offering
For Play production's
"SHE STOOPS
TO CNQER"t
by l},a!l:iaiec& hmOliver Goldsmlith,
owo kiia ;tpr) w called it."The Mis-

LIONEL
CLARENCE BROWN'S produ+
I G N -

r ray Hill

"The TWEEDLES"* of

11

11

'I

II -- (oming Sunday
Tr V x - r-1,kT "T wTI . Tfl

LESi E HOWARD'S:

I

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