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November 09, 1932 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-11-09

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


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as-...__....________...____________ WEDNESIDAY_, NOV. 9, 1


Boarding House.
Announces Rise
In Enrollment
Co-Operative House Gains
Twenty Students Every
Week, Says Quraishi
130 Members Now
Increase In Membership
Enables Club To Reduce
Cost Of Meals
With 130 regular boarders the
Michigan Co - operative Boarding
House is steadily increasing its en-
rollment, at the rate of about twenty
students a week, Sher Quraishi,
grad., Chairman of the Board of
Servants, said in an interview last
Every increase in boarders will en-
able the boarding house to reduce its
prices. The first reduction will take
place next Monday, when board will
be reduced from $3.00 to $2.90. "Fur-
ther reductions will take place as
times goes on, and as the enrollment
increases," Quraishi said.
"We can accomodate 225 at one
sitting in Lane Hall Tavern, and ex-
pect to reach that number soon if
enrollment increases as it has done
in the past three weeks. Should it
exceed that number, we intend to
serve two sittings. We have opened
one of the private banquet halls, and
are in a position to open the other
should it. be necessary, Quraishi
The initial deposit of $10.00 which
was required when the boarding
house opened has been changed to a
payment of a dollar a week until the
$10.00 has been paid, thus enabling
those students to board there who
would otherwise be unable to on ac-
count of the initial $10.00 deposit.
Stationery, bluebooks and ink are
being sold at cost at the boarding
house for the purpose of accommo-
dating students, and the supply has
already been exhausted several times,
Quraishi said.
Koenig Speaks On Atom
At Physics Colloquium
Mr. H. D. Koenig addressed the
Colloquium of Physics held yesterday
afternoon in the East Physics Build-
ing. The subject of his talk, "An Ex-
periment in the Duration of Atomic
States," was his master's degree the-
sis at the University of Iowa.
7:30 p. m. in their Glee club room.
Harris Hall: Open house at the
Hall this afternoon from four to six
at which time tea will be served.
Michigan, Socialist Club, since it
was not directly involved in the con-
troversy with the Michigan Daily
concerning the Daily-Union poll, will
hold a meeting at 8 p. m. in room
321 of the Union to discuss the issues
involved and the methods to be used
in bringing them before the students.
Observatory Journal Club will
meet in the Observatory class-room
on Thursday, November 10, at 4:15
p. m. Tea will be served at 3:45. Dr.
Curtis will conclude his report on the
Spirals and Theories of an Expand-
ing Universe.
Fresman Medical elections will be
held Thursday, November 10, at 5 p.
m. E. Ampitheatre.
Michigan Dames: The Home Mak-
ing group will meet at the Michigan

League Thursday evening, November
10, at eight o'clock. Watch the bulle-
tin board for room assignment. Topic
for consideration: Setting the Table
and Serving the Dinner.

Bets On Roosevelt;
Will Need Money
If Democrats Win
Many were the reasons for betting
on Roosevelt but-none quite so unique
as James Inglis', '33.
Inglis is an ardent follower of poli-
tics and was one of the few to jour-
ney from Ann Arbor to Chicago last
June to attend the Democratic con-
vention. He does not let party prefer-
ences interfere with his business in-
stincts, however.
Although Inglis confesses that,
Hoover is the best man, he placed all
of his bets on Roosevelt. When ask-
ed why he had done so, he explained
that if Roosevelt got in, he would
need the money he won on the bet
to tide him over until 1936.
Ientuck Polls
See Shootings.
During Votin g.
One Man Killed, Several
Wounded In Skirmishes
During Election Day
LOUISVILLE, Ky., Nov. 8.-(iP)-
One man was killed and five wounded
in three clashes today as Kentucky
voters thronged to the polls in such
numbers as to promise to keep the
1928 record of 940,514 ballots in a
presidential year.
At Tyrone, in the blue grass,
Charles Redmond, 40, was shot to
death and Sheriff O. Y. Walker of
Anderson county, who lodged Tommy
I Shyrock, 35, in jail, said he was told
the men were enemies of long stand-
ing and that Redmond had been
drinking and followed Shyrock from
the polls to a store where the shoot-
ing occured. Both men were mar-
In the southeastern mountains four
were wounded in a disturbance at
Four Mile, in Bell county, and at Is-
land Creek, in Pike county. In the
extreme western part of the state,
Homer Fields, 26, was shot twice in
the body and once in the head in an
argument said to have started over
the election. Roosevelt Elswick, ar-
rested for the shooting, was quoted
by the sheriff as saying he fired when
Fields and another mad "jumped on",

