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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.

May 25, 1933 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-05-25

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY Til

Truce Declared
In ar Zone By
China And Japan
Forial Signatures To Be
Affixed By Two Factions
On Thursday At Miyun~
Fighting Renewed
MissionariesaRepor 10
Chinese Slain Ini Latest.
Outbreak Near Peiping
TOKIO, May 24.-(-P)-The for-
eign office, confirmed today reports
that an agreement for a Chinese-
Japanese truce in the North China
war zone had been reached at Peip-
ing.
The agreement provides, the an-
nouncement said, that Chinese
troops will remain southwest of a
line running from Yenking to Chang-
ping, Shunyi, Paoti and Lutai.
Formal signature was scheduled to
be affixed at Miyun Thursday.
Yenking is 50 miles north of Pei-
pin. The lie below which the Chi-
nese forces would be kept runs from
that point in a southeasterly direc-
tion to within 15 miles of Peiping,
terminating at Lutai, which is 30
miles north of Tientsin.
Previously the war office had de-
clared that danger of a conflict for
possession of Peiping apparently was
over. The Japanese activities in that1
area, the announcement said, were
"practically finished" without the
city being occupied by the invading
forces.
PEIPING, May 24. -(1 -Advices
from American missionaries at Tung-
chow, 13 miles east of here, said to-
day there was renewed fighting
Tuesday night on the eastern out-
skirts of the town despite reports of
a Chinese-Japanese truce in the
North China war zone.
Ten unnese were killed, said the
missionaries, who are connected with
the American board of missions.
They have stuck to their posts after
evacuation from Tungchow between
70 and 80 American children, who
attended school there.
Chinese reinforcements were said
to be arriving, with further hostili-
ties apparently imminent.
The Tungchow mission compound
was crowded with 10,000 Chinese
refugees.
Peiping, however, was more peace-
ful today than for many days. Re-
lic was marked as the result of the
reported truce.
TOKIC, May 24. - (iP) -- A Rengo
(Japanese) news agency dispatch
from Chinchow, Manchuria, said to-
day Col. Takayoshi Matsumuro, chief
of the Japanese special military mis-
sion in Jehol province, had been
in the wreckage of an airplane near
Weichang, north of Jehol city.
It was believed Chinese bandit
had shot down the plane, in which
Matsumuro left Jehol City Sunday.
The body of the pilot also was found.
Sceetmic Wlio's Wo
ContaiLs Faculty Namne

Fort Hunt lBonus Seekers Sign Up For Forestry Camps

Exhibition Of Paintings
By Bailey Openis Today
The College of r hitecture yes-
terday announced that until further
notic an cxhib ion of painting and1
sketches \ ill be on display from 9
a. n. to 5 p. m. daily, except Sun-
day. in the Architectural building.
This current exhibition consists of
work by Prof. Roger Bailey, of the
architectural college.
European landscape and architec-
tural subjects are shown; there are

included pictures4 i ater color, pas-
tel, and penicil--ini part, the work
done by the exhibitor during a three-
year stay in Europe, as holder of the
Paris Prize Fellowship in Architec-
Lure. There is also a study for tle
Chicago War Memorial, the first
prize for which was won by Mr.
Bailey in association with another
New York architect, and a study for
a memeorial to mark the site of the
Appomattox Court House. Professor
Bailey shows a wide field of interest
in the formal as well as picturesque

aspects of architecture and land-
s;cape. Itailian hill-towns, gardens
with fountains, and rich planting,
are represented, as well as various
architectural motives showing an ex-
tensive range of form and color.
100 ENGRAVED CARDS
and PLATE $2.25
"- Any Style -
DAVISAx OILINGER
109-111 East Washington St.
Phone 8132 Second Floor

..

-CxrjaSpeci*als
THURSDAY, FRIDAY, and SATUR1DAY
at all
FLETCHER
DRUG STORES

7 7~
? C), % I ,
WILSON SUCCESS
GOLF BALLS
A Good Distance Ball

-Associated Press Photo
Many of the bonus-seeking veterans at Fort Hunt, Va., have signed up for work in the government
reforestration camps. Some are shown in line as their applications were taken.

