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January 18, 1933 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1933-01-18

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publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to al members of the
Unvesiy.Copy 'rceved at the office of the Assistant to the President untl
Notice to all Members of the University: The following is an extract
of a By-Law of the Regents (part of Chapter III-B, Sections 8 and 9) which
has been in effect since September 1926. It has come to notice that thisl
regulation for the protection of University property is not understood par-
ticularly in some departments.
"It will hereafter be regarded as contrary to University policy for any
one to have in his or her possession any key to University buildings or parts1
of buildings if such key is not stamped as provided (i.e. by the Buildings
and Grounds Department). If such authorized keys are found the case
shall be referred to the Dean or other proper head of the University division
irqvolved for his action in accordance with this principle. Any watchman or
other proper representative of the Buildings and Grounds Department, or
any Dean, department head or other proper University official shall have
the right to inspect keys believed to open University buildings, at any rea-
sonable time or place.
'... For any individual to order, have made, or permit to be order-
ed or made, any duplicate of his or her University key, through unauthor-
ized channels, must be regarded as a special and willful disregard of the
safety'of University property."
These regulations are called to the attention of all concerned, for their
information and guidance. Any person having any key or keys to Univer-
sity buildings, doors, elevators, or other locks, unregistered, unstamped or
otherwise, contrary to the provisions recited above, should promptly sur-
render the same to the Key Clerk at the office of the Superintendent of
Buildings and Grounds. Shirley W. Smith
To the Members of the University Senate: At the meeting of the Uni-
versity Council on January 16, 1933, the following action was taken relative
to physical education:
1. That the graduation requirements in physical education be deter-
mIned by the several schools and colleges under the provision of the by-
lajws of the Board of Regents, adopted in 1922, which states that "all first
year students are required to take and to complete satisfactorily, without
credit, instruction.., in physical education. This instruction may extend'
to second year women."
2. That students be permitted a choice of activities and hours in phys-
ical education with the understanding that each semester's work shall com-
pise 30 periods in a selected activity or activities. That no more than three
periods per Week be allowed in fulfillment of this requirement, and that stu-
dents entering the University with advance standing shall be considered
as having fulfilled the requirement in physical education as follows: j
Advance Standing Physical Education Credit
15 hours 1 semester
30 hours 2 semester
45 hours 3 semester
60 hours 4 semester
3. That the present method of grouping students in physical educa-
tion on the basis of health examinations and proficiency tests be continued
and emphasized,
4. That the'following special adjustments for physical education re-
quirements be made: ;
(a) For those who are engaged in one or more of the varsity sports
two periods in physical education be credited each week during
the period of training for, or participation in, such sports.
(b) For those -engaged in military training the completion of two'
years of such training be considered as a fulfillment of the phys-
ical education requirement.;
(c) For those students who are members of the band and are not
enrolled as regular members of the R. 0. T. C., membership in the
band for two years, shall satisfy the requirement for physical edu-
(d) For those students contributing to their support through outside
work and for all other cases requiring special adjustments it is
recommended that each student be referred to his Health Service
adviser for such .adjustment.
5. That the Secretary of the Council be instructed to transmit to the
several faculties the opinion of the special committee on physical education
of the Council that one year of physical education be required for men, and
two for women. Louis A. Hopkins 1
University Broadcasting-Wednesday at 2 p. m. "The Value of German
to the Science Student" G. Carl Huber, Professor of Anatomy, and Dean
of the Graduate School.

