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October 19, 1933 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-10-19

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THURSDAY,

-Associated Press Photo
Plans of the Khaki Shirts of America to march on Washington
intent on forcing President Roosevelt to accept a dictatorship went
awry when police raided their headquarters in Philadelphia, arrested
27 members and seized a quantity of arms and ammunition. Their com-
mander-in-chief, Arthur J. Smith, disappeared during the raid and both
police and his followers would like to locate him. Here is their head-
quarters under police guard.

glasses With The Aid Of MusicI

37 Graduates
Receive Jobs
From Bureau
Given Teaching Positions
In 15 State Educational
Institutions In Country
According to statistics issued by
Dr. T. Luther Purdom, director of
the University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Informa-
tion, 37 graduates and persons for-
merly connected with the faculty of
the University have received positions
in educational institutions in 15
states throughout the country. All
have been placed through the above
mentioned bureau during the past six
months.
Out of the total number of appoint-
ments, 20 have been received at col-
leges and universities. The schools at
which they are now teaching include
Pennsylvania State Teachers College,
Missouri State Teachers College, Uni-
versity of Minnesota, Colorado State
Teachers College, University of Akron
(Ohio), Southwestern Baptist Col-
lege, Bolivar, Mo.; Shaw University,
Raleigh, N. C.; Kanawba College,
Charleston, W. Va.; Carnegie Insti-
tute of Technology, Mt. Holyoke Col-
lege, La Crosse (Wis.) Teachers Col-
lege, Whitworth College, Spokane,
Wash.; Huntington (Ind.) College, St.
Augustine's College, Raleigh, N. C.;
Agricultural and Technical College of
North Carolina; Stephens (Mo.) Col-
lege; Buffalo State Teachers Col-
lege; and Mississippi.
Teaching positions at secondary
schools and elementary schools have
been procured by 14. Included in this
list is a wide range of subjects at
various types of institutions, such as
the high school, the military acad-
emy, the non-co-educational private
schools and the primary schools.
Of the three remaining persons,
two men are now superintendents of
schools, one at Redfield, S. D., and
the other at Clyde, Ohio. One woman
is now supervisor of special educa-
tion at Sheboygan, Wis.
These figures show a decided in-
crease in the number of persons
placed by the bureau this year over
that of the past few years. In addi-
tion to these persons stated above,
the bureau has also succeeded in
securing positionsin various fields of
education throughout the United
States for 20 doctors of philosophy.
Plan Program
Of Recreation
For reshmen
At a meeting of the Freshman
Round Table held yesterday in Lane
Hall, the first step in the organizing
of a recreational program was
adopted. The initial project will be
an all day outing, which will take
place Saturday -Oct. 28, at Sylvan
Lake estates.
According to Mr. Lee Klaer, pres-
ident of the Presbyterian Church
House, a mixed group of 75 students
will be taken on the outing, which
will include golf, hiking, baseball,
football, and dancing. The approxi-
mate cost will be 60 cents. Sherwood
Messner, president of the Student
Christian Association, urges that be-
cause of the limited numb.er which
can be hiandled adequately, those
who wish to attend should hand their
application in early to either Mr.
Klaer at the Presbyterian Church
House or to Messner at Lane Hall.
The committee also chose the
group leaders for the second month
of the Round Table discussion.

Prof. Preston W. Slosson of the
history department will open the sec-
ond month of the Round Table meet-
ings Sunday, Oct. 29.