Pennsylvania Tennis Balls
3 for $1.10

$1.00 Ovaltine. . 63c
5 l bs. Ba th Saits.. 49c
$2.00 Chamois. $1.00
$1O Lady Ester
Face Powder .. .73c

25c echc

Olson Reports Extensive Work
In Field Of School Organization

-- 3for 9c

An extensive effort is to be made
to detremine what things are learned
by children, and how effectively
those things are learned under vary-
ing types of school organization, cur-
ricula, and methods of teaching, ac-
cording to a statement by Dr. W. C.
Olson, director of research in child
development in the University Ele-
mentary School.
Dr. Olson has just returned from a
meeting at the Institute of School
Experimentation of Teachers College,
at Columbia University. The meeting,
he said, was attended by representa-
tives of private schools, public
schools, and research centers, and
the conference was devoted to a dis-
cussion of what things should be
evaluated and what measures of ap-
praisal are possible.
A report was also made on the re-
sults of the study up to the present
time. The investigation is intended
to encompass both elementary and
secondary schools, declared Dr. Ol-
son.
In addition to the measurement of
achievement in reading, writing, and
arithmetic, and organized fields of
subject matter, Dr. Olson explained,
the study will attempt to appraise ac-
complishments in the fields of music,
art, and construction.
He declared that a difficult part of
the investigation consists in the de-
STANI)INGS

termination of the growth of children
in initiative, in ability to co-operate
with others for common ends, in
problem solving, and in various types
of social and emotional adjustment.
Some effort is to be made to de-
termine how well abstract knowl-
edges and skills are co-ordinated in'
doing complex and meaningful tasks.
The feeling of the conference, Dr. Ol-
son said, was that appraisals of this
type were important in order that
factual data on a wide-spread scale
would be available to answer the kind
of questions which are raised con-
cerning educational planning.
Dr. Olson estimated that the study
will probably cover a period of two
years as a minimum, and may be ex-
tended beyond this time. The pro-j
gram is being financed by the Insti-!
tute of School Experimentation att
Columbia University, it was stated.

Federal Reserve Buying 1
25 Million In Securities
WASHINGTON, May 24-(A')-The
Federal Reserve system is in the open
market for government securities,
launching on a first trial of the con-
trolled credit inflation powers newly
conferred on the President by Con-
gress.
For the present, the Reserve's open
market committee is purchasing $25,-
000,000 of such securities. The law
authorizes buying up to three billions
to ease credit and release currency.
Though the initial purchasing au-
thorization was small and the time
over which the buying would be
spread was not indicated, the action
was accepted as indicating the Re-[
serve system is in full accord with1
the President's expansion policy. }
Black Friar's Dance
featuring PIETRO BRESCIA
and THE HARLEQUINS
Fri., May 26 Michigan League Ballroom
$1.00 per Couple
Tickets on Sale atLeague Desk, Hut,
Den, Slater's. Wahr's Y1

Lilac Vegetal ....69c
1 Oc Clgates Soap. 5c

Flashlights .
Complete with

....39c
Batteries

$5.00 Folding
Vest Pocket Camera
Sturdily Built
Good Lens
Neat Appearance
1.98
-

25c Kotex, 2 for 29c
A Full Half Pound
EiTLE s
SW cHOCOLATE/ ALMONDS
"RICHEST a
IN CREAM: . '
/NEsTLE-s 'ALMoNococoCLArE
Nestle Chocolate Bars
15c

$3.50 Ben Wade Pipes
Special, $2.59
""Hal 11,110
CALKI NS-FLETCHER
DEPENDABLE
DRUG STORES

$1.50 Curling,
Full sized-Switch in
Ample Cord
69c

rons
Handle

I

p r4 I

IFNOW PLAYI N--
IIN4 ~ W~ W '7ugh Tong~ue ThreadIr Razor BladJes
Copyright. 1933, R.3. Reynolds T1rob~wom~parn

AIUER.ICAN LEAGUE
W . 11.
lgcw York............20 11

-.hicago. ..
Washing ton .
Nhiladelphia .
Clevel'alld.
Detroit ...
I t. Louis .
JBoston .. ....

