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December 14, 1932 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-12-14

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



t elletin is constructive notice to al members of the
Coy rcived at the office of the Assistant to the President until.
a. m. Saturday.

Three Senators From Colorado-


i 1T_ R(


No. 68

rsity Broadcasting Service-Wednesday, Dec. 14 at 2 p. m.. "What
Appliances are Essential in the Home" by James S. Gault. "Sara-
city of the Origin of the World War" by Howard M. Ehrmann,
Professor of History.
ificaten, College of L. S. A., School of Education and School of
11 studlents in these divisions who have not yet classified are urged
ete their classification before January 1, which means for most
:efore the beginning of the Christmas holidays. A one dollar pen-
ate classification will be assessed after the first of January. Regu-
hours will be maintained during the holidays.
ersity Oureau of Appointments and Occupational Information:
ienrolled for teaching positions are herewith reminded that their
lust be complete by January 1st. Any candidate may check up on
leteness of his record by inquiring at the office, 201 Mason Hall,
University 489.

(Associated Press Photo)
There was something of a mixup in the Colorado senatorial situa-
tion when Congress opened. It involved Walter Walker (left), who was
senator for two days, by virtue of appointment to a vacancy, until the
arrival of Karl Schuler (right), whose credentials as an elected sen-
ator for the short term displaced Walker's. Senator Edward P. Costigan
(center) has four years yet to serve.


eas planning to remain in Ann Arbor for the vacation can
n as to desirable housing arrangements by calling at the
i of Womern
December 15 will be 11 p. m. for Open House at Michigan

Vacation Closing flours for organized houses:
Sunday, Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday at 11 p. m,; Fri-
day, I0 'a. n.; Saturday, 12:30 a. m.
Phi Kappa Phi: Recent initiates may receive their Keys by applica-
tion at the Office of the Summer Session, Room 9, University Hall.
Juior Women: J. G. P. cast tryouts for those notified will be held im-
mizately following the Christmas holidays.
The Michigan Union Bowling Alleys will be open daily from 4:00 to
9:30 p. nm.during the Christmas holidays, Dec. 17 to Jan. 3.
Sophomore Women: Sophomore women who took part in the dances
fr the Sophiomore Cabaret come to Miss McCormick's office, Michigan
League, from 4 to 5 p. in. today to collect their money.
gen4ty School of Education: The next meeting of the Faculty of the
cool of Fducationw will be held at the Michigan League Building on Mon-
day, Jar4uary 9, (not ,January 2) at 12 o'clock noon.
C. 0. Davis, Secretary
Economics 51: A make-up examination will be given Wednesday at 4
p. m. in Room 207 Ec.
Asronomy 32, spectrohelioscope observations, Wednesday and Thurs-
day. from 2:00 to 3:00 p. m. in Room 5006 Angell Hall, if sky is clear.
4Atronomy 107 will meet at the Observatory Wednesday, Dec. 14, at
3:15 p. in.
University Lecture: Thursday, December 15, 4:15 p. m., Room 303
Chemistry Building. Dr. F. W. Sullivan, Jr., of the Standard Oil Company,
Indiana; "The Applications of Organic Chemistry tio the Peteroleum In-
Research Club meeting at 8 p. in., Room 2528 East Medical Building.
Papers to be presented are:
1. Experiments in Industrial Incentives. Professor Z. C. Dickinson.
2.. The Development of a Liyer Extract for the Treatment of Anemia
by Intravenous Injection. Dr. Raphael Isaacs.
Memb~ers are requested to brin~g their recent reprints, or to send them
t. the Secretary, D. E E. Nelson, before the meeting.
T~he Coiuncil willmeet at '7:30 p. iinthe same place.
Chemical E ineering Seminar: Mr. D. L. Katz will be the speaker at
the Seminar at 4 o'clock in Room 3201 E. Eng. Bldg., on the subject, "The
Calculation of Equilibrium Vaporization of Petroleum Fractions."
Sigma Delta Chi: Mr. Lee A. White of the Detroit News, will address
the chapter at dinner at 6:30 p. in. in the Union. All mnembers and pledges.
requested to attend.
Phi Sigma Will meet in the Botany Seminar room at 8 o'clock, when
Dr. John~Nyboer will speak on "Regulation of Biological Rhythms." Note
the change of hour.
Sigma Rho Tau: Meeting at the Union, 7:30 p. m. Prof. Thornton will
speak on "'Technocracy."
Pi Tau Pi Sigma business meeting at 7:30 p. m. at the Union.
Michigan Technic Staff Meeting at 7:30 in Technic Office. As this is
General Business - Stenographic - Private Secretarial
20$ South State Street Phone 3330