By WILLIAM G. FERRIS
The fighting Smiths are out in'
front of the 1933 Student Directory
with that same easy lead, that same
complete domination over the Millers
and the Browns and the Wilsons
which has characterized the Smith
stock in all past directories. There
are, in other words, 72 Smiths at-
tending the University of Michigan,
and that number puts the Smiths far
ahead of their nearest numerical
rivals, the Johnsons, who total 41.
But the Smiths are not quite as
cosmopolitan a lot as one would
hope. There is a Smith from Okla-
homa and a number from New York,
but most University S m i t h s are
Michigan Smiths. And a good num-
ber of Michigan Sniths are just Ann
Arbor Smiths. One Smith, however,
has the distinction of being an "An"
Arbor Smith. He is alone in his class.
Following the Smiths come the
Johnsons, who have succeeded the
Millers in second place. Last year
there were 36 Millers and 33 John-
sons listed, while this year the John-
Professor Lorch Will
Attend Chicago Meetings
Prof. Emil Lorch, head of the ar-
chitecture college, has received word
of his re-appointment as a member
of the committee on Architectural
Registration Laws of the American
Institute of Architects. He is also a
member of the executive committee
of the National Council of Architec-
tural Registration Boards and over
the week-end will attend meetings in
Chicago of both organizations, with
representatives d f architectural
schools from all over the country, to
consider revisions in present meth-
ods of admission to architectural
practice.
I.

Fighting Smiths Maintain Lead
Over All Comers In Directory

sons are represented with 41 and the
Millers have slipped to 33. The rise
of the Johnsons is one of the most
encouraging signs in the directory.
It shows what really can be accom-
plished when people set their mind
on it.
After the Millers comes the Davis
group, a newcomer among the first
five, with 28,. Then follow the An-
dersons and the Wilsons, tied with
26, the Browns at 25, and the Allens
at 23. After that the list runs down
and down until coming to such dis-
tinguished names as deAlvarez, Mor-
gan, Gould, and Ferris.
Some of the m o r e interesting
names in last year's directory are
missing. Virtue, for instance, has
gone out in the world to seek his re-
ward. So too have Rye and Wines
departed. But, happily, Beers is back.
And the new crop of names is quite
as interesting as the one which has
departed, although some crabby old-
timers might want to dispute this.
There is, for instance, Yglesias; and
Kei Yi. Or do you prefer Zakrajsek?
Then there is Ksiezarczyk, Kouch-
nerkavich, Wasielewski, (it's a good
thing this is being printed instead of
spoken), Zarafonetis, and C'etnarow-
ski. That should be enough.
DECREASE IN DANCES
Fewer dances were held last year
at Ohio State University, according
to a recent survey, which showed
that instead of the 654 dances held
in 1931-1932 season, there were only
578 held during 1932-1933.

M

Tomorrow
Night ...
On the Eve of the Ohio
State Game there will be an-
other of those delightful-
MAYFAIR
DAN'SCES
at the
Miehhva
League
The Tremendous Success
of
EARL WALTON'S
ORCHESTRA
Last Friday night convinced
the management of the
Mayfair Dances that this
was the type of music and
entertainment that was most
appealing and therefore a
return engagement of this
popular musical dance or.
ganization was arranged for
this week.

Athletic Managers Club
To Hold Annual Meeting
The Michigan Athletic Managers
Club will hold its annual luncheon
and business meeting next Saturday
noon in Room 302 of the Michigan
Union.
The officers of the club include
Charles E. Hayes, president, Harold
H. Emmons jr., vice-president, and
T. Hawley Tapping, secretary and
treasurer. The annual report of the
officers will be given by Mr. Hayes
and Mr. Tapping.

_. Y

1r-

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Tickets
$1. per Couple

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STATE STREET

MAIN STREET

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HOMECOMING SPECIAL

versity students, Captain Johns has FOUNTAIN PEN REPAIRING
indicated. Saturday, Oct. 21, he will by Factory Experts at
also offer night flights above the city
for $1.50 for each passenger. R E D !
The flights are made in a 12-pas- PEN HOSPITAL
senger plane under the direction of 302 South State Street
two licensed pilots. 32SuhSaeSre
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Special service in the Union

Dining

Room during

the

FRIDAY
9-

whole evening-

MICHIGAN LEAGUE
BALLROOM
SATURDAY NIGHT

IF

ii -

lI

-11

III

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SATURDAY
9-12

The Union Terrace-The
Union Band-and an at-
mosphere that is genuine-
L.. A Al-:Af:"y

111111 1

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