Texas Jack' Wins With Roosevelt


Karpinski Will
Address Large
Science Groups
Attends Annual Science,
Mathematics Convention
n Cleveland This Week
The University will be represented
at the annual convention of The Cen-
tral Association of Science and
Mathematics Teachers on November
25 and 26 in Cleveland, by Prof. Louis
C. Karpinski of the Mathematics de-
This association is one of the great-
est organization of the teachers of
Science and Mathematics in the mid-
dle-west, and is composed of both
high school and college teachers.
Professor Karpinski, who is the only
one from the University to attend, is
an honorary member.
F. R. Bemisderfer, of the East
Technical High School of Cleveland,
Ohio, is president of the association.
The convention is to be opened Fri-
day morning by an welcomeing ad-
dress by Dr. R. G. Jones, Superin-
tendent of the Cleveland Public
Schools. Following his speech and
the response, Professor Karpinski will
address the general assembly .n
"Linear and Quadratic-Straight and
In the afternoon when the groups
meet separately, Professor Karpinski
will address the mathematical society
on "The Unity of Geometry and Al-
Five thousand invitations have
been extended to all corners of the
globe and many National and Inter-
national leaders will attend. The
lion. Newton D. Baker is scheduled
to speak before the assembly Satur-
day morning on the subject "Co-
plete Education."
Dr. George W. Crile, one of the
founders of the Cleveland OLio Qn-
ic, who is a member of scientific so-
cieties in various parts of the world,
will address a joint meeting of Phys-
ics, Chemistry, General Science, .and
Mathematics sections Friday after-
noon. He will also speak before sep-
arate sections later in the day.
Illinois farmers are making a 5per
cent cut in the wheat acreage t)4ey
intend to seed this fall as compared
with the 1931 crop.
the Minnesota - Wisconsin footb~all

(Associated Press Photo)
John Nance Garner, Democratic vice-president-elect who swept the
country yesterday, defeating vice-president Charles Curtis. His phen-
omenal rise from the house of representatives to the vice-presidency has
marked one of the stormiest careers in recent American politics.

Aeronautical Society To
Present Flying Pictures
Official pictures of flying made by
the United States Navy will be shown
in the Natural Science Auditorium
today at 7:30 p. m. under the aus-
pices of the University of Michigan
Aeronautical Society, it was an-E
nounced yesterday by Benjamin La-
baree, '33E, president.
Lieut. C. D. Williams of the United
States Navy will ?e present to explain
the selection of men this year for
the naval aviation course at Pensa-
cola, Fla., for the benefit of seniors
and graduate students interested.
The movie includes views of student
training at Pensacola, carrier opera-
tions, and bombing and gunnery tac-
tics in the battle fleet. This picture
has just been released, Labaree said.

Wisconsin Students Paint
Town Red, 3 Arrested
MADISON, Wis., Nov. 8.-(Big
Ten)-The artistic sense of three
University of Wisconsin students re-j
ceived official recognition last week
when they appeared in superiorl
court, with hands and clothing spat-
tered with red paint, and pleaded not
guilty to a charge of disorderly con-
The trio, members of Cardinall
Key, campus organization, was ap-
prehended by officers, while in the
act of painting walls in the Univer-
sity district, in preparation for the
annual homecoming' celebration at
Wisconsin Saturday.
Released on $200 bail each, trial
for the three was set for Nov. 12,
which, as the chief of police remind-
ed them gratuitously, is the day of


Ends Tonight

C razy"
A Festival of Shrieks and
Screams with
Harold Lloyd

You knc
harsh or b
it and don

G1Z D ZG cl. 7


Roger Wolfe Kahn
and Orchestra

ow how it is. If a cigarette is mild-that is, not
itter, but smokes cool and smooth-then you like
't worry about how many or' how often you smoke.

- lM1.

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