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November 30, 1933 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-11-30

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Publication in the Bulletin 1s canstru4
University. Copy received at the iffl
Untti 3:30; 11:30 a. m. Saturday.

VOL. XLIV No. 58
President and Mrs. Ruthven will be
at home to members of the faculties
and other residents of Ann Arbor on
Sunday,:December 3, from four to six
1034 Parking Permit Plates: Park-
ing permit plates for the year 1934
are now ready for distribution in the
Business Office. Anyone eligible to
receive them should be prepared to
state the 1934 license number of his
car, .when making application.
Herbert G. Watkins,
Assistant Secretary.
To the Members of the Faculties:
Members of the faculties and their
.wives are invited to inspect Hutchins
Hall between the hours of 2 'and 5.
p. 'im., Saturday, December 2.
H. M. Bates.
Faculty, School of -Education: The
regular Faculty meeting for Decem-
ber will be held at the Michigan
Union on Monday, December 4, at
twelve o'clock.


:Notice to Students Planning to do
Directed Teaching: Students ,expect-
ing to do edirected teaching next se-
rmester are urged to interview Dr.
Schorling on Friday, ,December 1, in,
room 2435, University Elementary
School, according to the following
schedule: social studies and :Latin,
9:00 to 10:00; English, speech, and
science, 10:00 to 11:00; French,
mathematics, and fine arts, 11:00 to
12:00. It it of the utmost importance
that seniors come to this conference
for, .everything else being equal, the
opportunities for directed teaching
will be assigned in order of applica-
tion..Any student who has a definite.
appointment at the hour suggested
should report for a conference at one
'of the other periods.'Every effort will
-be made to meet his needs.
Hygiene Examination -Women:
The list of students who failed the
hygiene examination is posted on the
bulletin board in Barbour Gymna-
sium. Students whose names appear
on this list should see Dr. Schutz at
the Health Service before December
Seniors: Your pictures for the
Michiganensian must be taken by
Dec. 15.
To All Chinese Students - The
.Club has made arrangement with the
U. Library, under which nearly
.twenty Chinese newspapers, such as.
the Shun-Pao, the Shih-Pao, the Tai-
Dung 'Pao, and magazines, such as
the Eastern Miscellany, the Life
Weekly, the Foreign Affairs Review,
either subscribed by the Club or bor-
rowed from the imembers, shall be
hereafter regularly put near the
southwestern corner .of the Periodical
Room. The members of the commit-.
'tee in .care of those publications,
.which has been newly organized, are
S. C. Yu, C. H. Yao, R. B. Chen, P. S.
Chi, C. P. Chang, J. C. Young, and
C. C. Pan. The club .earnestly hopes
that those who ,have other Chinese
publications not placed there will give
fellow members the privilege of read-
ing them. Please notify any one on
.the committee who will be responsible
for taking the material and returning
the same to ybu. We welcome every-
body, and your co-operation will be
highly appreciated.
Children's Theatre Tryouts: Stu-
dents, faculty members, and towns-
people interested in becoming mem-
bers of the Children's Theatre of Ann
Arbor and in participating in the
productions of the organization are
urged to attend readings this week
of "Jack and the Beanstalk," the first
play. These readings will be held
Thursday at 7:30 in the Rehearsal
room of the Michigan League. For
subscriptions to the plays phone Miss
Ethel McCormick at 2-3251, or call at
her office on the first floor of the
Michigan League.
Russell McCracken, Director.
Art sCinema ,League: Our Thanks-,
:giving show starts tonight at .8:15. It