at the Seminar at 4 o'clock in Room 3201 E. Eng. Bldg. on the subject,
"Heat Transfer Coefficients for Vertical-Tube Evaporators."
Research Club meeting will be held in Room 2528, East Medical Build-
ing, at 8:00 p. m. The following papers will be presented:
1. Professor E. B. Mains: "Studies Concerning the Leaf Rust of Grass-
2. Professor Albert Hyma: "Erasmus and the Oxford Reformers."
Botanical Seminar at 4:30. Room 1139, N.S. Bldg. Paper by W. R. Tay-
lor-. "The distribution of Newfoundland freshwater algae."
A. I. Ch. E. meeting at 7:30 p. m. in the chapter room. Professor G. G.
Brown will, speak on "The Chemical Engineer in the Petrolium Industry."
Quarterdeck Society meets in Room 340 West Engineering Building,
at 7:30 p. m.
Freshman Men's Glee Club: The club will meet in the Musical Activi-
ties Room of the Union at 5:00 p. m.
University Girls' Glee Club is to have its picture taken at Rentschler's
Studio directly after rehearsal this evening. Dark street dresses are to be
University Girls' Glee Club usual weekly rehearsal at the League at
7:30 p. m. in their Glee Club room.
Sigma Rho Tau: Following the two talks already given by Profs.
Thornton and White, the talk given by Prof. O. J. Campbell this evening,
on "Technocracy, the Rule of Reason," should be of special interest. At tle
Union, 7:30 p. in.
Pi Tau Pi Sigma: Business meeting 7:30 p. m. at the Union. Group
picture for the 'Ensian will be taken at 8 o'clock. Come in uniform. It is
important that all members attend the business meeting.
Mr. G. C. Crippen, of the University of Chicago, will demonstrate the
new plan -sponsored by the University of Chicago for education through
sound motion pictures at 4:15 p. m., in the Natural Science Auditorium.
Two films will be shown illustrating the method as applied to teaching in
physics and chemistry. The public is invited.
The Good Earth: Miss Katherine Roberts, representative of the New
York Theatre Guild, will talk on the Detroit production of Pearl Buck's
novel at the Laboratory Theatre at 4:15. Admission free.
Harris Hall: Open house from four to six this afternoon at the Hall
at which time tea will be served.
Michiganensian Editorial Staff: All men and women interested in try-
ing out for the editorial staff report at three o'clock.
Music Section of the Faculty Women's Club will meet at 8:15 p. m. at
the home of Mrs. Max Peet, 2030 Hill St. A program of French music will
be presented under the direction of Mrs. C. E. Griffin.
Those planning to attend are requested to notify Mrs. John Johnstone,
Observatory Journal Club meets at 4:15 Thursday, January 19, in the
Observatory lecture room. Dr. A. D. Maxwell will speak on the subject
"Some Innovations in Orbit Methods" which was postponed from January
5. Tea will be served at 3:45.
Le Cercle Francais: Meeting Thursday, January 19. All members are
asked to meet promptly at 7:30 p. m. at Dey's Studio where the group pic-
ture will be taken. Following which a regular meeting will be held in Room
408 Romance Language building. Several members of the group will pre-
sent a short comedy.
Physical Education Club wishes to announce that their winter party
will be a "hard-times" affair with dancing, novelty numbers, bowling, and
refreshments for the evening's entertainment. Coach and Mrs. Fielding H.
Yost will act as chaperones. Friday night, January 20, 9:00 to 1:00. Wo-
men's Athletic Building. Club members and by invitation.
Members of the Education School Faculty and the Coaching Staff are
cordially invited to attend the Men's Physical Education Club winter party,
Friday, January 20, 9:00 to 1:00. Women's Athletic Building
Tryouts for Hillel Players report to Hillel Foundation a 7:30 p. m.
Thursday; bring prepared reading, excerpt from a play, or a short discus-
sion on some phase of the drama or theatre. Hillel Players meet at 7:15
sharp in Foundation to receive report on "Anna Christie," to iear tryouts,
to select charms to vote on new members, and to discuss other important
Professor Royal G. Hall, professor of history at Albion College, will
speak. on "Christian Ethics in the 20th Century" at 4:15 o'clock, Thursday,
January 19, in Lane Hall.
Culture and the Crisis will be the subject of a lecture by Prof. Scott
Nearing, world famous labor economist, author, and lecturere, to be held at
the Lydia Mendelssohn Auditorium of the League, Saturday, January 21,
at 8:00 p. m. The lecture is under the auspices of the National Students
League. Tickets now on sale at the box-office.

