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October 19, 1933 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-10-19

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the
Uiversty. Copy received at the office of the Assistant to the President
Utilt 3:30; 11:30 a.,in. Saturday.

XLIV

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1933

No. 22

Notices
Canidal:tes for Rhodes Scholar-
ships: Yo urattention is called to the
time limit for conferences with me,
incorrectly stated in yesterday's
Daily, as November 25. If you have
not already done so, 'please confer
with me during my office hours on or
before October 25, or make an ap-
pofintment with the Secretary Of the
Hi:4#ory Department. A
A. L. Cross.
Women Students Attending The'
ChAitaj o-Michigan Game: Women
sudlrnts wishing to attend the Chi,
cago-Mi chigan football game are re-
quired to register in the Office of the
Dean of Women.
A Ietter of permission from parents:
must be received in the Dean of
Women's office not later than Thurs-
day, October 26th. If a student wishes
to go otherwise than by train, spe-
cial' permission for such mode of
travel must be included in the par-
ent's letter.
Graduate women also are invited
to register in the office.
Byrl Fox Bacher,
Asst. Dean of Women
Civil Service Examination: School
Social Worker (Visiting Teacher),
$2,300 a year; Indian Field Service,
Department of the Interior. Applica-
tions must be on file with the United
States Civil Service Commission at
Washington, D. C., not later than Oc-'
tober 26. For detailed information
see the Sociology Bulletin Board, Ha-
ven Hall.
Students wishing to sell their own
art works are asked to submit them
to the. Michigan Student Art Ex-
change. The exchange is located on
the second floor of the League Build-
ing and is open every afternoon from
2 to 6,:evenings 7:30 to 9 p. m.
Black Quill Try-outs: Manuscripts
should be typed and 'left at the main
desk of the Michigan League by Sat-
urday,, October 28. Sophomore, Jun-'
i6r, and' Senior women interested in
writing are eligible to try out.
Art Cinema League presents as its
last show this month, "Be Mine To-
night." This is entirely in English.
Starts tonight. 8:15 p. m. in the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre. Shows also to-
morrow and Saturday at 8:15 p. m.
All seats reserved. 25c each. Box of-
fice hours: 12:30 to 2; 4 to 9. Phone
6300.

sponsor the tea at the Hillel Foun-
dation today from 3:30 to 5:30.
Women's Varsity Debate: All un-
dergraduate women interested in de-
bating are invited to meet at 4 p. m.
in' room 4006 A. H., for a discussion
of the debating program. While this
applies particularly to women of
Sophomore ranking or higher, Fresh-
men women are also invited to attend'
this discussion in order to familiarize
themselves with university methods
in debate.
Dance Club - Women Students:
'the Dance Club will meet today from
3 to 4 o'clock in Barbour Gymnasium.
Those who cannot come at these
hours, please call Mary Stirling at'
13218.

Women Students - Field Hockey:
There will be Interclass Field Hockey
practice at 4:15 on Palmer Field to-
day.
Freshman Girls' Glee Club: Try-
outs for' membership at 2 o'clock on
Thursday and Friday of this week
in the League. Room number will be
found on the League Bulletin. The
Tryouts will last until 4 o'clock. All
possible candidates are urged to try
out on these days.
Lectures
University Lectures: Thursday, Oc-
tober 19, 4:15 p. in., Natural Science
Auditorium. Dr. Gunther Roeder, Di-
rector 'of the Peligaeus Museum, Hil-
desheim, Germany, will speak on
"The Egyptian Cosmogony compared
with the Genesis Record" (illustrated
with lantern slides).
Thursday, October 26, 4:15 p. in.,
Natural Science Auditorium. Profes-
sor Heber D. Curtis, Director of the
University Observatories, will speak
on "Aspects of Modern Astronomy"
(illustrated with lantern slides).
The public is cordially invited.
Coming Events
Paleontological Journal Club will
meet in room 1532 University Mu-
seums on Friday, October 20, at 5 p.
m. All those interested in a review of
recent paleontological literature will
be welcome.
Children's Rhythm Classes: These
classes will begin this Saturday, Oc-
tober 21 and will be held in Barbour
Gymnasium. Children 4 to 6 years old
will tome at 10:15, 7 to 9 years old
will come at 10:45, and 10 to 12
years old will come at 11:15. A small
fee is charged.
Theosophy: Elsie Pearson, of De-
troit, will begin the Study Class on
Elementary Theosophy Friday, Oc-
tober 20, at 8 p. m., Michigan League.
Those interested in fol4owing the
course are cordially invited to be pre-
sent at this meeting.
Baptist Students Guild: Friday,
4:15 p. m. Meet at Guild House, 503
East Huron for autumn hike and pic-
nic supper. Everyone bring a friend.
Psychiatrist Examines
Dunn On Insanity Plea
Held for trial on a charge of at-
tempted robbery and first degree
murder, Brent H. Dunn was exam-
ined yesterday at the County Jail by
Dr. Yoder, eminent psychiatrist from
the State hospital at Ypsilanti.
The results of the examination,
which were not made public, will have
an important influence at the trial,
as Dunn has entered a "pleas of not
guilty based on the grounds of tem-
porary insanity.
MAINTAIN AID STATION
A First Aid Depot is maintained
under the eastern stands of the foot-
ball stadium at all home games, ac-
cording to Health Service attaches.
One doctor and one nurse are con-
stantly in attendance for any acci-
dent or illness which might occur
to any spectators at the games.

