THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Latest Map Of
On Sale Here
New Perspective Plan By
Bukovsky Is Being Sold
"The University of Michigan cam-
pus in 1933," the first map of the
campus to be published in several
years, was finished recently by Prof.
Paul Bukovsky of the engineering
college and is now on sale at local
The map is a perspective from the
point of view of 3,500 feet up and
3,500 feet northwest of the corner of
State Street and North University
Avenue, looking in the direction of
the Engineering Arch.
Professor Bukovsky came to the
University in 1926 from the Ford
Motor Co., where he had been em-
ployed since his arrival in this coun-
try in 1923. He was born in Lenin-
grad, Russia, in 1881, and was edu-
cated there in a cadet corps, the
Michael Artillery College, and the
Michael Artillery Academy. He spent
several years as an officer in the
Guard Artillery and then devoted
himslef to teaching mathematics,
drawing, and descriptive geometry.
During the World War he was an in-
structor of artillery in the Grand
Duke Serge Artillery School in
Odessa, where he held a rank of col-
onel of the Grand Artillery.
He occupied the chair of descrip-
tive geometry in the Polyetechnic In-
stitute of Odessa, and when political
events compelled him to make his
home in Yugoslavia, he was elected
professor of descriptive geometry at
the University of Belgrade.
He is the author of several books,
"An ti-Aircraft Gunnery," which has
been incorporated in a Russian mili-
tary textbook, "Comparative Analysis
of Russian, French, German, and.
Austrian Field Guns Firing in 1915,"
"Evolution in the Use of Artillery
During the World War," and several
textbooks in descriptive and elemen-
Of 5 Charg es
Louderback Is Acquied
After Nine-Day Trial In
WASHINGTON, May 25.-P)-
Federal -Judge Harold Louderback is
free to take again the bench in Cal-
ifornia, acquitted by the Senate on
the five impeachment counts brought
He said to resign now would be
"silly" and like playing into his en-
emies' hands, even though a major-
ity of the Senate registered disap-
proval of his conduct in receivership
cases by voting against him on the
final general charge of conduct
prejudicial to the dignity of the
"I feel that it is a vindication," he
smilingly told those senators who
crossed the chamber to congratulate
him when the verdict had been rend-
ered late Wednesday after nine days
On that last charge, summarizing
the other four, the majority that
voted "guilty" fell far short of the
two-thirds needed to convict. The
senators had debated his case in exe-
cutive session for two hours before
readmitting the public to the ballot-
ing. Conviction on a single count
would have removed him from office.
Louderback was accused of "tyr-
anny," "favoritism," "unlawful con-
duct as a judge," "misbehavior in
office," and with being a "hindrance
to litigants" in the various charges.
The prosecution was based on his
appointment of H. B. Hunter as re-
ceiver for the Russell-Colvin Broker-
age Co., San Francisco and J. D.
Short as his attorney; appointment
and alleged granting of fees to Mar-
shall Woodworth as attorney and
Samuel Shortridge, jr., as receiver
for the Lumberman's Reciprocal As-
sociation; appointment of G. H. Gil-
bert as receiver for the Fageol Motor
Co., and upon his grant of receiver-
ship papers for the Prudential Hold-
Defoe's Works Prominent In
Library Hubbard Collection
-Associated Press Photo
Ferdinand Pecora, New York at-
torney, questioned J. P. Morgan dur-
ing the Senate banking committee
investigation of private banking.
NEW YORK, May 25.-dP)-The
Chase National Bank yesterday an-
nounced a reduction of its surplus
to $50,000,000, one reason for which
was to provide for writing off or
covering by reserves of obligations
of the Fox Film Corporation and
the General Theatres Equipment,
By S. PROCTOR McGEACHY
Although Defoe would undoubted-
ly be chagrined and bewildered to
learn that his great story of Robin-
son Crusoe is considered primarily a
children's book today, he probably
would also feel highly gratified to
peruse the Hubbard Special Collec-
tion of Imaginary Voyages in the
Rare Book Room of the main library.
"It is one of the most interesting
collections we have and is well-
known both here and abroad," said
Miss Ella M. Hymans, curator of
rare books, while displaying some of
the faded and worn editions yester-
day. "It is interesting," she said,
"since it contains several rarities and
a great many editions, translations,
adaptations, and imitations of Rob-
inson Crusoe and Gulliver's Travels,
as well as many universal items; all
of which have siginificance as part
of the collection."
This collection contains over 2,800
volumes, half of which concern Rob-
inson Crusoe. One fourth is devoted
to Swift's works, primarily Gulliver's
Travels. An unusual subdivision
under the Defoe section is that of
Robinsonades, and pseudo-Robin-
scns. These are books considered to
be imitations of Robinson Crusoe, all
having the theme of insular seclusion
from human society.
