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December 14, 1932 - Image 6

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

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY__ ______

ahicago Region
ees Eight Dead'
i Gun Warfare
hree Policemen, Bandit,
Woman, Boxer, Among,
Gang Holiday Victims
ollows Ultimatum
etectivcs Were Believed
To Be Thieves, Shot By
Father Of Truants
CHICAGO, Dec. 13.-(P)-Metro-
litan Chicago counted eight deaths
, violence today-six by guns crack-
g and reverberating in near-zero
rnperatures, one by suffocation
ien robbers left a woman victim to
e after binding and gagging her,
id another by stabbing.
Of the six, three were policemen,
e a bandit, another an alleged au-
mobile thief, and another a former

T rolzky Speaks In Copenhagen

Offi'ers Corps
Resists Cut In

Fools' Paradise Of Easy Credit'
Shown In Jamison, Radio Talk

Appropriatio1s The belief that credit was a buy-
Aotiing power which allows customers to
extend their purchases beyond what
R.O.T.C. Unit On CapuS they could buy with the money at
May Be Eliminated Ii hand was cited as the reason so
many merchants have lost moneyt
Allowance Is Reduced Ihrough bad bills and so many cit-
zens have found themselves discred-
Vigorous campaigning is be:ng ca ited in the community, was de-
ried on at present by the Aln Arbor nounced by Prof. Charles L. Jamison
of the School of Business Adminis-
chapter of the Reserve Officers' AssO tration. in a University radio talk
ciation of the United States to pre- Sunday.
vent cutting of the Army and Navy 1 Professor Jamison said that many
appropriation bill which, according 'millions of people lived a few years
to Lieut. Frederick S. Randall, chap- ago in a "fools' paradise of easy
ter secretary, is very likely in view credit while they now find them-
of the economy program promised by selves unable to make use of credit
the Democratic party. as they did formerly. He outlined the
"Ever since the National Defense need for credit in certain cases, and
Act was passed in 1921 the appropri- the necessity of reform. II
ation bills have been subjected to the He pointed out that credit is plen-
most bitter of attacks and have been tiful only when there is no need of
pared far below the prescribed min- it, vanishing when there is a need.
imum," he said. Credit, he said, should exist between
According to Mr. Randall last year's wholesalers, because they do not re-
bill came within seven votes of be- ceive their money from the consumer
ing cut and it was only by the efforts until later. Hence, it is necessary for
of the Reserve Officers' Association - bem to wait until after payment has
that this was prevented.

been made by the ultimate consumer.
Since it is necessary for them te
wait, they must have credit to carry
them.

Consumer credit, he said, cannot
be justified by the same means. Re-
form in the granting of such creditf
would be advisable if it could be
made without depriving it to certain
'onsumers worthy of credit.
Telephone orders delivered while
the customer is not at home, ordersr
sent on approval, and goods which
cost more than the purchaser ordi-
narily carries on his person are
among those orders which must be
charged, said Professor Jamison.
- Furthermore, the man who receives
his pay periodically must necessarily
be carried between pay days, he said,
especially he whose wages are so
_mall that he cannot build up a re-
serve fund. Farmers who must raise
money by mortgaging their crops are
also numbered among those who
must be granted credit.
Installment buying was listed by
Professor Jamison as a type of credit
machinery, which puts a lien on the
article bought to insure the con-
tinuation of payments. The effective-
ness of this method of insuring pay-
ments is shown by the complaint
often made that open book accounts
are often not paid while payments
are met on goods bought on the in-
stallment plan.

Myers Gives Talk
Before American
Vocational Group
Dr. George E. Myers, professor of
vocational and educational guidance,
returned Saturday from Kansas City,
Mo., where he attended a series of
conferences of the annual meeting
of the American Vocational Associa-
tion.
Dr. Myers read a paper before the
vocational guidance section meeting
on the "Relations Between Voca-
tional and Educational Guidance."
He summarized his paper briefly in
the following statement: "Vocational
guidance is an older and more clear-
ly defined term than educational
guidance. The two cannot be en-
tirely separated. In carrying on the
former effectively, a large amount of
what is thought by some to be the
latter must be done, and in a good
program for the latter, some atten-
tion must be given to the former.
There are, however, four specialized
aspects of vocational guidance which
demand special provision much be-
yond that which can properly be
made for them under the name of
educational guidance.
"These are vocational information,
vocational counseling, placement,
and follow-up. Specially trained
workers are necessary for these ac-
tivities. On the other hand, those ed-
ucational guidance activities which
may not readily be cared for under,
and indeed be considered a part of,
an adequate vocational guidance pro-
gram, may usually be performed by
subject teachers, home-room teach-
ers, and other officers of the school
staff."

ng occurred within a few
an anti-crime ultimatum;
y Mayor Anton J. Cermak
's police captains.

