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January 17, 1934 - Image 2

Resource type:
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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-01-17

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THE MICHI GAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY, JANU

1

DAILY OFFIC]
Publication in the Bullctin is constr
University. Copy received at the officec
3:30; 11:30 a. m. Saturday.
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 17, 1934
VOL. XLIV No. 82
Notices
University Radio Talk: Walter W.
J. Gores, Assistant Professor of Ar-
chitecture, will talk on "Interior Dec-
oration and Textiles" at 2:00 p. m.
over station WJR.
Choral Union Members: Pass tick-
*ts for the Rachmaninoff concert will
be given out to such members of the
Choral Union as have clear records,
at the School of Music, Thursday
from 9 to 12 and 1 to 4. After these
hours, no tickets will be issued. Those
who have not already done so, should
also return their copies of the "Mes-
siah" and receive copies of the "Sea-
sons" at these hours in order to clear
their records.
"Last of Mrs. Cheyney": Beginning
today box office for Comedy Club's
production will be open from 9:00
a."m. to 9:00 p. m. For reservations
:ihone Lydia Mendelssohn box office.
6300.
Academic Notices
Chemistry 65 (W. E. Bachmann):
All sections will meet Thursday, Jan-
uary 18, at 4 for a bluebook.
Candidates for the Teacher's Cer-
tificate: The School of Education is
developing a personnel record folder
for each candidate for the Teacher's
Certificate; each candidate is re-
quired to furnish certain information
for this folder. This requirement is
ordinarily fulfilled in Education C 1.
However, students who have entered
the University with advanced credit
in Educational Psychology and those
who have not furnished information
for the personnel folder during the
election of Education C 1 are ex-
pected to meet this requirement on
Saturday morning, January 20,
promptly at 8 o'clock, in Room 420
U.H.S. (From one and one-half tc
two hours will be necessary.) Every
candidate for a Teacher's Certificate
to be granted by the University be-
fore September 1, 1934 must meet
this requirement.
Lectures And Concerts
University Lecture: Thursday, Jan-
uary 18, 4:15 p. m., ins Natural
Science Auditorium. Professor How-
ard M. Jones, of the Department of
English: "Literary Scholarship an
Contemporary Criticism." The public
is cordially invited.
Faculty Concert: Arthur Hackett
tenor, Wassily Besekirsky, violinist
Hanns Pick, violoncellist and Josept
Brinkman, pianist, will give the fol.
lowing program in the Faculty Con-
cert series, Sunday afternoon, Jan-
uary 21, in Hill Auditorium, at 4:1
o'clock. The general public with th"
exception of small children is invite
without admission charge. The door
will be closed during numbers
Brahms: Sonata in G major, Op. 7
for violin and piano; (Mr. Besekirsk
and Mr. Brinkman); Schubert
Trockne Blumen; Nacht und Traume
Du bist die Ruh; Schumann: Fruh
lingsnacht; Im wunderschonen mon
spriessen; Intermezzo; Auftrage (Mr
Hackett); Jack Conklin: Suite fo
violin and piano; (Mr. Besekirsk
and Mr. Brinkman); Casella: Sici
liana e burlesca for violin, 'cello an
piano (Mr. Besekirsky, Mr. Pick an
Mr.nBrinkman.
Piano Broadcast: Attention i
called to the broadcasting of th

Philadelphia Orchestra under Leo,
pold Stokowski, with Dalies Franty
newly appointed instructor in pian(
in the School of Music, Friday, Jan
uary 19, at 3 p. m. over station
CKLW. Mr. Frantz will play Bee-
thoven's Concerto in C major on tha
occasion.