Robinson Crusoe gained such im-
mediate popularity after its anony-
mous publication in 1719 that within
six months there was published an
imitation. It was called "Adventures
and Surprising Achievements of
James Dubourdieu and His Wife,"
and is now exceptionally rare and
valuable. The first edition of it was
only recently added to the collection
after years of search.
The est known of the Robinson-
ades is the Swiss Family Robinson.
Other rare and well-known titles
contained in the collection are "Life
of Peter Wilkins," "Masterman
Ready," "Rival Crusoes," "L'Isle In-
connue," "Voyages of Richard Fal-
coner," "Adventures of Sir Peter
Quarll," and "Les Nouveaux Robin-
The foremost authority on "ades"
and original editions of Defoe is
Hermann Ullrich, a German scholar.
Causes Church Dispte
BERLIN, May 25.-(/P)-A conflict
loomed today between the United
Lutheran churches and the German
Christians, a Nazi group, over the
direction of the proposed new United
German Protestant church.
The United Lutherans Wednesday
rejected the Nazi candidate for
evangelical bishop of the reich, Rev.
Ludwig Mueller, and nominated as
their own candidate Rev. Friedric
von Bodelschwingh, internationally
known director of a social settlement
at Bethel, near Bielefeld, in West-
The appointment of the social di-
rector was announced by Hermann
Kapler, president of the German
church unions, recently named with
two collaborators to work for refor-
mation of the church in negotiating
with the Nazi regime.
He compiled and published a com-
plete bibliography of these works in
1898, and his personal copy of it, in-
terleafed with his notations, is now
in the H~ibbarcA Collection. Other
rare editions highly valued are the
first issue of the original and the
first Dutch and the first French
translations, which were both pub-
lished in 1720. The immense popu-
larity of the work is illustrated by
the fact that four editions were is-
sued the first four months of its pub-
lication. Defoe wrote a second volume
containing further adventures of
Robinson Crusoe and a third, which
was an expression of morality and
religion. This last, because of its
subject matter, was not popular.
Lucius Lee Hubbard, donor of the
collection, has just recently retired
from his position of Regent of the
University. He made his gift in 1922
and has added to it continuously
since. Very little of the present col-
lection has been purchased by the
library. Dr. Hubbard is now 84 years
old, but still highly interested and
thoroughly familiar with this large
collection. He is a geologist at
Houghton, Michigan, but from an
early age has made books his hobby.
Cuban Terrorism True
Weighed By Delegates
HAVANA, May 25,--P)-Proposals
for a "truce on terrorism" was re-
ported under consideration today by
representatives of groups opposed to
the regime of President Machado.
The truce was said to have been
proposed Wednesday night at a con-
ference of delegates who were repre-
sented as believing that Sumner
Welles, United States ambassador,
may take a hand in placating Cuban
political disputes. Members of the
Nationalist Union and followers of
Miguel Mariano Gomez were under-
stood to have attended.
A short time after the ambassador
called on Orestes Ferrara, secretary
Elementary. School Office
Announces Plan For
Children 12 To 4
The University Elementary School
is to operate a nursery group for
chidren between two and a half, and
four and a half years of age this
summer, according to an announce-
ment received from the Director's
The session will be six weeks in
length, and will begin on July 5th.
The membership of the group i:;
made up of children now enrolled
in the school, children on the wait-
ing list who expect to continue in tHw
fall, and summer visitors.
The program offered during tho
summer includes a luncheon at,
school and an afternoon nap. Much
the same schedule is maintained
as during the winter months, except
that many of the activities are trans-
ferred to the out-of-doors.
Parents of children who are en-
rolled in the nursery group pay a
nominal fee to cover the cost of food
and other special services provided.
Miss Elizabeth Paddock will be im
charge of the nursery group, and Dr.
Janet Barnes will give medical su-
This is the third summer that a
nursery school unit has been oper-
ated, and interest in it has increased
each year. Many parents and stu-
dents have studied the practices with
children at these ages during the
past summers. Some of these have
been casual visitors, and others have
been enrolled in courses that use the
nursery group for observational pur-
of state, Wednesday, orders were
given to newspaper censors that no
mention of the interview be made.
Later the order was revoked.
._ -. -
"At its meeting Wednesday," said
an announcement, "the board of di-
rectors of the Chase National Bank
directed certain charge-offs and ad-
ditions to ieserve accounts and au-
thorized the reduction of the sur-
plus of the bank to $50,000,000.
"As one of the results of this ac-
tion, the obligations of the General
Theatres Equipment Corporation and
the Fox Film Corporation and its
subsidiaries have been written off or
covered by reserves, so that the total
amount of such obligations now re-
maining are approximately $15,000,-
"The capital of the bank will re-
main at $148,000,000, the surplus as
stated will be $50,000,000, and the
undivided profit account will be in
excess of $7,500,000. The total cap-
ital funds will therefore be in ex-
cess of $200,000,000.
"It is the firm belief of the di-
rectors that the bank will have sub-
stantial recoveries in many of the
items which were subject to the ac-
tion taken Wednesday."
