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November 29, 1933 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-11-29

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY En E

I .

'rofessors To
Attend History
Society Parley
'o Preside Over Sections
Of Conference; To Be
Held Dec. 27, 28, 29
The meeting of the American His-
rical Association at Urbana, Ill.,
ec. 27, 28 and 29 will be attended by
number of members of the history
partment, who are scheduled to
'eside over sections of the confer-
tce and to read papers on historical

Body Of Brooke Hart Found In San Francisco Bay

Minutes Of Council Meeting

Prof. A. S. Aiton, who has ar-
anged the program for the Hispanic-
American section, has been appointed
hairman of the section, and will pre-
ide over the meetings and the lunch-
on conference. Prof. A. L. Cross is
hairman of the English Historical
ection, where three papers will be
given dealing with Nineteenth Cen-
ury subjects.
Prof. Arthur C. Cole will read a
>aper on "Misconceptions of Lin-
oln's Attitude on 'Emancipation,"
nd the discussion of the paper will
e lead by Prof. D. L. Drummond. Dr.
Albert Hyma will read a paper at the
nedieval section of the association.
While at Urbana, Prof. A.E.R. Boak
vill attend a meeting of the nominat-
ng committee of the association, and
?rof. V. W. Crane will be present at
neetings of the Council of the Mis-
issippi Valley Historical Association
nd a meeting of the Board of the
American Historical Review..
Prof. Lewis G. VanderVelde will
ive a paper at the American Society
f Church History, meeting in Au-
urn, N. Y., Dec. 26..

Nov. 27, 1933, held at Dean Bur-
sley's residence.
The meeting was called to order at
9 p. m.
Councilmen Burgess, Kelly, and
Blanding were absent.
Sherwood Messner, President of
the Student Christian Association,
was elected to membership on the
Council to fill the quota of two in-
dependents. He was elected over
Joy Burnett and Leon Gropper.
The question was brought up as
to whether or not. .there was any
scholarship cup for fraternities or so-
rorities. Zeta Beta Tau, winner of
the fraternity cup, offered to offer
a new one. It was felt that the pres-
ent system of awards from the dean
of women's office was satisfactory to
the sororities.
A petition concerning a new meth-
od of selecting dance committee
chairmen was brought up, and the
matter will be investigated.
The J-Hop sub-committees were
limited to six on the ticket commit-
tee and 12 on the floor committee.
A cup to be presented to Capt.
Stan Fay at the free show has been
ordered. Late permission has been
secured for the women that night.
The band will be honored at a
free show the following week.
The Union will sponsor a smoker
for the football team in the ballroom
Dec. 12.
Dean Joseph Bursley testified that
about 60 men and 60 women were;
aided by the Good-will fund drive
last year.
A meeting of representative cam-
pus societies was held this after-
noon. Next Monday there will beI
an organization meeting for all so-+
cieties interested in a charitableI
drive. Names of needy students willt
be discussed by this body and passedl
on to the fund dispensing agency.
Last year funds collected for wo-t

men were administered by Dean Alice
Lloyd's office; for men by Dean Bur-
sley's office. Dean Bursley said it
was the most useful fund to which
he had access.
A report of next Monday's meet-
ing will be made at the next meet-
ing of the Council.
Allen McCombs was in charge of
the mechanics of the all-campus vote
and did his job well. He was assisted
by a few Union committeemen and by
50 or 60 class committeemen.
The results of the balloting were
then discussed.
On women's hours, it was decided
to -wait until the League Board of
Representatives and League Board of
Directors had acted before taking ac-
tion.
University regulation of residences
were next discussed. Dean Bursley
pointed out the only two residence
rules in existence.
(1) No freshman can live in any
but an approved house.
(2) No unmarried male student
may live in an apartment unless he
has obtained permission. (No distinc-
tion is made between undergraduate
and graduate students.)
The council decided to make an
exhaustive survey of conditions,
checking on the number of graduate
and undergraduate students denied
apartments and the reason why.
Letters are to be sent to all gradu-
ate school class presidents asking for
gxpressions of opinions and senti-
ments from their schools.
The student body, by the vote,
wished the auto ban to be modified
to permit students with degrees to
drive. It was suggested that a com-
mittee be appointed to draw up a
definite plan after discussion with
Dean Walter B. Rea and Dean Bur-
sley; the president appointed Marian
Giddings, Richard McManus, Thom-