ctve notice to all members of the eW-ui
eofte Assistant to te Preidntfer
includes: "Zoo in Budapest," a
Mickey Mouse short, and the first of
the "Battle For Life" series. Shows
on Friday and Saturday nights also. Lily Ba
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre. All seats After A
are reserved - twenty-five cents. The
Box office is open from 12:30 to 1:30 One H
and from 3 to .:830 p. m. Phone 6300.
Bowling: The bowling alleys at the Lily Banka
Women's Athletic Building will not the charge
be open on Thursday, November 30.. band, Dr. Ja
surance and
She was
Academic Notices Tuesday nig
Music B124, Richard Wagner and1 superior co
the 'Music Drama for second semester refusing to
will meet at 311 Hill Auditorium on that she sho
Tuesday and Thursday at 9 a. m. in- and sportsn
stead of 8 a. m. as announced in the his automo
catalogue. their home
Glenn D. McGeoch. Acting in
Political Science 2: All students 14 court d
registering in this course for the sec- only one ho
ond semester see the Supplementary The attra
Announcement. first reacti
broad smile
Geology II: Another quiz section counsel tab
has been added, meeting on Tues., bit her low'
Thurs., and Sat., at 10:00 in Room lapse. She l
3056 N. S. however.
Mrs. Gai
Lectures end Concerts days. heldr
University Lecture: Mr. Edgar A. tion, Mrs. G
Mowrer, formerly Chicago Daily News kill the sani
correspondent in Berlin, will lecture was unable
on "Germany Today," Saturday, De- might have
cember 2, at 11:00 a. m., in the Na- him. They
tural Science Auditorium. The public she said, a
is invited. women in G
On Sept.
University Lecture: Thursday, De- rett, an un
cember 7, 4:15 p. m., in Natural told police
Science Auditorium. Dr. E. C. Case, him $5,000
Director of the Museum of Paleon- band after
tology: "The Modern Biologist's At- loneliness c
tack on Life." attentions t
This is the third in a series of'-
University lectures by members of A species
University of Michigan faculty. The on this con
public is cordially invited. the campu
and is being
Faculty Concert Program: The fol- ogy studen
lowing program will be played at the graphs and
third concert in the Faculty Concert cordially in
series, Sunday, December 3, at 4:15
o'clock in Hill Auditorium. The public,
with the exception of small children
is invited, but is requested to be Harris 1
seated on time as the doors will be Holy Comi
closed during numbers: Memorial C
Bach: First Concerto in C minor will be serv
for two pianos and strings, Allegro; ly after the
Adagio; Allegro (Mrs. Case and Miss men and b
Nelson); Schubert: Symphony in B
minor, No. 8 ("Unfinished") Allegro St. And
moderato; Andante con moto; Saint- Thanksgivi]
Saens: First Concert in A minor, 10:30 a. m
Op. 33, for Violoncello and Orches- will preach
tra, Allegro non troppo - Animato-- Weinert wi
Minuetto - Allegro molto (played St. Andrew
without pause) (Mr. Pick) Chabrier:
Spanish Rhapsody. Co
Cincinnati Symphony Orhesitra Paleontol
Program: At the request of Eugene meet in ro
Goossens, Conductor, the program for seums on 1
the Cincinnati Symphony Orchestra p. m. All t
concert, in the Choral Union series, cussion of
Hill Auditorium, Tuesday evening, and a revie
December 5, has been rearranged to literature w
read as follows: Berlioz: Overture,
"Beatrice and Benedict;" Brahms: Delta Ep
Symphony No. 3; Dukas: "La Peri;" 304 Michig
Enesco: Roumanian Rhapsody No. 1. cember 1, a
American Chemical Society Lee- Graduate
ture: Dr. H. E. Howe, Editor of the cember 2, a
Journal of Industrial and Engineer- Building fr(
ing Chemistry, will talk on "Children Admission 3
.of the Depression" on Friday, Decem-
ber 15, at 2:00 o'clock. The annual Theosop
business meeting and election of offi- osophical S
cers will be held after the lecture. ular meeti
Michigan I

are welcomi
The Division of Fine Arts presents Korean
an exhibition of VIr. Einosuke Yama- meeting wi
nouchi's collection of modern Jap- 7:30 p. m.
anese color prints and old ukiyo-e
paintings, 'Memorial Hall, West gal- Michigan
lery; open free, daily after December Meeting in
1. Michigan L
3, 3:30 p. r
Housing Exhibit, Architectural home for th
Building: Material collected by the be made.I
American Institute of Architects il- Massachuse
lustrating European and American meeting.
housing will be on exhibition in the
Architectural Building beginning Fri- Graduate
day, December 1. Open daily except front of Ang
Sunday from 1:00 to 5:00 p. m. The and go ona
collection consists of plans, photo- students are

