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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

December 07, 1933 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-12-07

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY_

OFFICIAL BULLETIN

ki

-,I

'Ptbication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the
University. Copy received at the office of the Assistant to the President
Until 3:30; 11:30 a. m. Saturday.

THURSDAY, DECEMBER 7, 133
VOL. XLIV No. 63
Notices
University Loan Committee: The
Loan Committee will meet on Friday,
December 8, at 1:30 p. m., in Room 2,
University Hall. Students who have
filed applications with the Offiq of
the Dean of Students should call at
that office for an appointment with
the Committee.
J. A. Bursy, Chairman.
University Radio Talks: "Basket-
ball" will be the subject of a talk by
Coach Franklin C. Cappon this after-
noon at 2:OQ o'clock over station
WJR. At 10:00 p. in. over the same
station, Professor Arthur Aiton will
discuss "The Cuban Situation - Its
Ba9kground and the Present;" and
Ernest J. Abbott, Research Physicist
of the Department of Engineering
Research, will describe the Profilo-
graph, an instrument for measuring
the roughness of surfaces.
Interlibrary Loans: Owing to the
crowded condition of the mails and
the equally great pressure on express
companies, university libraries reg-
ularly suspend the operations of in-
terlibrary loan between December 15
and January 2.
The University Library will not
send out any books on interlibrary
loan between these dates nor can
it borrow from most libraries while
Interlibrary loans are suspended. Per-
sons who are looking forward to
studies during the Christmas recess,
for whih they wish to procurer ooka;
on interlibrary loan from other li-
braries, are asked to give their re-
quests for such loans to the Superin-
tendent of the Reading Room in the
federal Library by December 11.
W. W. Bishop, Librarian.
Academic Notices
Mathematics 262: Second semester
-will be given as a three hour in-
stead of as a four hour course as
Renounced
153. Contemporary Philosophy will
be given the second semester, M., W.,
F., 3 o'clock in 205 S. W.
French 184, French Literary Crit-
Icism in the 19th Century: (K) Tu.
Th. at 11, 108 R.L. Professor Thieme.
Two hours credit. This course will be
Offered in the second semester.
Trhe following courses aninounced
or the second semester will not be
offered.,
French 166, french LiteratuIre of
the 19th Century, Assistant Professor
Ehrhard'
French 196, Studies in French 19th
Century Literature, Assistant Profes-
sor Ehrhard.
Political Science 107: Midsemester
make-up examination, Saturday, D-
cember 9, 10:00 a. i., in Room 2215,
Lectqres
University Lecture: Thursday, De-
oembEr 7, 4:15 p. m., in Natural
ience Auditorium. Dr. E. C. Case,
Director of the Museum of Paleon-
tology: "The Modern Biologist's At-
titude Toward the Problem of Life."
This is the third in a series of
University lectures by members of
University of Michigan. faculty. The'
public is cordially invited
Events Today
Graduate Students in English are
invited to a tea at 4:00 p. in. in the
Alumnae Room of the Michigan
League, to be given by the English
department.
Political Science Journal Club
meets in the Political Science Sem-
inar Room, 2037 A. H., from 3:00 to
5:00 p. m.

The Interpretative Arts Society:
There will be an open meeting of this
society at 7:30 p. m., Room 302 Mason
Eall A program of readings will be
given by Ruth Poat, Kenneth Dow,,
Wilma Brandon, Ruth Chadwick,
Mary Manchester, and Cecile Poor.
Visitors are cordially invited to hear
this program. Following the program
the cast for "The School for Scandal"
will rehearse.
Sociedad Latino Americanalmeets
Matinees lac -- Evenings 15c