Trotzky Doesn 't Care For The
SimpleLife; Exile Bores, Himt

17.-()-Imaginative historians who
would like to know how Napoleon
would have felt if he had been given
a four weeks' vacation from St. Hel-
ena, should consult Leon Trotzky.
A breath of Europe after four
years' stagnation on Prinkipo Island,
physically a small Eden, intellectual-
ly a barren reef, were granted the
fiery sovit exile. r T
Grief in Short Trip
Now he is back with fishing tackle,
hunting, gear, and a few books for
distraction; his wife, 6-year-old
grandson, and three secretaries for
companions. Napoleon at least had
a large entourage even if he didn't
have such a pretty island.
Though he called it "a fine trio,"
Trotzky was disappointed that his
journey to Copenhagen was only that
and nothing more. He had hoped to
go farther and stay longer.
If he was amused by the grandiose
police escort with which Greece,
Italy, France and Denmark patrolled
his way, he must have been griev-I
iously disappointed that he could not
breathe a larger air than Prinkipo's
with some degree of freedom.
Finds Safety on Isle
The conversation he might have
had along the way with kindred
spirits, scarcely can find outlet now
'with his Turkish fishermen friends.
The compensation for his return,
after his aggravatingly brief glimpse
of European minds, libraries, and
spaces, is safety. In all his four
Professor Brier Finds
Club Membership Costly
Membership in numerous organiza-
tions may have its beneficial aspects
Ibut, judging from the recent expe-
rience of Prof. John C. Brier, of the
engineering college, it is costly too,
and not only as far as dues are con-
Professor Brier was in Detroit re-
cently and lost his pocketbook con-
taining cards certifying his member-
ship in some dozen different organi-
zations as well as $17 in cash.
Shortly after this a nicely tied
package came through the mail to
him here with everything but the
money left. A card inclosed carried
the following message: "Anyone who
belongs to so many clubs and or-
ganizations can't possibly need the
money that was in the pocketbook as
badly as I do. I'm returning the cards
and keeping the money."
Columbia Students Aid
Needy With Old Clothes
NEW YORK, Jan. 17.-A canvass
for old clothes, to be made this week,
is the next step in the relief work
conducted by the Student Board of
Columbia University to aid needy
Prior to the Christmas holidays a
drive for funds was conducted by the
board and a sum in excess of $300
was subsequently turned over to the
dean to be used to aid students in
purchasing books and other necessi-
ties. Tentative plans for the collec-
tion of old clothes have been made
whereby convenient receptacles will
be placed in the dormitory offices for'
their depositing. An organized drive
will be made in the near future.
Jackson Man Is Forced
To Drive To Ann Arbor

Turkish years, not the slightest'
shadow of a plot against him has
fallen across his pastoral days.
Such is Turkish calm and security,.
so rarely does communism peep
under Kemal's rigorous paternal gov-
ernment, that only 10 policemen were
detailed to the Galata quay when
Trotzky came back to Istanbul. One
of them shouted jovially to Trotzky's
secretary who was hanging over the
"Tell us if 'you-know-who' isn't
coming ashore tonight, so we can go
He did stay aboard and they did
go home. Moreover, only three po-
licemen appeared to escort him to
Prinkipo in the morning.
one of the three, and only one,
lives there and accompanies the exile
on his fishing and hunting and his
rare trips to town.
National Student League
Holds Another Rally
"Though it is at present inadequate
to fill campus needs, the Student
Good Will Fund is excellent and its
contributors should be sincerely com-
mended," said Charles A. Orr, Grad.,
who addressed the third of the series
of National Student Federation mass
meetings yesterday on the steps of
the Library.
Orr termed the fund "a failure"
because it has had to extend its,$10,-
000 campaign into a second week, and
also questioned the advisability of
constructing an addition to the Presi-
dent's residence during a period of
economic unrest.
Norman W. Kuhne, '36, and Ed-
ward T. Cheyfitz, '34, also spoke.
Kuhne discussed the organization's
demands in general and Cheyfitz con-
fined himself to accounts of govern-
mental relief projects and attacks on
newspapers in Ann Arbor and else-
Explosions and coal tar are cited
as chemistry's chief contributions toF
highway progress.

Robbers Deny
Off icers Used
Third Deie
Three Marquette Bandits
Sign Voluntary Papers
Absolving Policemen
ROCKFORD, Mich., Jan. 17.- (P)
-Capt. Archie A. Downing, head of
the Sixth District, State Police, an-
nounced Tuesday that he had re-
ceived sworn statements from three
of the four Kaleva bank bandits
and slayers that they had not been
subjected to brutal treatment at the
hands of either State Police or coun-
ty officers.
The announcement was an indi-
rect reply to charges made last week
by the Rev. W. H. Moody, of Hart,
and Sheriff William Bird, of White
Cloud, that one of the bandits had
been struck across the face with a
flashlight while he was handcuffed,
and that a second bandit's shoeless
foot was kicked by a heavily-booted
State trooper.
The three bandits from whom the
sworn statements were received now
are in Marquette Branch Prison,
serving life sentences for the rob-
bery of the Kaleva State Bank last
Jan. 5 and the slaying of the bank's
cashier. A fourth member of the
gang, Wayne Robinson, is in a Hart
hospital in serious condition from a
bullet wound.
Capt. Downing quoted Mike Zel-
lers, leader of the gang, as having
written that "I was used fine by all
the officers *"*'* I was not abused
at any time."
To Henry Shelton he attributed
the words, "I was treated very good.
* *t *I was not abused, beaten up
or given any harsh treatment at any
time following the time I was cap-
Vests are a popular item in the
second-hand clothing markets of the
natives of India while there is little
demand for trousers because the In-
dians are not accustomed to wearing


