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October 11, 1932 - Image 6

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-10-11

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PAGE SIX

THE MICHIGAN DAL4Y

TUESDAY, OCT. 11, 1932

Yost, Sample To
Talk At Meeting
At Wesley Hall
Blakeman Tells Of Work
Performed By Students
In Temperance Class
AgainstBootleggers
Campus Debaters Invited
To Join; Teams Appear
At Churches And Clubs
Fielding H. Yost, director of ath-
letics, and Circuit Judge George
Sample will be the principal speakers
at a meeting at Wesley Hall at 7:30
p. m. tonight. They will appear be-
fore a group of students being train-
ed to present the cause of temper-
ance by Robert McCulloch, a grad-
uate student in political science.
The students are divided into three
teams and have had several requests
to appear at young people's rallies,
churches, and men's clubs, according
to Dr. Edward W. Blakeman, direc-
tor of Wesley hall.
At present one date has been filled
at Hudson. The first speaker set
forth the cause of the Wets. The
second, a medical student, described
the effects of alcohol on the human
body and the third speaker took up
the social and moral side of the case,
Dr. Blakeman said.
"We consider that in the political
campaign there are many moral as
well as political issues," Dr. Blake-
man declared. "We are opposed to
the'bootlegger as he operates in this
and in other communities, but we
consider him a victim of those who
buy, who pay him high prices, flaunt
the law and get away with a swagger
as though they were better than the
man who sells the stuff."
McCulloch issued an invitation to
any campus debaters who may be in-
terested in the project to get in touch
with Wesley hall.
Debate Season
For Women To
Get Under Way
Riley Iells Of Inportant
Differences In Policy;
Many Veterans Return
With a number of veteran debators
back and several promising newcom-
ers trying out, this year's women's
debate season will soon be underway,
according to Mr. Floyd K. Riley,
coach of the women's squad.
There are a few important changes
in the debate policy which ought to
be noted, he went on to say. One of
these is that women's debating will
be an entirely extra-curricular activ-
ity, instead of its being treated as
part of a debating course, as it has
been in previous years.
At the first meeting of all women
who are at all interested in debating,
to be held within the week, this pol-
icy will be stated. It has been ar-
ranged also that everyone who works
with the team will be given a chance
for some experience.
Two Subjects Proposed
Thee team will be prepared on two
subjects, one the regular varsityde-
bate question, which has not yet been
selected, and the other that chosen
by the Michigan State League with
whom the squad expects to hold a
number of debates. Their question
is "Resolved, That the representa-

tves in the lower house of Congress
and the state legislatures shall be
elected by and in proportion to the
membership in the occupational
group."
The fourteen colleges in the Michi-
gan State Debate -League include
such schools as Michigan State Col-
lege, Western State Teachers College,
Detroit City College, Michigan State
Normal College, and Albion College.
Veterans Return
The members of last year's varsity
team who are back this year are
Gladys Baker, '33, Dorothy Davis, '33,
Alice Gilbert, '33, Eleanor Gilmore,
'33, and Jeanne Hagaman, '33.
As an additional attraction to team
try-outs women who debate on the
twovarsity teams are awarded fifty
dollars each from the Eleanor Clay
Ford fund instituted for that pur-
pose.
There are 600 miles of fishing
streams in the Great Smoky Moun-
tains national park area.

Hoover Welcomed By Ohio Citizens

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

I ________i

(Associated Press Photo)
When the presidential special bearing the Hoover party passed
through Crestline, Ohio, en route to Washington from Des Moines,
Iowa, the chief executive exchanged hearty handshakes with citizens
who gathered to greet him.