Tammany Hall
Opens Fiffht To
Eleet Candidate
Ex-Governor Is Home With
Cold As Brien Forces
Comience New Drive
NEW YORK, Oct. 18.-(P)--Alfred
E. Smith has a cold - and political
observers were running a fever to-
day trying to figure out the probable
effect on Tammany Hall's health.'
The men of Tammany gathered
Tuesday night for the traditional
"ratification rally" designed to start
,Mayor John P. O'Brien's campaign off
with a bang and repulse the double
threat of Fusion and the Recovery
party to drive the Tiger from power.
Smith -for the first time in years
-was absent.
The word was passed around
that he was "home in bed with a
cold."
The New York Times interpreted
his absence as "a blow" to the lead-
ership of John F. Curry, Tammany
chief, and John H. McCooey, the
"Hall's" Brooklyn ally.
The absence, the paper said, was
accepted by observers as confirma-
tion of the reports that the former
governor had refused to yield to
Tammany's pleas that he come to
the rescue.
Senators Robert F. Wagner and
Royal S. Copeland also were miss-
ing from the platform, and an-
nouncements at the hall said pres-
sure of official business kept them
away.
Those who attended heard a de-
nunciation of bossism, uttered from
Tammany's own rostrum. Frank J.
Prial assailed the "arrogance" of
political leadership and said his
nomination as regular Democratic
candidate for controller was a re-
buke to party leaders.
Prial, a former deputy controller,
was denied designation as the party's
nominee for controller. He ran any-
way and beat "the machine." In his
speech, he endorsed Mayor O'Brien,
as having been in no way responsible
for present conditions.
The astronomical department at
Carnegie Institute of Technology
seems to have proved that there is
not enough free oxygen on Mars to
permit the existence of human
beings.

Associated Press Photo
Dr. Johan. L. Mowinckel, premier
of Norway and president of the
League of Nations assembly, voiced
regret at Germany's action in with-
drawing from the league. (Asso-
ciated Press Photo)
America Must Not
Duplicate Foreign
Intolerance--Baker
NEW YORK, Oct. 18.--QP)-New-
ton D. Baker of Cleveland, former
Secretary of War, asked today on be-
half of the national conference of
Jews and Christians that "the out-
break of intolerance abroad not be
duplicated in this country."
"Whatever may be the concern of
any members of the conference per-
sonally about the overseas situation,"
his statement continued, "the confer-
ence itself expresses no opinion and
seeks to have no influence beyond the
happy example we hope America will
set in being a country in which
neither race nor religion are allowed
to be used for political or economic
discrimination.
"We thank God for the Constitu-
tion of the United States and our
whole object is to make its great prin-
ciples and guarantee effective laws
not only in the courts, which enforce
them, but in the hearts and minds
of our own people."

residen Of League

B.B. Kelley Outlines Discussions
Held By Interfraternity Council

Rushing, scholarship, bad debts to
members, and supervision of fresh-I
men were among the many fraternity
problems which were discussed by the
delegates to the annual Undergrad-
uate Council of the National Inter-
fraternity Conference, according to
Bethel B. Kelley, '34, who has just
returned from Chicago, where the
sessions were held last week.
"No system of rushing seems to be
giving less trouble than ours," Kelley
stated yesterday. "Many schools have
a great deal of trouble with the dif-
ficulty of preventing houses from
pledging their men before they get
to school, while others have to com-
bat the evils of sand-bagging and
hot-boxing.'
Discipline of freshmen classes was
discussed at great length by the dele-
gates, many of whom expressed an
opinion that the common methods of
using a paddle or a tub of ice-water
could easily be supplanted by a more
effective method of self-discipline
and self-criticism among the mem-
bers of the class themselves, Kelley'
said.
Scholarship of fraternity houses,
always under scrutiny at such meet-
ings, can be raised by the appoint-
ment of "resident advisers," many of
the delegates disclosed. Men from
schools where such a plan is in oper-
ation appear to be more than satis-
fied with the results, Kelley said,
adding that he did not believe that
such a move is necessary at Michigan.
On the question of the best means
of preventing and collecting bad debts.
of fraternities, Kelley said that sev-
eral methods were reported by vari-
ous delegates. One of the most effec-
tive is that of preventing the man
who is delinquent from receiving any
'credit until the bill is paid.
At one school, the amount that is
delinquent after a certain length of
time is added pro rata to the bills of
the other members of the house, Kel-