I

Detectives Frank Svec, 44 years old,
: Edgar Chatterton, 33 years old,
suburban Berwyn's police depart-
*nt.
Policeman Albert G. Magoon, 35
ars old.
A robber, identified by police as
bert Whitey, 24 years old, died
ile being taken to Bridewell Hos-
al after engaging in a pistol fight
h a drug store owner and an em-
ye he and a confederate at-,
apted to hold up.
Joseph Seidel, 20 years old, shot
d instantly killed by police during
our-mile chase in a stolen car.
Frankie Schaeffer, 30 years old,
mer boxer; body found in a tailor
p which police said was a beer
,t.
Miss Gertrude Frish, 49 years, suf-
ated while her 75-year-old father,
o bound and gagged, looked on
able to help her.
Miss Miguel Ramires, 28 years old,
boarder in her home, Vicente
anades was hunted by police after
r husband reported finding her
bbed to death.
Detectives Svec and Chatterton
re shot at the back door of Arthur
vac's house in Berwyn when they
ocked to serve a warrant upon
vac, charging him with failure to
ad his 10-year-old daughter and 7-
ar-old son to school. Lavac, arrest-
soon after, confessed, police said,
t pleaded he thought theofficers
re robbers.
Magoon was killed in a reputed
er flat by two bullets fired from
weapon concealed in the overcoat
;(e Pof -oneof three men wltiihn hef,
ined an argument they were having
th the owner, Jerry Mass, police
re told.
ienna Housing
lan Discussed

(Associated Press Photo)
Leon Trotzky, exiled Soviet leader, is shown speaking in Copen-
hagen during his lecture tour in Denmark. One of the students to whom
he delivered his address in the Copenhagen sports palace is standing
beside him.

Trunk Slayer
Plans Appeal
To Avoid Noose
Winnie Ruth Judd Calls In I
Lawyers, Husband To
Seek Way Out
FLORENCE, Ariz., Dec. 13.-()-
Mrs. Winnie Ruth Judd, Arizona's
trunk murderess, called her husband
and attorneys into conference here
today at the state prison to lay plans,
to prevent her execution, which the
state supreme court has set for Feb.
17.
Mrs. Judd's only hope for imme-
diate delay in Monday's court's or-
der is a formal petition to that body
for a r'ehearing o the argumentsI
presentcd when the new trial was.
souglht. Arthur C. Verge of Los An-
geles, one of the condemned woman's
attorneys, said the application for a
-ehearing wouIld be filed immediately.
Three other possible avenues of
secape from the death penalty also
werer oe. ilc 1in, 37 appeal nto the
state board of pardons and parole;
she may obtain a sanity hearing be-
fore a final County jury but only at,
the request of the warden of the state
prison; or she may appeal to the
Supreme Court of the United States.
Attorney Verge said, in event a
rehearing is denied by the state Su-
preme Court, a writ of error will be
filed with the United States Supreme
Court.

Dollar Still Buys
More In Chicago
Than Back In '29
CHICAGO, Dec. 13.--(/)-The dol-
lar, a survey in the nation's second
largest city showed today, is about
25 cents larger than it was in 1929.
Breakfast of two eggs, toast, coffee,
and fried potatoes-all for 12 cents--
that was one of the bargains found
by a. shoppe) r- reporter. There wasI
even a dab of jam for the toast.
"Business and professional men,M
people who ate 75 cent breakfasts a
few years ago, eat here now," a wait-,
er said. Incidentally, the restaurant
owner said he couldn't complain
about business.
In the residential section an apart-
ament building of good appearance of-
fered "excellent four-room furnished
apartments - reasonable rentals."
Two years ago they rented for $75 a
month.
-1UThJereG$6 now," the manager
said. "And," he added as the pros-
pective renter left, "we might come
,down to $55."
Ikewise do the Loop stores offer
bargins which they call "unprece-
dentedc, " Amans shp th-t sold
suits at from $75 to $125 a few years
agoi now cairries a $3 line. Propor-
tionate reductions have taken place
in women's clothing.
State street's jewelry stores-where
even the best customer was greeted

"Any cut in appropriations at this
time would probably result in the
elimination from this and many other
campuses of their Reserve Officers'
Training Corps," Mr. Randall said.
"The object of the present campaign
is to unite the faculty members and
citizens of Ann Ai'bor who are mem-
bers of the association in a drive to
prevent any such movements on the
part of Congress in its next session."
"I feel that a decrease at the pres-
ent time would put the elements of 1
national defense in our country on a
plane which would be distinctly in-
jurious to the peace and security
which every man is entitled to and
must have."
He pointed out that it would re-
sult in" cutting the navy and the
standing army, releasing a few thous-
and active officers from service, al-
lowing the air corps to become far
from adequateand getting far be-
hind other nations of the world in
the development of means of appro-
priate defense.
amusement places, although two
Broadway musical shows continue to
play to full houses at $3.30, the same
top prices that have prevailed for
years. Only two weeks ago, movie
theatres cut their top admission
prices from 85 to 75 cents.,

Each year at this time a number of
fraternity and sorority houses take
it upon themselves to provide clothes
for some needy Ann Arbor boy or girl,
according to Mildred A. Valentine,
director of the Family Welfare
Bureau.
"We have found that that plan has
proven quite impractical," Miss Val-
entine said. "It is true that a num-

t
>

Fraternities A r e
Advised To Use
New Charity Plan

Three agricultural experts working
under the auspices of the League of
Nations have been sent to China to
aid its agricultural rehabilitation.

f

I I

An Invitation to a

ber of children have been aided by
various campus organizations, but
we have found it difficult to take one
child out of a family to provide him
with clothing. It. is hardly fair to
the other members of the family."
Miss Valentine suggested that any
campus organization wishing to help
a family give small gifts to all of the
I family and present them to the fa-
ther or mother. This plan, she said
would make the entire family happy
on Christmas.
Miss Valentine further suggested
that a month's supply of milk or fuel
would go a long way in lessening
some family's suffering through the
winter. Information may be obtained
through the Community Fund ollice.