Sees Lack 01'
Facilities For
Smart Children
Lack of provision for the education
of exceptional children was scored
by Prof. Louis W. Keeler, of the
School of Education, in a radio speech
which was -broadcast Sunday by the
University Broadcasting Service.
Professor Keeler pointed out that
"while we have made provision for
the education in institutions of those
who are physically or mentally de.
fective to a high degree, we have
practically no recognized method of
dealing with the unusually bright
child or the child who is not subnor-
mal enough to have to be confined
to an institution, but who is below
the normal in intelligence or physical
Such an education was brought
forward as the duty of the state. "A
condition of maladjustment may not
impress us until the adult becomes
queerer than we can afford to toler-
ate or until he looks at us through
the bars of the sanitarium or the
prison," Professor Keeler said.

I Uiversities May
Have To Close If
Depression Lasts
NFW YORK, Dec. 12.-Some insti-
tutions in the country, and particu-
larly state-supported universities,
may not be able to survive the eco-
nomic crisis if it continues much
longer, Dean Virginia G. Gildersleeve
of Barnard College, New York City,
declared in a recent address, accord-
mng to the New York Times.
Miss Gildersleeve, speaing before
the Women's Faculty Club of Colum-
bia University, said that all schools
will be forced to eradicate non-es-
sentials and be ready for adjust-
"If economic conditions continue,"
she said, "the problem of keeping
education and scholarship a I i v e
through these hard years will be an
acute one. State universities and
other institutions supported by public
taxes are in grave peril. Somehow
legislatures must be convinced of the
supreme importance of continuing
support of education and of research.

Britton Takes
Stand In Case
Ag4a istBaylis
(Continued from Page 1).
Deatherage, he found Baylis in bed.
Prosecutor Rapp quoted testimony
to show that Britton himself had said
that Baylis followed him from his
house. After repeated sallies between
the lawyers, Britton explained that
he had not "understood" Bledsoe's
In the morning session Sheriff Ja-
cob B. Andres took the stand and
told the circumstances under which.
Britton made his first confession. Jay
H. Payne, justice who examined
Britton shortly after his arrest testi-
fled that Britton insisted pleading
"not guilty," and that the defendant
ignored his statement that it was not
his place to receive such a plea, but
merely to examine him in order to
determine whether or not there was
adecuate reason for holding him.
Before Britton took the stand,
Judge Sample explained to him that
he had a constitutional right to re-
fuse to testify, although he was al-
ready convicted and sentenced to life
imprisonnien L
Britton received only $3 for the
crime which he helped Baylis com-
mit, according to his testimony, B.ay-
lis saying that he would get the rest
of the ino ey changed in the morning
and give him inore. Both Baylis and
he slept well after committing the
crime, going home to Baylis' home
without delay and going to bed with-
out exchang iigiss much s ord,
he testified.
The attorneys exchanged a short
sally on the question of the axe-
handle, which, according to Britton,
Baylis used to hit Deatherage.
No Business Man,
This Chap Forgts
To Make It Legal
W. K. Rchards, orgalizer of the
"Michigan Southern Airways," is a
nice fellow but no business man.
Some days ago Mr. Richards put