North Carolina

Michigan State

Citizens Strike Decrees Death

(Continued from Pa c 2)
or Juniors interested at 4:00 o clo,;k,
Student Offices, Michigan Union.
Hillel Players ;meeting at H-illcl
Foundation 4:00. All students inter-
ested in trying out for autumn dra-
matic presentation of the Hillel Play-
ers report at 7:45 Tuesday night to,
Michigan League. Tryout room will
be announced on bulletin board.
COMING EVENTS
Junior Group of American Associa-
tion of University Women: The first
supper meeting of the Junior Group
of A. A. U. W. will be held on Wed-
nesday evening, October 12, at 6:15
o'clock in the Women's Athletic
Building. New fac'ulty wives or grad-
uate students who are eligible for
membership and interested in at-
tending are urged to make reserva-
tions by calling 23225 during the day.
After six o'clock please call 8310.1
Reservations must be made by Tues-
day noon.
Scabbard and Blade meeting Un-
ion Wednesday, at 7:15 p. m.
Quarterdeck Society will meet in
room 345, West Engineering Building,
Wednesday at 7:30 p. m.
International Relations Club will
meet Thursday at 8 p. m. in the Poli-
tical Science Seminar Room, 2036
A.H. All students seriously interested
in the current problems of the in-
ternational situation are cordially in-
vited to attend. Such problems as
International Debts, the Lytton Re-
port, Germany's economic and politi-
cal condition, will be discussed
throughout this year.
Sigma Delta Chi, professional jour-
nalism fraternity, will meet today in
the Union. Karl Seiffert
Druids luncheon at the Union
Thursday noon. All members are ex-
pected to be there.
Latin-American Club will meet
Wednesday, at eight o'clock in Room
'Moonshine Ruin,' Great
Dane, Reported Missing
"Moonshine Rum, III," a great
! n~ i f~+ ~~urdn CtnP l d

LECTUREI
Mr. Fritz Kunz, international lec-
turer and observer, will give two lec-
tures for the Theosophical Society.
At 4:15 p. m. the title will be The
Invisible Worlds, and at 8:00 Self-
Discovery by Experiment. Both lec-
tures will be held in the Natural Sci-
ence Auditorium. Everybody invited
to attend.
Sigma Rho Tau To
Hold Year's First
Meeting Tomorrow
Sigma Rho Tau, engineering foren-
sic society, will hold its first open
meeting of the year at 7:30 p. m.
Wednesday, at the Union. A program
of speeches, music, entertainment,
and refreshments has been planned
for the large number of freshmen
and sophomores who are expected
to be present.
Alfred H. Lovell, assistant Dean
of the College of Engineering, will be
the principal speaker of the evening.
Prof. Robert D. Brackett, society ad-
viser, will tell the prospective mem-
bers of the task and functions of
the organization. Edward Nell, a
charter member of Sigma Rho Tau,
has arranged to be present tomor-
row night to address the gathering.
According to Professor Brackett,
there, will be more than 100 fresh-
men at the meeting.

-11-wp"Wmo

t
a

Watch Our Windows for
Specials In CANDIES
The Best Quality
For Just a Little Less
The
Betsy Ross Shop
In the Arcade

319, Michigan Union. New
dates will be introduced for
ance.

We Deliver

Dial 5931

F

i
i

.1

candi-
accept-

Bandits Rob Strollers;
Halt Moonlight Walks
EVANSTON, Ill., Oct. 10.-,Big
Ten) -The Northwestern University
grounds' officials and bandits have
taken almost all of the pleasure from
the moonlight strolls along the
Northwestern campus shore of Lake
Michigan. A law prohibiting stu-
dents on the campus after 10:30 in
the evening is strictly enforced. Sev-
eral couples daring to walk on the
secluded pathways have been robbed-

College Graduates Are
One Per Cent Of Jobless
MINNEAPOLIS, Minn., Oct. 10.-
(Big Ten) -Only 1 per cent of those
unemployed in November, 1930, were
college graduates, according to a sur-
vey just completed by the Employ-
ment stabilization project at the
University of Minnesota. The proj-
ect is making a study of depression
conditions in the Twin Cities and
Duluth.