IAL BULLETIN
uctive notice to all members of the
of the Assistant to the President until
Wilson. "Certain Writings of Ben-
jamin Franklin on the British Em-
pire and American Rights," by Pro--
fessor Verner W. Crane.
A meeting of the Council will be
held at 7:30 p. m.
A.T.ChE.: Meeting of the student
branch of the A.I.Ch.E. in the chap-
ter room today. Mr. George B. Wat-
kins, director of research of the Libby
Owens Ford Glass Co., will speak on
"The Manufacture of Safety Glass."
Refreshments will be served.
A.S.M.E Meeting: Meeting of the
Student Branch at 7:30 p. m. at the
Union. Prof. W. E. Lay will discuss
some of the recent automotive de-
velopments. All engineers are invited.
Chemical Engineering Seminar:
Mr. A. DiGiulio will be the speaker
at the Seminar at 4 o'clock in room
3201 E. Eng. Bldg. on "Some Factors
Affecting the Structure and Proper-
ties of Cast Iron."
Alpha Kappa Delta meeting, at 8
p. m. at the home of Mrs. Lois Heit-
man, 1106 Forest Avenue. Those
wishing transportation and those
H1aving means of transportation
please meet at Haven. Hall at 7:45
p. m.
Quarterdeck Society meets in room
340 at 7:30 p. m..
Comedy Club: Meeting in the
League Garden Room at 3:30 p. m.
Attendance imperative.
University Girl's Glee Club: Reg-
ular rehearsal at the League prompt-
ly at 7:30. All those who haven't paid
their dues do so at this rehearsal.
Pi Tau Pi Sigma: Important meet-
ing 7:30 p. in., Michigan Union. All
members please attend.
Sociedad Hispanica: Final meeting
of the semester at 7:30 p. in., Mich-
igan League. Mr. E. A. Mercado, of
he Spanish Department, will talk
on various historical monuments of
Spain. The charms ordered will be
oresented, and refreshments will be
Served. All members as well as all
others interested in the society are
;ordialy invited to attend this meet-
ing.
Lunchecn for Graduate Students:
12 o'clock in the Russian Tea Room
of the Michigan League Building.
cafeteria service. Professor Leonard
Watkins of the Economics Depart-
ment, will lead a discussion on the
.ollar.
Mixed Badminton: A progressive
ournament is to be held at 7:15 p. m.
harp. Players must bring one bird
md medical card if not already
aanded in.
Women's Rifle Team: The picture
or the 'Ensian will be taken at 5
)'clock at the Women's Athletic
3uilding. Come dressed for shooting.
Harris Hall: Faculty-student con-
ab from 4 to 6 at which time tea
vill be served. The special faculty
;uests today are Mrs. Martha G.
:olby and Professor Leonard L. Wat-
ins. All students are co'iedially in-
ited.
Michigan Dames: The Drama
rou p will meet at the home of Mrs.
ames Bridges, Jr., Washtenaw Road,
t 8 p. in. The program is in charge
f Mrs. Seth Stoner.
Deuce of Clubs weekly meeting at

p. m. at the League.
The Usual Wednesday Theosoph-
,al Meeting for the public at the
uichigan League Bldg. (8 p. n.) will
his week be under the auspices of
"heosophical Lodge No. 28. The
ourse of studies of "Karman -The
jaw of Consequences" will probably
ae concluded at this meeting. Ques- !
ions on this subject or Theosophy
generally will be welcome.
Co ming Events
Faculty, School of Education: A
pecial luncheon meeting of the Fac-
ilty will be held on Thursday, Jan-

French Seaplane Sets New Non-Stop Flight Record

CLASSIFIED DIRECTORY

CLASSIFIED
ADVERTISING
Phone 2-1214. Place advertisements with
Classified Advertising Department.
The classified columns close at ifve
o'clock previous to day of Insertions.
Box Numbers may be secured at no
extra charge.
Cash in Advance-11c per reading line
on basis of five average words to
line> for one or two insertions.
1Oc per reading line ofr three or more
insertions.
Minimum three lines per insertion.
Telephone Rate-15c per reading line ofr
one or two insertions.
14c per reading line for three or more
insertions.
10% discount if paid within ten days
from th~e date of last insertion.
Minimum three lines per insertion.
By Contraec, per line-2 lines daily, one
mnth...................8c
4 lines E.O.P., 2 months......3c
2 lines daily, college year ......7c
4 lines E. 0. D., college year . ... 7c
100 lines used as desired......9c
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2,000 lines used as desired-.6
The above rates are per reading line,
based on eight reading lines per inch of
71 point Ionic type, upper and lower
case. Add 6c per line to'above rates for
all capital letters. Add 6c per line to
above for bold face, upper and lower
case. Add 10 per line to above rates for
bold face capital letters.
TAXICABS
TAXI-Phone 9000. Seven-passenger
cars. Only standard rates. 1x
LAUNDRY
WE DO your laundry work for one-
half the usual price. Phone 2-3739.
8x