this club are exceedingly great, for it
is possible to get everything in the
way of outdoor equipment, leaders
assert. There are, for example, all the
facilities of the Intramural building;
the League; the Woman's Athletic
Association; the Boy Scout property
at Dexter, which is used by graduate
students, who already have an outing
club of this sort; the Y. M. C. A.
p r o p e r t y at Silver lake, the
Y. W. C. A. property at Clear lake;
the Fresh Air Camp at Patterson
lake; the Presbyterian property at
Highland lake, and many bankrupt
country clubs like that of Sylvan
In co-operation with these cam-
pus organizations it will be possible
to take long hikes, to have many a
skiing and tobogganing party, to be
transported to some cottage for a
week-end, and perhaps to have a
fleet of bicycles for the recreational
use of members.
Around the vicinity of Ann Ar-
bor are rolling country, forests, and
lakes that; the majority of the stu-
dents never see and never know exist.
The Outing Club plans to operate
within a radius of 15 to 20 miles and
furnish ways for the students to get
to and enjoy these places.
imil ar to Eastern Clubs
The club wil be similar to those
outing clubs already formed at
Dartmouth, Lafayette, and Swarth-
more collegeso
"Although the University has al-
ways possessed all the necessary
equipment for any sort of n activ-
ity, there has never been active co-
operatiri in its use, " Miss McCor-
mick commented. "The idea, of the
Outing Club is to correlate the equip-
munt with the different campus so-
cial groups,
Saturday a group of 34 students
were carried out to Highland Lake

e iU( cuerUK en snore-
ly after the New Year and all those
students who are interested should
give their name to Miss McCormick
at the League so that they may be
put on the invitation list. The organ-
ization is open to both men and wo-
Testing Program
Treated In Thesis
B Clifford Woody
A major thesis on the testing pro-
gram is the latest work of Dr. Clif-
ford Woody, professor of education,
in collaboration with Prof. Paul V.
Sangren of Western State Teachers'
College. The book, "Administration
of the Testing Program," is publish-
ed by the World Book Company and
is intended as a manual of instruc-
tion to those who direct testing pro-
graims in the elementary and sec-
ondary schools.
After a statement of the philos-
ophy underlying the program, con-
sideration is given to selection of
tests, schemes for administration and
scoring, and suggestions for the tab-
ulation and pre entation of results.
Considerable space is devoted to
the method of preparing and pre-
se ntingr the reports based on the
findir ing btained from the program
and to .siggestions concerning the
consruction ofl tables and graphs.
Numerous tabular and graphic ex-
hibits are presented.
Later chapters in the book contain
existing ideas which public schools
have used to stimulate and improve
instruction. One chapter is devoted
to different means in school systemns
for acquainting the public with the
results obtained from the test pro-

New Organization Will Sponsor
Outdoor Recreational ActiviUes
(Continued from Page 1) in University trucks-the first exper-
.iment in the new organization-for