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
Cash in advance-le per reading line
(on basis of five average words to
line) for one or two insertions.
Minimum 3 lines per insertion.
0c per reading line for three or more
Telephone rate-lSc per reading line
for one or two insertions.
14c per reading line for three or more
101/ 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
4 lines E. 0. D., 2 months........8c
2 lines daily, college year.........7c
4 lines E. O. D., college year.......7c
100 lines used as desired..........c
300 lines used as desired...........7cB
1.000 lines used as desired..........7c
2.000 lines used as desired........ 6
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 above rates for all capital
letters. Add 6c per line to above for
bcI!d face, upper and lower case. Add
100 per line to above rates for bold face
The above rates are for 7% point type.
WANTED TO BUY MEN'S OLD
AND NEW SUITS AND OVER-
COATS. Will pay 3, 4, 5, to 8, 9
dollars. Phone Ann Arbor, 4306.
Chicago Buyer. 34c
HELP WANTED-Two high-grade
men to open savings accounts for
national banking institution. Per-
manent. Tel. 4075. 452
Rev. Lewis Says Advisability
Of Student Marriages Varies
Quality at the right price. Brum-
field & Brumfield,.308 S. State.
TYPING - Stenography. Miss E.
Wells, Phone 4546. 24x
TYPING-Notes, Papers, and Grad.
theses. Clyde Heckart, 3423. 35x
ing promptly and neatly done in
our shop by experienced operators,
at moderate rates. O.-D. Morrill,
The Typewriter & Stationery Store,
314 S, State St. 101x
STUDENT - And ramily washing
careful work at lowest prices. Ph.
LAUNDRY --- Soft water. 2-1044.
Towels free. Socks darned. 13c
RIDE A BIKE-Phone 6553, Russel
Reed, Camden Court, opposite
Women's Athletic Building.
BLUE BIRD BOOK NOOK, lending
library. 5c daily. Clean covers. Uni-
versity Music House. 10:30 to 5:30.
FOR RENT-House suitable for fra-
ternity at 1022 Forest. Inquire,
Mrs. Spaulding, 210 S. Thayer,
in a Stirring Drama
Chr I stopher
By MANUEL LENIN
The advisabiii'y of student mar-
riages depends upon individual prob-
lems, said the Rev. Henry Lewis of
the St. Andrew's Episcopal Church
recently when asked his opinion on
the subject. Mr. Lewis expressed the
belief that, generally speaking, it is
a difficult matter to obtain an edu-
cation and build a home at the same
time, although it is often advisable
to make the attempt.
"I have little patience with the
modern custom of the young wife
supporting by hard work the hus-
band who some day hopes to get a
degree and spends his time in what
is known is studying, while she
brings in -the-few hard earned dol-
lars," Mrs I eis said. "On the other
hand there are many cases where
the man does better work in his
studies if he is married, though I be-
lieve, as I have said, that it is unwise
for him to do this at the, expense of
his wife's having to support him. Not
only is it hard on the wife but it
produces a bad mental reaction in
Reverend Lewis defined marriage
as follows: "Marriage is a mutual
contract. Its main business is the
building of a home with or without
children, and therefore each part-
ner to the contract must share equal-'
ly, as far as possible, in the building
of that home." Many students who
contemplate marriage in college arel
placed in a dilemma, however, fori
economic reasons. Reverend Lewis
stated, "In general this would seem
to be impossible in college from an
economic standpoint, though biolog-
ically it would doubtless be of bene-
fit to both partners. One of the
things we should look forward to and
work toward should be the readjust-
ment of our economic and social life
so that young people who have com-
pleted their undergraduate work and
desire to go on into the professions
should be able to be married if they
so desire," said Mr. Lewis.
Michigan League Ballroom
MAY 27 9-12
Tickets $1.00 at League Desk
and Angell Hall
Today-Janet Gaynor & Charles Farrell
"Tess of the Storm Country"
-Saturday-JOAN BLONDELL in-
"TH1REE ON A MATCH"
Lydia MENDELSSOHN Theatre
OPENING MATINE E
TODAY at 3:15
SECRETS of the LONELY HEARTS
Also Tonight and Saturday Night at 8:15
*Violet HEMING 'Rose HOBART
*Tom POWERS *Robert LORAINE
in Benn Levy's Current New YorIk lit
"SPRINGTIME FOR HENRY'
Be Seats at matinees for "Springtine for Henry"
ROBERT HENDERSON says, "May I personally
recoimend the two dance recitals Monday and
Tuesday by ANGNA ENTERS. From the angle of
individual charm and creative genius, she re-
t AM ALON' LYGIR1-
ana I w&nti. ve I 1 n I
Iree.,..wt ttt"' t .tg have
I havc rt
MARJORIE RAMBEAU EDDIE QUILLAN
'Directed by RALPH MURPHY
aCt -ararnount g9wiw?
B ILLE BURKE
BURNS & ALLEN
ICKEY MOUSE - RADIO REVUE