Of Slaying
ika Gaines Freed
A Deliberation Of
our ; frial Slow


E, Wash., Nov. 29.- P) -
Gaines was free today of
of murdering her hus-
mes I. Gaines, for his in-
his property.
'released from custody
ht a few minutes after a,
urt jury acquitted her,
accept the state's theoryE
t the wealthy sanipractor
man as he stepped from
bile in the driveway of
here last Aug. 15.
1sharp contrast to the'
g trial, which consumed
ays, the jury deliberated
ur and ten minutes.
active 27-year-old widow's
on to the verdict was a
e. Then she gripped the
le with both hands, and'
er lip, seeming near col-
eft the courtroom smiling,
nes was arrested Sept. 5
without charge for three
ighout frequent examina-
aines insisted she did not
ipractor, and declared she
to suggest anyone who
had a motive for shooting
had always been happy,
nd there were no other
aines' life.
3, however, Willis B. Gar-
employed railroad worker,
Mrs.'Gaines had offered
to help her kill her hus-
sobbing out a story of
caused by her husband's
to other women.

29 - (UP) -Separated sy the laws of
two countries, Mr. and Mrs. John W.
Hampshire have found haven on the
international ferry Agoming.
Each night they ride back and
forth as the boat plies between the
American and Canadian Saults, hop-
ing the .day will come when they can
reside together again. Hampshire
cannot enter Canada. and his wife
is tbarred from the United States
because both have prison records.
They were mar'ied in Toledo, 0.,
N~t1e I dided
n if e's Death
Grand Jury Action Seen
For His Mother ; To Use
~R(pudhated Confession

Couple, Separat
Two Countries,

d By Laws Of
Meet On Ferry
in 1930. Hampshire entered Canada
as a settler in 1931 and lived at the
home of his wife's parents. He said
he could find no regular work and
was refused relief because he was an
American citizen. He was charged
with stealing some gasoline, pleaded
guilty and served 16 months in pris-
on, after which he was deported. I
His wife was prevented from ac-
companying him to the United States
because, she said, American authori-
ties learned she had served two years I
in a reformatory where she was sent I
as an incorrigible at'the age .of 16.
She related further that she had
been refused relief because she is the
wife of an American,.
The couple found their only placeI
of meeting was the ferry. 'They met
every night in a corner of the public
caoin and recently were accorded the
privacy of the engine 'room, where
they found seclusion from curious
eyes. .
Haipshire says he will take his
wife to his home in-Fort Wayne,
Ind., if the authorities will permit

Place advertisements with Classified
Advertising Department. Phone 2-1214.
The classified columns close at live
o'clock previous to day of insertion.
Box numbers may be secured at no
extra charge.
Cash in adiance- 1c per reading line
ion basis of five average words to
line) for one or two insertions.
10c per reading line for three or more
Minimum 3 lines per insertion.
Telephone rate-15c per reading line
for one or two insertions.
14c 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 lines E. 0. D., 2 months.........3c
2 lines daly, college year.......7c
4 lines E.0. D., college year....7
100 lines used as desired.........9c
300 lines used as desired.......8c
1,000 lines used as desired........ 7
2,000 lines uased' as desired ........ 6c
The above rates are per reading line,
based on eigl.t reading linescper inch.
Ionic type, upper and lower case. Add
6c per line to above rates for enl capital
letters. Add 6c per line to abovefor
bold face, upper and lower case. Add
0cper line to above rates for bold face
capital 'letters.
The above rates are for 7% point
TAXI-Phone 9000. Seven-passenger
cars. Only standard rates. 1x
Suspect Questioned In
Death Of Woman In Car