hiking, skating, skiing, and a supper.
Aetiviti~s will hP d f-tsiko chrt_



the final meeting before vacation and the January issue deadline, all mem-
bers must be present.
Sigma Gamma Epsilon: Initiation and banquet at Michigan Union.
Initiation at 5:00 p. m. Banquet at 6:15. All members invited.
Camp Davis Views will be shown in Room 246 West Engineering Build-
ing at 2:00 p. m.
Scabbard and Blade: Initiation banquet to be held at Union at 6:00
p. m. Tickets may be secured at R. Q. T. C. Hdq.
Quarterdeck Society will meet in the drawing room at 7:15 p. m.
Freshmen Men's Glee Club: Will meet at 5:00 o'clock in the Musical
Activities Room at the Union.
Varsity Band: Rehearsal at Morris Hall at 7:15 p. m.
University of Michigan Radio Club meets at 7:30 p. m. in the Michigan
Union. Mr. Lewis Schmidt, of Dearborn, will speak on "Radio Broadcast-
ing." Radio equipment will be on display. All interested are invited.
Garden Section of the Faculty Women's Club will meet at 2:30 p. m.
in Lounge 2 of the League. Mrs. J. R. Greeley will give a demonstration of
artistic Christmas arrangements. Members are asked to bring their dish
and glass gardens for exhibition.
The Newcomers Section of the Faculty Woman's Club is cordially in-
vited to attend a Christmas party at 3 o'clock in the Grand Rapids Room
of the Michigan League. Please bring a small gift.
Harris Hall: Open house at the hall this afternoon from four to six
at which time tea is served. All students cordially invited.
Michigan Socialist Club: "Social and economic reform without a so-
cialist government" will be the discussion topic led by Dean Samuel T.
Sana at 8 p. m., in the Michigan Union. Public invited. Special notice to
members. Business meeting at 7 p. m. in the Union. Election of secretary
treasurer to fill vacancy. All persons having or desiring L. I. D. tickets for
sale are asked to report. Applicants for membership will be accepted at
this meeting.
Anti-War Conference will meet at 4:15, Room 231 Angell Hall. This
will be the last meeting before the Congress is held in Chicago. All those
interested in attending the Chicago Congress against war are urged to be
present at this meeting. Also all those interested in forming a permanent
anti-war group on the campus are invited.
"The Changing World and the Way Out" is the subject of a lecture
by Mrs. A. Y. Seto of Honolulu to be given at 4:15 at the Michigan League.
This is sponsored by the Bahai Study Group and the public is invited. No
admission or collection.
Geological Jou~rnal Club regular meeting Thursday, Dec. 1$5, at 8:00'
P.m in. nBoom 4056 IN.S.v
Michigan Interpretive Arts Society: Open Meeting. The next meet-
ing will be held Thursday evening, December 15 at 7:30 in Room 302 Mason
Hall, Several students will give a recital from Dicken's "A Christmas Carol."
The program will last about an hour. The public is cordially invited to
attend this open meeting.
Polonia Circle meeting at the League on Thursday, Dec. 15, at 7:30.