LOST AND FOUND
LOST: One black, loose-leaf note-
book with semester's notes. Will
finder please return notes to owner
at 1824 Geddes Ave. No questions
asked.
WANTED
WANTED: Student clothing sales-
man to work part time in store
and displaying merchandise in fra-
ternities evenings. State experience
and hours available. Address box
30, Michigan Daily. 260
WOULD like position as dietician
and cook in fraternity or sorority
this coming semester. Have had
much experience. Can give good
references. Write Box 10A, Mich-
igan Daily. 261
STUDENT: To assist in housework in
private family for room and board.
Hours 3 to 7. Phone 3598. 258

I

-Associated Press Photo
The French seaplane Southern Cross - no relation to Kingsford-Smith's famous ship -is shown at
Natal, Brazil, after its transatlantic flight from French West Africa. The ship set a new seaplane record
by its non-stop hop of 2,666 miles from Berre, France, to St. Louis, Senegal, the western tip of Africa.

Finds Glaciers
Are Destroying
ainier's Slopes
(By Intercollegiate Press)
SEATTLE, Wash., Jan. 16 - The
beautiful slopes of the giant Mount
Rainier are gradually being destroyed
by the action of glaciers upon them,
it was reported last week by Dean
Henry Landes, head of the College of
Science at the University of Wash-
ington here.
"Unless the glaciers stop their
present rate of destructive activi-
ties," he said, "the mountain will
eventually become a steep, high
pyramid like the Matterhorn in
Switzerland.
"It is possible, however, that the
glaciers will disappear and leave the
mountain free of perpetual ice before
its present shape is greatly altered."
Dean Landes does not believe, as
some do, that the top of the moun-
tain was once blown off by volcanic
activity, so that it was once much
higher than it is now. The perfectly
formed and preserved craters at the
summit disprove this theory, he con-
tends.
High School Graduates I
Receive Alumni Awards
Announcement has been received in
the offices of the Alumni Association
here of the awarding of the Univer-
sity of Michigan Honor Trophy of the
Detroit club to 12 seniors who are
graduating from high schools in that
district at the end of the winter term.
Howard A. Donnelly, '21L, chair-
man of the honor trophy committee
for the University of Michigan Club
of Detroit, explained that in consid-
ering candidates for the awards
scholarship, athletic ability and
leadership, are all factors in the
choice.
uary 18, at 12 o'clock noon, Mich-
igan Union.
Alpha Nu meets Thursday of this
week, rather than Wednesday. At
4:00 the initiation will be held in
the Alpha Nu Room, fourth floor
Angell Hall. All pledges and members
are expected to attend. At 5:00 the
picture will be taken at Speddings'
Studio. Payment of semester dues are
prerequisite to appearance. At 6:30
the banquet will be held at the Union.
Those desiring to make reservations
for the banquet may call Leo Walker
at 2-1170 or Rogers at 4872.
W.A.A. Board Picture will be taken
Saturday at 5:30, instead of Wednes-
day, at Dey's studio.
Michigan Co-operative Council:
Important meeting at 5 p. m., Mich-
igan Union, Thursday, Jan. 18. All
member organizations are requested
to have their delegates present.
Der HAUPTMANN
Yon
KOPEN CK
will be here
January 25, 26, 27

rinkig Of Aleohol Increases
Errrs, Fra ys Nerves, Claii

(By rItercollegiate Press)
ITHACA, N. Y., Jan. 16. -Belief
on the part of many that they can
do their best work after having had
"a little drink," was shown to be er-
roneous in a series of experiments
carried on at Cornell University by
Dr. A. L. Winsor and Dr. I. Stron-
gin.
The two scientists recently reported
their findings to the American Asso-
Man In The Street'
just Can't Catch On
To Dollar Program
WASHINGTON, Jan. 16.- UP)
The scene is the busiest corner of the
national capital: the time sufficiently
long after publication of President
Roosevelt's dollar revaluation for
everyone to have some idea or lack
of idea about it: the cast one reporter
and 12 passers by buttonholed at ran-
dom.
To start at the end first, most of
the 12, of varied means and occupa-
tions, professed their inability to un-
derstand exactly how it would affect
them and America's other millions.
All except a former foreign service
official were content to leave the
matter with President Roosevelt. The
cast, in order of their appearance on
the stage:
Sam B. Crafton, house painter: "It
doesn't make any difference, I've got
so little money anyway."
P. B. Fendon, Washington repre-
sentative of machinery companies:
f'If it was about business I would feel
capable of commenting. I'm willing
to leave the matter in the hands of
those who know more about it than
we do."
Clarence Hodkinson, newspaper
vendor. "I don't understar\d it. I
guess it ought to make money cir-
culate more freely. I'm for the Pres-
ident's ideas."
'tFrank MacKenzie, unemployed:
"What are they trying to do, cheapen
the dollar? It's cheap enough now. I
don't think it will do the man in
the street any good. But if they'll
just leave the President alone every-
thing will be all right."
Edward M. Hughes, New York
theatrical manager and income tax
consultant: "The laboring man gets
gypped no matter what happens.
They ought to reduce the income tax
on the moderate wage-earner."