Cork Co

ley declared. The purpose is, he said,
to keep the seniors from passing those
bad debts to the incoming classes.
Credit ratings by local merchants
have a good effect, keeping frater-
nity houses in line as far as meeting
their obligations promptly is con-
cerned, Kelley said.
On the question of whether a dis-
pute between a fraternity and a
member who owes a bill to it will
weaken the friendship which has
been formed, Kelley said that the
sentiment among the delegates indi-
cated that it was easily worth the
trouble to force collection..
Rendezvous Club Plans
Organization For Year
Fifty-five freshman students who
attended the Freshman Rendezvous
Camp the week-end before Orienta-
tion Week met Monday night in the
Upper Room at Lane Hall and for-
mulated plans for organization for the'
year. It was decided that the ex-
ecutive duties of the Rendezvous
Club would be handled by an execu-
tive committee of five. Those selected
were Paul Forth, chairman of the
committee, a n d William Barndt,
Hugh Weld, Thomas Ayres, Paul
Simpson, and Donald Graves. All
these boys are freshmen.
As a first indication that theirs
would be a lasting organization, the
Rendezvous formed an orchestra. It
is plan'hed also to organize a singing
club in the near future. Group
parties have been planned and it is
also the intention of the club to back
the Union to the limit in the pushing
of the Fall Games.
The advent of the Middlebury
College German School three years
ago has actually changed the little
town of Bristol, Vermont into a Ger-
man hamlet.

-.3

Experiments In
Splitting Atoms
Experiments on the disintegration
of atoms, employing a two-million
volt electrostatic machine, are being
continued this fall under the direc-
tion of Prof. J. M. Cork of the physics
department. The generator was set up
last June and work on it during the
summer was confined largely to ob-
taining its more efficient operation,
according to Professor Cork.
At present, a new discharge tube
is being attached to the machine.
This tube is for the purpose of speed-
ing up ions till they attain such a
high velocity and a large amount of
energy that it is hoped they will dis-
integrate the atoms which they
strike.
The electrostatic machine, which
is one of the few of its type in exist-
ence, consists of a six foot sphere
placed on the top of an eight foot
insulated tube. Belts of paper running
up through this tube convey a con-
tinuous electric charge to the sphere's
interior, which develops a high volt-
age limited only by its radius.
At the University of Edinburgh in
Scotland students are fined for cut-
ting classes. Each year the fines are
used to buy a Christmas present for
the President.
12-MILE
AIR TU
$1.00 per Passenger
FORD TRI-MOTOR
PLANE
ANN ARBOR
AIRPOIRT

I

Experts Declare France has
World's Best Military Machine

Academic Notices
Economics 51 and 52: The finalE
amination make-up will be givent
day, at 3 o'clock in room 2071
Bldg.
Psychology 34: Those absent
June from. the examination will
examined Friday, October 20,
Room 3126, N. S. at 2:00 p. m.

ex-
to-
Ec.
in
be
in

Psychology 42 (Abnormal): Those
abisent in'June or in Summer Session'
from Psychology 42 will be given an
examination Monday, October 23, in
Room 3126 N. S. at 2 p. M.
History 34: Make-up examination,
9 a. m.,.Saturday, October 21, Room
320, Haven Hall."
S. M. Scott.
Psychology 331, 35, 37: Discussion
of laboratory work on the nervous'
system, Friday, October 20, 4 to 6,
in room 3126 N. S. All are expected'
to be there.
Events Today
Student Branch of the A. . Ch. E.:
Meeting at 7:30 p. m. in Room 3205.
Prof. E. M. Baker will speak on The
Conduct of a Chemical Patent Suit'
as Illustrated by the "Fink Patent
Suit on Chromium Plating." Refresh-
ments.
Glider Club: Short meeting at 7:30
p. m. in Room 348 W. Eng. Bldg., to
assign flying groups. All applicants
please be present. There is still room
for a limited number of new mem-
bers. Those interested are urged to
sign up immediately.
Mu Phi Epsilon: Meeting at the
League, at 7:30 p. M.
Phi Sigma Delta Fraternity will
L