Memorable Sale

of

ORIENTAL
RUGS
SRecord Low Prices

- ---- -

%mop-

a juicy

I have just returned to Ann Arbor with the largest and
finest collection of antique and modern Oriental Rugs, and I
am offering them in my new "Oriental Shop" at 109 E.,.Liberty
Street at specially reduced prices, never before seen in my
thirty-five years experience.

I'

1 with just a tinge of superiority a few
years ago-appeared to have adopted
a new policy. Here it is: "No reason-
able offers refused."
Lower prices also were offered by

sizzling
sirloin steak

'p

A store full of Oriental Rugs to suit every taste and purse.
During the last ten years I have sold thousands of Oriental
Rugs to hundreds of the best homes in Ann Arbor and sur-
rounding towns with the motto, "The Best Oriental Rugs at
the Lowest Prices."
Now, through a combination of circumstances I am able
and free to give the greatest values in a lifetime. The finest
Oriental Rugs are marked down to a fraction of their former

11

Onderdonk

f.i

I

._

Explaining the advantages of the
w housing offered to the poor by
e Austrian social-democratic gov-
nment, Dr. Francis S. Onderdonk
>ke yesterday afternoon to a crowd
60 in the Architectural Audito-
,im on "How 'Vienna Eliminated
r Slums."
Future historians," said Dr. On-
xdonk, "will not be able to under-
and how a civilized age like that
iich produces such men as Einstein
d invented such wonders as the
dio andtairplane could show such
ipidity in social conditions. I hope
at the knowledge of what was done
Vienna, the capital of a defeated
tion, may help us. This develop-
rnt is not a sign of socialism or
mmunism as we might expect, but
.st common sense."
After the World War, there was a
rious lack of housing for the - poor
Vienna, due partially to the return
soldiersfrom the battlefields. The
indition had to be remedied by the
vernment because the high interest
te of 15 per cent prevented private
pital from investing in Vienna at
at time.
"The design of these new apart-
ent buildings, in which apartments
nt from one to three dollars a
onth. is simple and conservative,"
e speaker stated.

The Michigan League
Beauty Shop

9 a steak that makes dining out a special
occasion m
* youwill be delighted when the waiter
places this "sizzling" steak "piping" hot
before you . . . Really, the pleasant aroma
itself is sufficient to whet the most jaded
appetite.aa
* come to the hut tonight for dinner . .
bring your best friend . . . and enjoy
.sizzling" steak dinner.

prices.

Now is the time to buy Oriental Rugs. Almost everybody
can buy them during this sale and beautify their homes forever
before prices go up, as they have already begun to do.
I cordially invite all Oriental Rug lovers and connoiseurs
to take advantage of this rare opportunity to secure beautiful
Oriental Rugs at such amazingly low prices.
Fine Oriental Rugs are now the safest investmenlts in the
world and ideal Christmas presents for the enjoyment and
remembrance of many generations.
Our Oriental Shop will be open in the evenings until
Christmas for your convenience.

announces

MR. SHORT

of the
BEAUTY SALON

THOMAS

Will Be at The League
Wednesday, Dec. 14

1 -

the
hut

fingerle operated

the
hut

K.

S.

109 East Liberty

Phone 5972

JAMGOTCH

TELEPHONE 23251
FOR YOUR APPOINTMENT

ORIENTAL RUGS REPAIRED AND CLEANED
kBY NATIVES - AT MODERATE CHARGES.

I ! I

9

Me

m

wommommmmoom

mmmmmmm

NEW YORK

CHICAGO

' _. _-

i

$16.95 round trip

$5.00 round trip

THE FOLKS AT HOME -

I

BUFFALO

New Fast Limited services daily
with additional expresses Friday.

CLEVELAND
$6.30 round trip
CINCININATI
$7.80 round trip
ST. LOUIS
$9.00 round trip

SCRANTON
$12.90 round trip
CORNING
$11.40 round trip
BOSTON
16.95 rOUnd trip
Direct Linnited Specials

Would Thoroughly Enjoy One of This Year's
MICHIGAN CALENDAR
It is the best ever and put up in artistic envelope ready to mail- Price 75c

$5.95 round trip

Fast Deluxe Student Specials
at the lorwest fares in history.

PITTSBURGH
$8.80 round trip

i o

All Tickets and Reservations of Those Special Student Fares at

III

i

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