in Room 319 Michigan Union, at 7:45.
All members of the soccer team
should be present to receive their
medals.
A.S.C.E.: Meeting at the Union at
7:30 p. p.
Extnsio (ourses Offered: by the
United States Army: There will be a
meeting in the Michigan Union at 4
p. in. to discuss the opportunities of-
fered to alumni; who wish to take
these courses.
A.S.M.E. Student-Faculty Dinner:
6:15 p. m. in the Union. The program
consists of several; short talks by fac-
ulty men on engineering develop-
ments and economic conditions in the
Philippines, South America, Poland,
and Northern Europe. Tickets are on
sale in Room 221, West Eng. Bldg.
Ice ockey for Women: The first
practice will $e held at 1:45 at the
Coliseum. Students are to bring their
own skates; all other equipment is
furnished.
Famte il Shtt: 7:3, . .,
R.OT.C. Hall. Members of the fac-
ulty, graduate students, and' friends
are invited.
InGrartl Rel tion Club: Meet-
ing at 8.:00. p. in., room 2037 Angell
Sall Subiect: Cuba. All students
welcome.
Poip4 Literary rcl met at 8
p, 14, Mchigan League. All members
are urged to be present.
Michigan Vanguad Club: Regular
meeting at 7:30, room 319, Michigan
1Union.
Hilel Foundatipn: The Pi Lambda
1?hi fraternityy will sposor the reg-
ular tea at the Foundation from 4
to 6 p. in.
Minmes: Meeting in Room 302 of
the Union at 500 All members must
be present.
Music Section of the Faculty Wom-
an's Club. meets at Q p. in., at the
home of Mrs. A. W. Smith, 1008 Oak-
land Avenue. A progrm of early 19th
century music will be presented under
the direction of Mrs. MacMurray.
Those who plan to attend are re-
quested to notify Mrs. Raymond'
Mathews, phone 3354.
Coming Events
S.P.E.E.-Get Acquainted Meeting of
Michigan E ngineering Faculties will1
be held in the Michigan Union, Room
302, at :00 p. in., Saturday, Decem-
ber 9. A dinner meeting will follow at
6:09 at the Union. -
Junior Engineers' Class Meeting: -
The meeting of the Junior Engineers'
will, be held in Room 348, on Friday,
December 8, at 10 a. in. Members of
the class will be excused from classesf
at that hour.
Comedy Club: There will be a
meeting in the League Garden Room
Friday at 4:00. Last meeting beforel
the Holidays.
Cosmopolitan Club: Annual Christ-e
mas dance will be held on Saturday,
Dec. 9, 8:30.p, m., Lane Hall. All men
and, women interested are invited to
attend.x
Michigan-Massachusetts Club will
meet at the Grand Rapids room ofE
the Michigan League, Sunday, De-
cember 10, at 3:00 p. in. All students
who plan to go home by bus are re-
quested to have deposits ready in
order to take advantage of the special
low rates for the. group trip.
Roger Williams Guild, 503 E. Hu-

Large Group Of
rew edies Get
Aptitude Test
Exam Is Good Indicator Of
Future Work In Medical
School, It Is Found
One hundred and forty-three pre-
medical students expecting to apply
for admission to a medical school be-
fore next fall took medical aptitude
tests at three p. iM. yesterday in room
25, Angell Hall. The tests presented
under the supervision of the Asso-
ciation of Ainerican Medical Colleges
have been given throughout the
country for the past four years.
The University does not strictly re-
quire that an applicant to its medical
school must pass these tests though
many schools make this a rigid re-
quirement.
Dr. Fred A. Moss of George Wash-
ington University, compiler of the
tests and originator of the Moss In-
telligence Test used during the war,
has correlated the data on the results,
of the marks students have reeived
on the tests and their work in medicalI
school. It has been found that if a
student does well on the aptitude ex-
aminations he usually succeeds in
medical school. Students who receive
good grades in the tests and do poor-
ly in medical school usually fail be-
cause of some outside distraction,
such as sickness or financial affairs,
it was discovered. Other students who
are unimpressive on the tests and do
well in medical school succeed be-
cause they are "pluggers" or because
they have outstanding personalities,
Dr. Moss claims.
Educator Tells of
University 'Racket'
(By Intercollegite Press)
ATLANTIC CITY., Dec. 5- Educa-
tion in the United States in the boom
years became "a great racket," but
is now getting back to fundamental,
Dr. Ralph Cooper Hutchison, presi-
dent of Washington and Jefferson
College, told delegates to the annual
convention of the New Jersey Teach-
ers Association here last week.
Asserting that originally personal
integrity and character were involved
in the obtaining of a college degree,
Dr. Hutchison said:
"Many are the racketeers brandish-
ing college diplomas who have sold
their services on that presumption.
"That they were racketeers, that
they did belie the trademark, that
they accepted the name without the
reality is evidenced by the shocking
number of graduates who have been
discovered in defalcations, in corrupt
professional practices, in the conceal-
Ineat of corporation assets or liabili-
ties, the watering of stock, the ped-
dling of questionable securities, the
evasion of income and other taxes,
the distribution and acceptance of
bribes, the predatory exploitation of
public resources and the widespread
system of municipal grafts."
He said, hqwever, that the public
had. again begun to look for quality
in the product, and that the "racket
of the trademarked college man i
about at an end,"
ron. Friday, 8::00 p m. December
party with games and amusemets
for all. Students affiliated with Guild
group especially requested to be pres-
ent early.