By ALEXANDER R. GEORGE
WASHINGTON, O c t. 18. - OP) -
France, s t i r r e d deeply by Ger-
many's withdrawal from the dis-
armament conference and resigna-
tion from the League of Nations, has
probably the world's premier mili-
tary establishment.
Although Russia has a large ac-
tive land force and three times as
many men in its trained reserve,
military experts rate the French
army a considerably stronger war
machine due to its superior artillery
and training and its better supply
system.
On the basis of numbers of well
trained and equipped land fighting
forces, Italy probably ranks second
to France in military effectiveness.
Latest figures available at the war
department show France has an
army of 607,000 actives and a trained
reserve of 6,328,000 men while Italy
has 457,000 actives and 6,017,000
reservists. The Soviet actives num-
ber 848,000 and the trained reservists
reach the tremendous total of 18,-
025,000.
Spain Ranks High
The young republic of Spain sur-
prisingly ranks next to "the big
three" in numerical strength of its
organized forces, there being 209,000
actives and 2,115,000 reserves in the
land once famed for its conquista-
dors. Then comes Japan with a total
force of 2,117,000, followed by Po-
land with 1,977,100.
The Rumanian army has 244,850

Czech f o r c e s total 1,627,000 and
those of Yugoslavia, 1,447,724.
Limited By Treaty
Germany's army is limited by the
Versailles Treaty to an active force
of 100,500 with no trained reserve.
The French claim, however, that the
Germans have been secretly rearm-
ing and that the Nazi storm troops
form a formidable reserve.
Besides its famous network of fort-
resses along the Franco-German bor-
der, France has an air force that is
by far the largest in the world. Its
fighting airplanes number upward of
5,000. The Polish air force is said to
be the strongest in central Europe.
The treaty of Versailles prohibits
Germany from having military air
forces of any description.

Charlesv u r a y
Back In News
OKLAHOMA CITY, Oct. 18.-(P)-
Charles "Pretty Boy" Floyd, a name
pretty well crowded out of Oklahoma
crime news by "Machine Gun" Kelly
and Harvey Bailey, was back today,
linked with a story of wounds and a
spurned offer to surrender.
Gov. William H. "Alfalfa Bill" Mur-
ray said the desperado had offered
to "give himself up" through an emis-
sary after a state operative had
wounded him in a gunfight near Col
gate, Okla., several weeks ago. But the
surrender offer, said Murray, was on
the condition the state would not
seek the death penalty.
"I couldn't make a deal like that,"
the governor added. "We'll get him,
though."
The governor disclosed neither the
name of the emissary nor the officer
wvho wounded Floyd.
Although he was blamed for the
murder of Erv Kelly, former McIn-
tosh county sheriff, and a wave of
bank holdups in 1931 and 1932, little
has been heard from Floyd since
George Birdwell, his chief lieutenant,
was shot to death in a bank raid in
the all-Negro community of Boley a
year ago.

C,

Aoaj

.3,MAJ ESTIC
". ,,his door
marked "Private"
Is always open
to a beautiful girl
A Paramount Picture with
RICARD0 CORTEZ- RICHARD BENNETT
ELI1ZABETH YOUNG
" ADDITONAL _____
Laurel & Hardy in "MIDNIGHT PATROL"
Tom Howard Novelty - Betty Boop Cartoon -- News
Coming Saturday
"ANN VICKERS" - Irene Dunne

I

FOUNTAIN PEN REPAIRING
by Factory Experts at
PEN HOSPITAL
302 South State Street

Sunday,

I

Oct. 22

e _t

M

.. ar- ^ . .-.r

054~

Mg 'RrACTOR
FATORYE

WE ARE GENUINE HATTERS
We manufacture risw hats and retail themi as low as
$2.45, $2.95 and $3.50. we also make hats to order and do
high class work in cleaning and blocking hats as low as 50
cents for genuine hand work.
'FACTORY HAT STORE
W. W. Mann 617 PackardStreet (Near State)

Last Art Cinema League Show This Month
STARTS TONIGHT
Oct. 19 20, 21-8:15 p. n.

I

actives and 1,485,000 reserves.

Thel

I

I--

CAMPUS CUTRATE

I

218 South
State

DRUGS

"Next To
Goldman's"

11

Matinees 15 c Nights 2 Sc
Now Playing!

WEEK-END SPECIALS

RUTH HALL
GRANT WITHERS
"Gamblin
Sex"

$1.00
LISTERINE
69c
$1.0 squibb's
LIQUID
PETR0LATUM
69c

CAMELS
LUCKIES
CHESTERFIELDS
2 for 23c
$1.12 Carton

$1.25
ALARM
CLOCKS
98c
$1.00
PARKE-DAVIS
AMERICAN OIL
49c
SA1-

PIPES and
TOBACCO
at
Lowest Cut
Praces

75c
SCHICK
R! A r C

BLAU I

I

A'l

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