At School Reds
Petition Governor To Oust
Unidesirable Students'
From University
RALEIGH, N. C., Oct.- 10.--
One hundred prominent North Caro-
linians, aroused to wrath by the al-
leged influence of Moscow on the
campus of the University of North
Carolina, have petitioned Governor
0. Max Gardner to oust "the unde-
sirables at our tax-supported insti-
tutions of learning."
"We are not attacking the univer-
sity" stated the one hundred promin-
ent North Carolinians. "On the con-
trary we are rallying to the defense
thereof to prevent further poisoning
by the enemy of those now attending
or who may hereafter attend.
"It is up to you, O. Max Gardner,
governor of the state of North Caro-
lina. What will you do about it?"
Student publications, the petition
continues, "are straws that show
whether the wind is blowing-toward
Moscow, and whence it is coming-
the class rooms."
Governor Gardner has* issued no
statement yet.
More than 80 per cent of the total
timbered area of Indiana is owned
by farmers.
SAN DALS
with that vening Gown
TINTED FREE
so

For Traditions
Action Of Student Council
Removes Trivial Bans
From Underclassmen
EAST LANSING, Oct. 10.-Revi-
sion of all but five campus traditions
at Michigan State has been an-
nounced by the Student Council as
a final death-blow to a welter of
antiquated and trivial bans hereto-
fore imposed upon underclassmen.
The five tradtiions still in effect
are as follows: (1) No one is to smoke
on the campus or in any campus
building, with the exception of the
Union; (2) students are to greet all
passersby on the campus whether
he knows them or not, in order to
foster an atmosphere of congenial-
ity; (3) all freshmen are to wear a
green pot; (4) no one is to cut across
the lawns; (5) no one is to deface
college property.
The student council did not come
out on the important question of
disciplinary action in the event that
the five extant rules are not obeyed.
Pot wearing will be enforced by
campus fraternities and military
units, it is believed, while student
opinion is thought to be strong
enough to insurace the continuance
of the other four rules.

EBERBACH &S ON CO.
ESTABLISHED 1843
Scientific
Laboratory Supplies
200-202 E. LIBERTY ST.

SOPHOMORES and
U PPERCLASSMEN
A nationally known manufacturer
of men's leather necessities will
appoint one undergraduate repre-
sentative at University of Michi-
gan to sell its products. A sopho-
more or upperclassman who is
wholly or partially self-supporting,
who is well liked and active in
extra-curricularaffairs; and who
is willing to devote one or two
hours a day to earning a generous
monthly commission is preferred.
No outlay of money will' be re-
quired; and no special training is
necessary, although previous sell-
ing experience will be helpful.
Further details will be forth-
coming upon the application of
anyone who feels that he meets
the foregoing qualifications. In
applying please give whatever per-
sonal information you think nec-
essary.
THE ARCON LEATHER
PRODUCTS COMPANY
150 West 30th Street
New York City, N. Y.

IMODERATE

PRICES

;
I

*e E.L'1y TO
s E.L bat Phone4434
AN OFFICIAL MICHIGANENSIAN
PHTGRPIR

cane, is lost, strayea, or suoecn, uau
efforts by members of the Chi Psi
house have failed to disclose his
whereabouts.
"If anyone knows anything about
"Rum," I wish he would let us know,"
said Lawson Becker, '34, in a plea
to The Daily last night to .help find
t'he lost dog.

-

WRISLEY BATH SALTS
A full five-pound bag of delicately scented Bath Crystals.
Eye.ptional for softening water.

LAUNDRY

CASES

59c

CALKINS-FLETCHER DRUG CO.
324 S_. State - 818 So. State =- 1101 So. University - Ypsi-Ann Bldg.

of the larger size and of every kind-Straw, Canvas, Fibre
75c to $2.00
Every one guaranteed at

New Low Prices

,._

,,,o$5.95

Newest Materials
Doe skmin Pastel Shades
Fialle Moire Satin
Remember!
TINTING FREE
r ~at !
Jacobson's
Oppomite Michigan Theatre

(UNS aind AMMUNITION
The season opens on Squirrels and Pheasants next Sunday.
Be ready for the fun. Buy your ammunition and guns at
Fisher's.
JNO. C. FISCHER COMPANY
Main and Washington

WAH R

UNIVERSITY
BOOKSTORE

316 State Street

- '- -'- -' r

I

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______ .

i

Michigan League
GRILL ROOM
TEMPTING HOMECOOKED FOOD
from Spotless Kitchens,
Staffed by Women
Cafeteria Service

i

FREEMAN'S
DINING ROOM
One Block North from Hill Auditoriumn

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