I. I


of fly said to be unique
tinent has been found on
s of Fordham University
g carefully studied by biol-
ts at the University.
d other data. The public is
'vents Today
Kall: Celebration of the
munion in the Williams
'hapel at 9 a. m. Breakfast
ed in the Hall immediate-
service especially for the
oys of the parish.
Yew's Episcopal Church:
rg Day Union Service at
. The Rev. Peter F. Stair
and the Reverend A. A.
[1 take part in the service.
's choir will sing.
ming Events
ogical Journal Club will
om 1532 University Mu-{
Friday, December 1, at 5
hose interested in a dis-
mleointolog1ical problems


CHICAGO, Nov. 29. - (R)-- A new her to enter the country. A number
air of uncertainty hung over the of persons here have expressed sym-
Wynekoop mystery today. pathy for the couple and are en-
It concerned the status of Earle deavoring to see whether the bars
Wynekoop, 28-year-old widower of can be let down for Mrs. Hampshire.
Rheta 'Wynekoop, found dead on an
operating table in the surgery of
Earle's mother, Dr. Alice Wynekoop, iace Em hasis
and revolved around the question as
to whether his indictment would be h . 9
asked of the grand jury.
Assistant State's Attorney Charles,
S. Dougherty indicated he was unde- C
cided on this point, but that there
was no question in his mind about
grand jury action against Dr. Wyne- Renewed emphasis was placed on
koop in connection with the state's the new courses 13 and 14 offered
theory that Rheta was slain for the by the mathematics department for
double motive of collecting her life
insurance and freeing her husband of freshmen of exceptional ability, by
an unwanted wife. Prof. Arthur H. Copeland who is in
Dougherty said his principal evi- charge of the courses, in a recent in-
dence for the grand jury was the terview.
statement, later repudiated by Dr. "Due to interest expressed by both
Wynekoop, in which she was quoted the professors and students in the
as saying Rheta died of an over dose mathematics department," Professor
of chloroform and that a bullet was Copeland said, "a committee com-
fired into her body to give the ap- posed of Prof. George Y. Rainich,
pearance that the death had been Prof. Walter 0. Menge and myself
caused by a robber. was appointed two years ago to in-
"The confession," the prosecutor vestigate the possibilities of present-
said, "is so characteristic of Dr. ing just such a course for freshmen.
Wynekoop that she could no more We were ably assisted by Prof. Carl
discard it than she could her facial J. Coe, also of the mathematics de-
expression. Of course we expected partment, and Prof. Raleigh Schor-
her to repudiate it. But she cannot ling, of the School of Education."
explain away the fact, established by "As a result of these investigations,
the coroner's chemist and physician, the mathematics department last
that Rheta was still alive when the year offered two new courses, 13 and
bullet was fired." 14, designed primarily for freshmen
t. tlsewfh-f3()11 Lc-- taoitaointaoin who had the ability and the desire to
Meanwhile more checking was or- cover more ground in their math-
dered on Earle's alibi that he was out ematics work than the average enter-
of the city en route by car to the ing student. Although only ten stu-
far'southwest with Stanley Young on dents enrolled last year, the results
a photographic expedition a week ago were encouraging to the committee
Tuesday about the time Rheta met and the courses were slightly revised
death. Detectives planned to escort and offered again this year, with an
Young over the route the pair took as enrollment of double that of last
far as Peoria, from which point year."
Young says Earle sent a telegram to Course 13, which corresponds to
his mother. Earle was still held in course 3, covers advanced algebra and
jail, as was his mother, who is ill, analytical geometry, while course 14
threatened with pneumonia. which is given the second semester
corresponds to course 36 and is con-
Seaway Is cerned mostly with calculus.
, - ,"Students for the course are se-
By vssoiiri CLic e lected in several different ways. In
_____ . the first place their interest is aroused
ST. LOUIS, Nov. 29 - () - Whileby conferences with their advisors.
favoring a waterway project thgile Then the results of the mathematic
ocean vesseis access to the great aptitude tests are used and finally all
lakes, the Mississippi Valley associa- students must satisfy the instructor
tion again has gone on record aso-that they have the prerequistes and
tio agin hasgon onrecrdas op- ability to carry on such work."'
posed to the "inequalities" of the St.
Lawrence seaway treaty. "Although it is too soon now to
A resolution adopted at the clos- obtain any definite results from these
ing session of the annual two-day courses, we have been surprised by
convention here yesterday insisted the interest shown by the students in
that any treaty adopted safeguarded this work. They frequently demand
the lakes to the gulf waterway and more technical explanations of the-
prevent Lake Michigan from becom- orems than are given in the text and
ing an international body of water. most of them are doing outside work
The resolution contended that the independently, and of their own ac-
pending treaty with Canada would cord."
prevent diversion of sufficient water
from Lake Michigan at Chicago nec- PRINTING-Lowest City Prices
essary to preserve the levels of the'
Illinois waterway and lower Missis- THE ATHENS PRESS
sippi river. Downtown - 206 North Main
The association re-elected Col. Next to Main Post Office Dial 2-1013
Robert Isham Randolph of Chicago, WE SELL TYPEWRITING PAPER