YE STERDAY
DECATUR, Ala. - Mrs. Victoria
Price faced additional crosq-exami-
nation in the trial of Heywood Pat-
terson, one of the "Scottsboro boys,"
whom she identified as one of her
attackers.
LONDON - Russia renewed her
plea for a larger wheat allottment at
the meeting of the International
Wheat Commission.
* * * '
CHICAGO -The Chicago Region-
al Labor Board of the NRA at-
tempted to put an end to the strike
which involved approximately 8,000
Union stockyards workers.
.4 * *
NEW YORK - Attackers of the
government's money policy, especial-
ly the Crusaders, were attacked by
Rev. Charles E. Coughlin of Detroit
in a speech before 6,00 people at the
Hippodrome.
GUADALAJARA, Mexico -- Police
shot and killed nine agrarian leaders
during a public demonstration in
Yurecuaro, state of Michoacan.
as K. Connellan, and James Cristy to
serve on this committee.
Another committee, composed of
Grace Mayer, Wilbur Bohnsack, and
Robert Saltzstein was appointed to
discuss setting of dates for spring
dances so as to avoid their coming
too closely together.
It was felt that the Interfraternity
Council dance scheduled for Jan. 5
was likely to conflict with the Sopho-
more Prom.
The council passed a resolution of
thanks to Dean and Mrs. Bursley for
their hospitality.
The meeting adjourned at 10:30
p. m.
Respectfully submitted,
Marian Giddings, Sec.-Treas.

-Associated Press Photo
This was the scene on a shore of San Francisco Bay as a body found by two duck-hunters was identified
by clothing as being that of Brooke Hart, whose kidnapers were lynched.
o rs . ri r

Chinese Magazines
To Be Put On File
The Chinese Student's Club has
made arrangements with the Univer-
sity Library to have nearly 20 Chi-
nese newspapers, among them the
Shun-Pao, the Tai-Kung Pao, and
several magazines such as the East-
ern Miscellany, the Life Weekly, and
the Foreign Affaires Review regularly
put near the southwestern corner of
the Periodical Room.
The periodicals have either been

subscribed to by the Club or donated
by the members. The committee in
charge of the publications consists of
the following: S. C. Yu, C. H. Yao,
R. B. Chen, P. S. Chi, C. P. Chang,
J. C. Young, and C. C. Pan.
The Club requests that any Chi-
nese student who is a subscriber to
a Chinese publication place it in the
Periodical Room so that other stu-
dents may benefit therefrom. The
committee is in charge of all such
donations.

Announce Dec. 15 As
Deadline For Pictures
The final date for 'Ensian pictures
has been set as Dec. 15, according to
an announcement by Arend Vyn, Jr.,
'34, business manager. Coupons for
the work may be obtained from the
'Ensian office at the Student Publica-
tions Building or from any of the
three official photographers, Dey,
Spedding, or Rentschler.
Prices for the pictures are now set
at $3.

1

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Special
Full Course

TIHANKSGIVING

I

: - ,

DAY

10

A Real
Thanksgiving
Dinner

.

ii

11

i

Turkey, Duck, and Chicken
Dinners 45c
THE PACKARD CAFE
Packard at South State
Regular $5.50 Meal Ticket for $4.50

i - .

Something To Be Thankful For
The Year 'Round

TURKEY DINNER..

65c

DUCK DINNER

...50C

ARBOR SPRINGS WATER
Delivered to your home in case-lots of six half-gallon bottles.
We can also supply you with chemically pure distilled water.
ARBOR SPRINGS WATER CO.
416 West Huron Phone 8270

at

1,'.

THE PARROT.

BOESKY'S
With all the
Dressing and Fixings
to remind you
of home.

: .

... ..
IYIgYII I WYY I YYYI/ YYI r1Y111YY11Y 1Y11Yl YlYIIYIIrYiY YI 1 YYlYll ili

MR

_ i '

COLLEGE INN

I

11

II

Thanksgiving Dinner 50c

"No Frills, Music or Floor Show"

For a Delicious

IS'?

MILK-ICE CREAM
A Complete Line of Fancy Forms and Molds
for Your Thanksgiving Dinner
Superior Dairy Company
Phone 23181

Only 60c
MEET WHERE OTHERS
MEET

at

Just good, fresh, Michigan Turkey cooked in a kitchen
as clean as your home. Beware of "fancy names" they
are but foolers for good food.
No Reservations Necessary. We Will Take Care of You.

THANKSGIVING DINNER
patronize these merchants

BOESKY'S
State at Liberty Street

Served from 11 A.M. on.

308 South State

11

r.

U_

r,

JJI. -.11
I

a

q - N - I - N ~

LET

I111

CHUBB'S

A Free Turkey Dinner
will be given
to Each of Two Lucky Couples
TONIGHT
at the
Michigan Union Ballroom

Established .1899
TALK TURKEY TO YOU...
THANKSGIVING DINNER ... 75C
Other Dinners... 35c up
NOTE: Sunday evenings, dancing from 6:00 to 11:00.
The entire dance floor will be used.I
Minimum charge 35c per person.
i'ine

Sspeca
thanksgivin
dinner
roast young tom turkey 65c
sizzling t-bone steak.. 65c
complete dinners
with all the trimmings..
served twelve until nine
notice: the den will be closed until after

HOME MADE
MINCE MEAT, lb..

19c

3
INV
w rrnrrrr ter' r r r rr. r...

CELERY IOC
HUARTU

1 I "I 1 I IU

I

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