Faculty Concert: Romine Hamilton, Violinist, Margaret Siewers, Pian-
ist, and Harold Gelman, Pianist, assisted by the School of Music Symphony
Orchestra, consisting of nearly a hundred young musicians, will give the
following program in Hill Auditorium, Sunday afternoon, January 22, at
4:15 o'clock to which the general public with the exception of small children
is invited:
Mozart: Concerto No. 20 for Piano, Allegro, Romanze, Rondo (Harold
Gelman) Tchaikowsky: Concerto Op. 35 for Violin, Allegro moderato (Ro-
mine Hamilton) Brahms: Concerto Op. 83 for. Piano, Allegro non troppo
(Margaret Siewers).
Candidates for the Teacher's Certificate: Attention is hereby called to
the fact that certain specific requirements are laid down by the School of
Education for all students expecting to secure a Teacher's Certificate. It is
exceedingly important, therefore, that all candidates'planning to receive
the Certificate next June or next' August should make certain that their
final semester elections will meet all of the standings. Particularly, stu-
dents should check their work with the requirements for majors and minors
and the specialized curricula in Education. C. 0. Davis, Secretary
Members of the University staff are invited by the Detroit Teachers'
Association to attend a lecture on "The Social Outlook" by Dr. Horace M.
Kallen, of the New School for Social Research, New York City, to be given
on Monday, January 23, at 4:00 p. m., in the auditorium of Cass Technical
High School, Detroit.
Senior Engineers: Members of the class of '33 may pay their class dues
this week, in the corridor of the West Engineering Building, near room 221.1
The Art Cinema League's presentation of The Cabinet of Dr. Caligari
has its premiere tonight at 8:15. Shows also on Thursday, 19, and Friday
20. Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre. All seats reserved. Tickets, 25 cents. Box-
office open between 11:00 a. m. to 10:00 p. m.
All Class and Organization contracts must be in the MICHIGANEN-
SIAN office immediately by Organization Officers-Presidents and Treas-
urers please note.
Geology 31: -The make-up bluebook will be given today at 4:00 p.
m. in Room 3056 N.S.
Attention is called to the schedule of laboratory make-up sessions
which is posted on the board in Room 3055 N.S. The list of students incom-
plete in laboratory is also posted.
Geology I: The make-up bluebook will be given today at 4:00 p. m.
in Room 3056 N.S.
Third Freshmen Lecture in Hygiene for Men, will be given in Water-
man Gymnasium, Thursday and Friday, 'January 19, and 20, at 3 and 4
p. m. This requirement includes all freshmen in the regular physical train-
ing classes, athletic squads and others that have been excused from these
groups. G. A. May
Psychology'31: All students'who have missed an experiment this semes-
ter may come to the laboratory Thursday evening, January 19, at 7 o'clock
for a make-up. This will be the last opportunity to make up laboratory

Place advertisements with Classified
Advertising Department. Phone21214.
The classified columns close at three
o'clock previous to clay of insertion.
Box numibers may, be secured at no.
Cash in advancc-lic per readingline
extra charge.
(on basis offive average words to
line) for one or two insertions.
Mhinmum 3 lines per insertion.
10c per reading line for. three or more
Telephone'ratei1o i per reading line
for gone, or two insertions.
t4c per reading line for three or more
10% 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 linesE.0D. 2 months... ....8c
2 lines daily, college year........
4 lines B.0.sD., college year.. ....c
100 lines used as desired.........9c
300 lines used as desired.... .8c
1,000 lines. used as desired........7
2,000 lines used as desired.......
The, above rates sire per readting line,
basd on eight reading lines per inch.
Ionic type, upper and lower case. Add
6c per line to above rates. for all capital
letters. Add 6c per line to above for
bold face,,. upper and lower case. Add
10c per line to above rates for bold face
capital letters.
The above rates are for 7% point type.
TYPING-Grad. theses a specialty.
M. V. Hartsuff, 9067. 40c
TYPING-Notes, papers, and Grad.
These. Clyde Heckart, 3423. 35c
FINANCE CO.-Is selling late model
cars for balance due. 311 W. Huron.
2-2001. Open evenings. 19c
STUDENT --kAnd family washing
careful work at lowest prices. Ph.
300^6. 6c
WASHING-And ironing. Called for
ald delivered. Silks and woolens
guaranteed satisfactory. 2-3478.
611 Hoover. 15c