S18 14
20 16
....... 17 14
S1 16
14 19
.... 14 22
.........11 20

.645
.563
.556
.548
.529
.389
.355

I

(CoIntnIIed from 1%)gn 1)
iames and included many Miclilga''
faculty men and alumni. Promincnt
among these were Alexander Ziwet
and Wooster W. Beman of the
mathematics department, Robert S.
Woodward, Henry S.. Carhart, Karl
E. G;uth, and John . Reado of the
physics depairtnieint, and Albert B.
Prescott, Paul C. Freer, Eugene W.
lilgard, L. M. Dennis, Edward D.
Campibell, Victor C. Vaughn, Moses
Gomberg. Frederick Q. Novy, George
A. HuleLt, and John J. Abel of the
chemistry department.
W. W. Campbell, Asaph Hall, and
William J. Hussey of the astronomy
department, Israel C. Russell, Frank
Levertte, and William H. Hobbs of
the geology department, Volney M.
Spauldcing, Frederick C. Newcombe,
and Bradley M. Davis of the botany
department H. S. Jennings, Jacob
E, Reighard, J. P. McMurrich, J. B.
Johnston, and G. Carl Huber 'of the
r'oology lepartment, and John J.
Abc1, Warren P. Lombard, and
Henry Sewall of the physiology de-
Partment were also listed.
Aldred S. Worthin of the pathol-
ogy department and John Dewey and
Walter B. Pillsbury of the psychology
department complete the list. Sipce
this first edition there have been
many other local men added to the
list.
In the latest edition there arc but
three women listed among the 250
outstanding ones, and only 725 in the
entire group. Tables in the appendix*
show that the aerage age of the
men in the different fields is largest
for those in gcjlogy, it being 49.4
years, and smallest for those in
mathematics, theirs being 36.1 years.
Altogether there are 48 men se-
lected from the state of Michigan
and the quota taken from the Uni-
versity was the fifth largest in the
United States, Harvard, California,

WAdnsday's Re iults
Dotroit, :3--10-. -1, Bridges and
Hayworth; Washington, 1 -1 --0,
Weaver and Sewell.
Philadelphia, 7--6---3. Cain, Claset.
Grove, and Cochrane; St. Louis, 4-.
5- 0, hadlcy, Knott, and Ruel.
Cleveland-New York, rain.
Chica ;o -13os ton, rain.
NAT1IONAL LEA C.UE

Pit tsburgh
New York.
St. Louis .,
Thston. ..
Cincinna ti,
Brooklyn.
Chicago . .
Philadelphi

W. L.
22 11
19 14
.....,......19 16
............17 19
.16 18
............14 16
.,........ ..16 19
a ......... .13 23

Pet.
.667
.576
.543
.472
.471
.467
.457
.361

Wednesday's Results
Cincinnati, 3-7-1, Smith and
Hemnsley; New York, 1-7-1, Uhle,
Bell, Starr, and Mancuso.
Pittsburgh, 6--14--0, Swift, Ilarris.
Chagnon and ,Padden; Brooklyn, 5.--
13-0, Shaute, Mungo and Lopez.
Chicago, 5-10-0, Warneke and
Hartnett; Philadelphia, 2-8-0, Hol-
ley, Pearce and Davis.
Boston-St. Louis, rain.
TYPEWRITERS - PORTABLE
Snith-Corona, Noiseless,
Underwmod, Boyal, Remington.
Sol&~d-a efpEed.
4 S. State St., Ann Arbor.
WANT A T JOB?
S BUSINESS looks forward we
are expanding our large organ-
ization, There are a few places open
for college men who want to start
their careers with a nation-wide
business offering unlimited oppor-

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s.. , 1 i:"
:+ : Sriss::: .is
sw '-

I U XI 41...... ...A

om

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