signs about and began selling tickets NOTICE
to students for rides to all parts of CLASSIFIED
the country on the airline. But Mr. EAST MEETS WEST
Richards neglected to file a certifi- ADVERTISING In International Bazaar
cate with the Interstate Commerce LANE HALL
Commission, so that the "Michigan Place advertisements with ClassIfied Dec. 12-17 Open 9 A.M.-9 P.M.
Southern Airways" was an organiza- Advertising Department. Phone 2-1214. Turkish Coffee Served
tion in name only. The classitled columns close at three-
o'clo il previous to day of insertion. DRIVING--To Washington, D. C.
On the strength of his very rea- Box numbeirs may be secured at no over vacation. Call 8240. 209
sonable rates and his winning per- extra charge.
sonality he succeeded in signing up Cast in advance-l1c per reading line NOTICE-If you are driving home
(nbasis of five average words to
more than 90 reservations to leave line) for one or two insertions. and wish to take passengers with
on Dec. 16. Minimum 3 lInes per insertion, you so that the cost of the trip will
At this point, however, fate in the lhc prt radng line for three or more be minimized call AL the AD-
person of Miss Alice Lloyd, dean of Telephone rate-45c per reading line TAKER, 2-1214. M I C H I GA N
for one or two insertions.
women, stepped in. Several women 14c per reading line for three or DAILY CLASSIFIEDS.
students had asked Dean Lloyd about more InsertiLons. --- -
e dcompay and after shehad look icount if paid within ten days SEASONAL SUGGESTIONS-- Wall
the ompny ad ater he ad lok- from the date of' last insertion.
ed up the Michigan Southern Air- Minimum three 'lines per insertion. .paper, paint. Samples, estimates.
ways and discovered their non-exist- Bycontract per line-2 lines daily, one homeDecorators since 1905. Dial
shmdie hm t acl onth ................. ....8c 8107 or 7600. 3l0c
ence, she advised them to cancel 4 lines E. o. D., 2 months..........c-
their reservations. Many of them did. 2 lines daily, college year........
4 lines E. 0. D.; college year......7c WANTED
Dean Lloyd thought, reasonably 10 iues used as desired............9
hthat if there wasn't any 300 lines used as desired......... WANTED-One P
enuh ,0 ie sedaasd sired desrd........7c O''DOePsegrt e
company there wouldn't be any ride. 2.000lines used as desired. ..oines, Omaha, or Sioux City,
Yesterday afternoon S. F. Thomp- The above rates are per reading 1ue, Iowa; round trip. Call 21051.
based on eight reading lines per inch.________________
son, manager of the Detroit Air tonic type, Tpper and lower case. Add
Rc- 6cpelietabvraefoalcp.. TYPING-Grad. theses a specialty.
Charter Service, from whom Rich-'a per line to above rtes or all apoe MIG Ga hee pcIy
Chrtr eviefomwhmtal letters. Add 6c pe rine to above M. V. Hartsuff. 9087. 40c
ards had hired his planes, arrived at for bold face, upper and lower case .__
Add 10c per line to above rates for bold t'YPING-Notes, papers, and Grad.
the fuss was all about. The above rates are for 7z/ point Theses. C. Heckart. 3423. 35c
As soon as he understood the sit-
uation Mr. Thompson arranged to re- LOSTFOR RENT
place all of the receipts issued by FOR RENT-Two rooms with pri-
Richards in the name of the Michi- LOST-Tan double breasted topcoat vate bath and shower. Near cam-
gan Southern Airways with those of at Alpha Delt' party Friday night. pus. Very reasonable. 520 N. State.
the Detroit Air Charter Service, a Finder please call 23171. Reward. 208
bona fide company with headquarters 212
at the Detroit City Airport. UNEAR CAMPUS - Very desirable,
Thissatisfied all of the deans and nicely furnished, large three-room
Mr. Richards has most of his reser- LAUNDRY - Soft water. 2-1044. apt. Twin beds, fireplace, steam
vations back again. In fact, he took Towels free. Socks darned. 13c heat, hot soft water, garage; jani-
about five plane loads of students on tor service, light, gas, heat paid;
free trips over the city in a six-place WASHING--And ironing. Called for rent reduced to $60.00. Call owner,
Ryan plane yesterday afternoon for and delivered. Silks and woolens. 3713 or 5792. 210
nothing, just to show that his heart guaranteed satisfactory. 2-3478.
was in the right place and how good 611 Hoover. 15c ---_ -
the planes were.
However never again will W. K. FOR SALE
Richards sell tickets for a company FINANCE CO.-Is selling late model
tha$ isn't. It doesn't pay. From now cars for balance due. 311 W. Huron,
on he'll incorporate it first. 2-2001. 19C LAST TIMES TODAY
vJ S
aind TICKETS Fugitive from
An official representative of the Short Way and Greyhound Lines
will be at the Michigan Union Thursday and Friday to furnish with
correct information and tickets. There will be a special bus Friday,
December 1, for Cleveland, Akron, Youngstown, Pittsburgh and PAUL MUNT
New York, leaving the Michigan Union at 12:30.
-Cominig Thursday-
T3DAYS M ASpecial Owl Show
OOM Run on Same Plan as
Monday's Bill
SS E 4 " . lEvenings for Sale"


of the
Next to Goldmans -21$ S. State
F box of Gilbert's Candy Free with
F every purchase of fifty cents or over. FREE

L. arivili.cv V}w-.W f1iVVV fty

..,. . x.._ _v , . _.::.r. . . .


J Few of Our Every Day Cut-Rate Prices

r riYp &,r TT~hYI

- -,v. .

1?AR W



at, or
;te. . .34c

Luckys Chesterfields, Old
Golds, fIat tins of 50. . .29c


JJ~~J ..UUI4j.7


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