PRINTING-Lowest City Prices
THE ATHENS PRESS
Downtown - 206 North Main
Next to Main Post Office Dial 2-1013
WE SELL TYPEWR TING PAPVE4

Still Sought

-Associated Press Photc
This picture, identified by police
of Dallas, Tex., as that of, Clyde Bar-
row, desperado sought for crimes in
Texas, Oklahoma and Missouri, was'
found when Barrow recently was
forced to make a fast getaway from,
a posse.
Supreme Court
Reverses eyer
Drain Dee ision
The supreme court of Michigan
Tuesday reversed a decision of the
Washtenaw circuit court in which it
declared that the collection of taxes
on the $300,000 Beyer drain project
was prohibited, according to an As-
sociated Press dispatch from Lansing.
In its decision the supreme court
declared that the drain was a drain-
age project and therefore the tax levy
was legal. The circuit court had orig-
inally ruled that the Beyer drain was
a sewer and as such the levy was
illegal.
Without the -decision of the su-
preme court bond holders would have
had difficulty in collecting and the 1
assessments would have been uncol-
lectable.
The supreme court also ordered the
county to retire $20,000 in Darlington1
drain bonds held by the University

City Education
oard Asks For
Aid Froi CWA
Plan Submitted By 0. W.
Haisley Requires Thai
Schools Bear Small Sum
In a special session yesterday the
Ann Arbor board of e d u cat i o n
adopted a series of resolutions ap-
plying for assistance from the CivilI
Works Administration in buildings
and grounds maintenance projects
totaling approximately $17,300 in
ccsts. Mr. C. H. Elliot, a member of
the CWA local board, said last night
that there was little doubt that the
board would approve the government
grat.
The plan which was submitted by
0. W. Haisley, superintendent of
schools and approved by the trustees
provides that the public schools bear
between $2,500 and $3,000 of the bur-
den of improvements in the boys' and
girls' accommodations in Donovan
school, the resurfacing, drainage.
fencing, and building of bleachers at
Wines field, the painting of various
buildings, plastering and carpenter-
ing therein and drainage of Jones
school playground. The CWA is ex-
pected to pay all of the labor costs
and part of the costs of materials.
Although all of these items have
come up for consideration by the
board many times in the past, it has
been found necessary to postpone
them in the interests of economy,
notwithstanding the recognition by
the board of their importance.
The board recently refused to ac-
cept the offer of the government to
enter into an arrangement with the
RFC for a maintenance project in-
volving some $21,000. The board was
to pay about two-thirds of the cost
and the government the other third.
2 Dead, 7 Injured When
Train Smashes Freight
FREDERICKSBURG, Va,, Dec. 6-
- Two trainmen were killed and
five other trainmen and two passen-
gers were injured slightly this mor-
ning when a passenger train north-
bound on the R. F. & P. tracks
crashed into the wreckage of a
southbound freight train which had
been derailed by a landslide. The
wreck occurred at Cherry Hill, about
25 miles north of here.
"as rapidly as funds become avail-
able in the county treasury." Pro-
ceedings were started by the Univer-
sity and appealed to the supreme
court when the circuit court here de-
clared that money could not be paid
which was not in the treasury.

CLASSIFIED.
ADVERTISING
Place advertisements with Classified
Advertising Department. Phone 2-1214.
The ciassified columns close at five
o'clock previous to day of insertion.
Box numbers may be secured at no
extAra charge.
Cash in advance-i c per reading line
(on b::sls or line average words to
line) for one or twLo insertions.
10c per reading line for three or morn
Insertions.
Minimum 3 lines per insertion.
Telephone rate-ic per reading line,
for one or two insertions.
14c per reading line for three or more
insertions.
10%,, discount if paid within ten dayp.
from the date of last insertion.
Minimum three lines per insertion.
By contract, per line-2 lines daily, one
month.................... ..e
4 lines E. 0. D., 2 months.........3c
2 lines daily, college year......7c
4 lines E. 0. D., college year. 7c
100 lines used as desired.......
300 lines used as desired ........ft
1,000 lines used as desired.......
2,000 limes used as desired.....
The above rates are per reading line;,
based on eigi. t readinrg lines per inch.
Ionic type, upper and lower case. Ada.
6c per line to above rates for oil 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.,
'rhe above rates are for 7W point-
ype.
TAXICAS
TAXI-Phone 9000. Seven-passenger
oars. Only standard rates. 1 x