LAUNDRY -Soft water. 2-1044.
Towels free. Socks darned. 13c
LARGE-Single room with piano. In
Southeast section in private home.
Linen furnished. Box 29, Michigan
Dawily. 242
FOR RENT-Single room for grad-
uate women at 703 HuronAve.
FOR RENT--1 Single room, 2nd
floor, 421 Thompson. Mrs. Eaton,
FOR RENT-Two pleasant corner
rooms. Large combination living
room and bedroom with piano and
fireplace. Handy to intramural
building. 821 Packard. Phone 7263.
SUITE-With private bath, near
campus, faculty family, no other
roomers; for men; especially desir-
able for faculty members. Garage.
3280. 245
paper, paint. Samples, estimates.
Home Decorators since 1905. Dial
8107 or 7600. 30c
UPHOLSTERING - Fine furniture
repairing, refinishing, and uphol-
stering. Also antiques. P. B. Hard-
ing, 960 Canal, Phone 3432. 31c
library. 5c daily. Clean covers. Uni-
versity Music House. 10:30 to 5:30.

42 Ypsilanti Students
Get All 'A' Grades
YPSILANTI, Jan. 17.-()-Follow-
ing is a list of Normal College stu-
dents getting all "A" marks for the
fall term:
Senior class-Ruth A. Waggoner,
Grand Rapids; Neil Verduin, Grand
Haven; Valetta Smith, Ecorse; Mary,
E. Scott, Ypsilanti; Walter W. Nickel,I
Ida; Evelyn Lehman, Winn; Virginia
LeForge, Ypsilanti; Frances Edward.
Richmond; Marguerite D e c o s t e r,
Grass Lake; Reva Darrow, Osseo;
Jeannette C r a w f o r d, Ypsilanti;,
Gwendolyn Clancy, Leslie; Evelyn A.
Carey, Lexington; Sylvester N. Bran-
ske, Port Austin.
Junior class-Virginia Dean, South

Lyon; Mary Fennell, Grand Rapids;
Marie Garrison, Ypsilanti; Kathleen
L. Moore, Ionia; Helen Pfieffer, Ypsi-
lanti; Eleanor E. Reed, Tecumseh;
Ruth Root, Plymouth; Anne Saltz,
Ypsilanti; Walter Slocum, Grass
Lake; John Snyder, Grass Lake;
Elizabeth Sparks, Pontiac; Mildred
Loper, Pontiac; Verne Stephen, Port
Huron; Clarence A. Stern, Belleville;
Arthur Stevenson, Coldwater.
Sophomore class - Edward Bilto,
Chassell; Virginia Horton, Ypsilanti;
Elizabeth Howey, Detroit; Vivian
Lantz, Ypsilanti; Uichard H. Mahard,
Wayne; Gerald Tape, Ypsilanti;
Eloise Tillotson, Charlevoix.
Freshman class-Walter White-
house, Ypsilanti; Margaret Hodges,
Tekonsha; Lucille Farrier, Ypsilanti.

Jack Redfield, of Jackson, night
workman for the Consumer Power
Company, was held up in Jackson
and forced to drive a car to Ann Ar-!
bor early Tuesday morning.
Redfield reported to Sheriff Andres
Office that at 1:15 a. m. he was forc-
ed to get in the car by a man about
five feet four inches tall, weighing
between 160 and 170 pounds, and
carrying a blue steel gun. The man
searched him for money, Jackson '
said, but found none-because he
"never had any."
When the car reached a spot just
east of the cut-off on West Liberty
St. the man ordered Redfield to get
out and then drove away himself.

Last Times Today




Dramatic Story With Unusual Power!

Ot mos .

No Man
of Her Own




presents the

Added Attraction : CHARLIE CHAPLIN in "Doughnuts"








I IA II// Wednesday. Thursdav. and Fridavy





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