WANTED: Jazz musicians. R. Rob-
erts., 543 Church. 188
new suits ana overcoats. Will pay
3, 4, 5, and 8, 9 dollars. Phone Ann
Arbor, 4306, Chicago Buyer. 5x
FINANCE CO. 311 W. Huron 22001.
1933, 1932, 1931, 1930 models. 12x
ARCADE CAB. Dial 6116. Large com-
fortable cabs. Standard rates.
LIRETTE'S shampoo and finger wave
75c every day. Dial, 3083. 103
WE DO your laundry work for one-
half the usual price. Phone 2-3739.
LAUNDRY 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price. 4x
MISSING: .10-inch Post slide-rule
in black leather case. Reward, call
8628 or 514 Cheever Court. 186
LOST: Elgin wrist watch. Room 1200
E. Engineering Bldg. Call Ed Le-
men. 4618
LOST: Dartmouth Cabin and Trail
gold watch charm and silver chain.
Reward. Ph. 5602. 190
In any country of the Old World
the unparalleled conditions of suffer-
ing which afflicted our people on and
before March 4 would have resulted
in Re v ol u t i o n. -Congressman
Stephen H. Young.


DETROIT, Nov. 29. - (P) - Detroit
police today continued questioning
Joseph LaPointe, 58, held in connec-
tion with investigation of the slaying
of Mrs. Antoinette Grillo, 26, whose
body was found in an abandoned
automobile Monday night.
Mrs. Grillo was shot in the head_
twice, at close range, apparently
strangled and her skull crushed by
a heavy, blunt instrument.

w of recent paleontological
will be welcome.
silon Pi will met in room
an Union on Friday, De-
at 8:30 p. m.
Dance: Saturday, De-
at the Women's Athletic
om nine to twelve o'clock.
y: The Ann Arbor The-
;ociety will hold its reg-
ng Friday at 8:00 p. m.,
League. Those interested
Student Club: December
ll be held at Lane Hall
Saturday, December 2.
- Massachusetts Club:
the Grand Rapids Room,
eague, Sunday, December
m~. Plans for a group trip
he Christmas vacation will
It is important that all
tts students attend this
Outing Club will meet in
gell Hall Sunday at 3 p. m.
a short hike. All graduate
e invited.
Oc TO 6 P.M.
15c AFTER 6
-FF k



1 yA
t f
" MrP
" fr
} ,
4 i
y ,


vs. - ---" G~


Tuesday, Dec. 5


Hill Auditorim


we manufacture new hats and retail them as low as
$2.45, $2.95 and $3.50. We, also make hats to order and do
high class wodk in cleaning, and blocking hats as low as 50
cents for genuine hand work.
W. W. Mann , 617 Packard Street (Near State)

TICKETS - $1.00 - $1.50 - $2.00
School of Music, Maynard Street








"Zoo --In "E
ore t't S Yon g

Iving Show
IIGHT 8:15
- Gene Raymond
Subj cts
day, Saturday

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