LOST
LOST: In front of Mosher hall a
platinum dinner ring with three
large diamonds. Reward. Please re-
turn to 543 Mosher. 195
LAUNDRY
WE DO your laundry work for one-
half the usual price. Phone 2-3739.
LAUNDRY 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price. 4.
NOTICE
MOUNTAIN PETE and his WXYZ
Mountaineers, Moose Hall, Friday,
Decemb~er 8th. Admission 25c.
197
CHICKEN DINNER. Today. Baptist
Church. Serving 5:30 to 7:00. Price
40c. Bazaar, bake, book, white ele-
phant sale. 1:00 to 9:00. 200
BUY NEW AND USED CARS FROM
FINANCE CO. 311 W. Huron 22Q01.
1933, 1932, 1931, 1930 models. 12x
ARCADE CAB. Dial 6116. Large com-
fortable cabs. Standard rates.
2x
LIRETTE'S shampoo and finger wave
75c every day. Dial 3083. 103

!CLASSIFIED DIRECTO

I

FOR SALE

-1

HOLTON E flat alto saxophone. Good
condition. Price $20 cash or terms.
Al Cowan, Ph. 4602. 199
Man And Wife Killed In
Trying To Save Children
GLACE BAY, N. S., Dec. 6- VP) -
A man and wife and two of their four
children, for whom they sacrificed
their lives, were burned to death to-
day as flames destroyed their frame
home.
The four bodies were found with-
in a few feet of the front door
through which the mother and
father carried two of their children
and then raced back in an effort to
rescue the others.

WANTED
WANTED ROOMS: Two or three-
room suite, approved house near
campus, three men, second semes-
ter. Privacy desired. Call Lurie 5618.
198
WANTED: Used microscope, cheap.
Must be in good condition. Call
6179. 201
WANTED TO BUY MEN'S OLD AND
new suits ana overcoats. Will pay
3, 4, 5, and 8, 9 dollars. Phone Ann
Arbor, 4306, Chicago Buyer. Sx
The names of more than 700 Amer-
icans of all sorts of occupations have
been added to the Dictionary of Amer-
ican Biography, it was announced by
the American Council of Learned
Societies..

a- [ t ; oF RCTR
{iim n!;; !rP',i H

WE ARE GENUINE HATTERS
We manufacture new hats and retail them as low as
$2.45, $2.95 and $3.50. We also make hats to order and to
high class work in cleaning and blocking hats as low as 50
cents for genuine hand. work.
FACTORY HAT STORE
W. W. Mann 61'7 Packard Street (Near State)

MARIA

Contralto
from. the
METROPOLITAN,
OPERA COMPANY
in Hill Auditorium
Thursday, Dec. 14, 8:15
Tickets at the &chool of Muski:
$1.00- $1.50 - $2.00

W i
$1. Sqiibbs
Minieral.Oil
5c
$1.25
Ho liver Q0
Capsules (50)
9C
20c. Bayer's
5 gt. Aspirin
15c
Gillette, Probak,
Auto-Strop Blades.
10 for 49
OUR CHRIST M
AT THE
218 South
State

Luckies,
Clesterfields
Old Golds
$1.12 Carton
2pkgs. 23c
50c Squibbs,
Iodent
Toothposte
34c

$1.
Petro
8(

60cI
44
.Cry~
'16 oz.
Mgi

-END SPECIA
O-m

ALS
.50
9c
mater
stQIs
.5®
Milk of
es*
LAY
kTE
xt To
mgn's"

WAS MERCHANDISE IS ON JDISP
LOWEST CUT RATE PRICE$S%
US C UTR

DRUGS
'PH~ONE 9392

iNe
Golds

-_-

.,

S&P

Five One-Dollar Items

which will make

Acceptable Christmas

15c UNTIL TWO
2 P.M FIRST-RUN
FEATURES
tin CIN~EE t sa
Tni A E WAY
""TO LOVE"
15c Until A "'"*un idr wt Shoving only at
2P.M1 N DOA 3:27- and -- 8:27
j OW f
THa

:MICHIGAN

Now! 2 Features
COMMANDER DYOTT'S
AMAZING RECORD
'Savage Gold"
and
BUCK JONES
GmTJ411 r

WASTE BASKETS
FOLDING DESK PADS
with Stationery Pockets
STATIONERY BASKETS
CIGARETTE BOXES
UTILITY BOXES
SCRAP BOXES

!
!

All
Richly
Embossed
Imitation
Leather

V

$1 each

1w i't y-(ie Assortled Chris/nias Card, . 79c

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