ciation for the Advancement of
Science.
The tests showed that drinking of
alcohol increased errors from an av-
erage of two per minute to 25 per
minute and that this unsteadiness
lasted for about two hours. Coffee,
on the other hand, was found to in-
crease the steadiness of a sober man.
The two scientists also discovered
how a person can drink and stay
sober. The formula, they found, is
simple enough - just drink alcohol
and coffee at the same time. The ef-
fects of the two drinks were found to
be antagonistic, leaving the drinker
for the time being about where he
started out. However, the effects of
the coffee were found to wear off
first, leaving the subject under the
influence of the alcohol.
The experiments affirmed the old
belief that drinking black coffee is a
fine way to recover from a hangover.
Drinking alcohol before and during
a meal and coffee afterwards tends
to aid digestion, the tests showed,
because (1) alcohol while being
sipped increases the flow of saliva
and (2) coffee keeps the flow of
saliva going. Alcohol, however, tends
to dry up the saliva after it has been
in the stomach for a short time,
and this makes it necessary to drink
the coffee to start the flow once
more.
Illinois Band Will Honor
M' Songs On Broadcast
Saluting the University of Michi-
gan in the second of a series of ra-
dio broadcasts, the University of Il-
linois varsity band will play two tra-
ditional Michigan songs, "The Yel-
low and Blue," and "The Victors."
The numbers will be heard Wed-
nesday, Jan. 17, over station WGN,
Chicago, operating on a frequency
of 720 kilocycles.
The entire band, consisting of more
than 100 musicians, will play and,
sing "The Yellow and Blue," and a
special verse of greeting has been
written for Elbel's "The Victors."
Each week the Illinois band will play
the songs and marches of a differ-
ent university, according to Prof. A.
A. Harding, director of the organiza-
tion. -
Senor Alfred Barrera Vasquez, na-
tive of Yucatan and a direct descend-
ant of the ancient Mayans has joined
the staff of the middle American re-
search department of Tulane Uni-
versity.

LAUNDRY 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price.

WANTED: One or two passengers to
share expenses for trip to Florida.
Leaving Feb. 1st. Box 25. 259
WANTED: MEN'S OLD AND NEW
suits. Will pay 3, 4, 5, 6 and7 dol-
lars. Phone Ann Arbor 4306. Chi-
cago Buyers. Temporary office, 200
North Main. 5x
Extension Courses
Offered Off Campus
Extension cour ses will be conducted
in Ann Arbor, Bay City, Detroit,
Flint, Hartland, and Grand Rapids
during the second semester, officials
of the University extension division
announced recently. Courses will be
offered for both undergraduate and
graduate students, some of them giv-
ing credit toward University degrees.
Ten courses will be offered in Ann
Arbor, one in Bay City, 41 in De-
troit, three in Flint, one in Hartland,
and two in Grand Rapids. Graduate
work will include 27 courses at De-
troit. All courses are scheduled to
begin between Jan. 29 and Feb. 12.

4x

NOTICE
ARCADE CAB. Dial 6116. Large com-
fortable cabs. Standard rates. 2x
BUY NEW AND USED CARS FROM
FINANCE CO. 311 W. Huron 22001
1933, 1932, 1931, 1930 models. 12x
FOR RENT
BEAUTIFULLY furnished in mahog-
any - front sleeping room. $3
weekly. 502 E. Jefferson. 248

n iversityOf- Ka V sas Attempts
To Curb Self-Starving Students

(By Intercollegiate Press)
LAWRENCE, Kans., Jan. 16-Steps
are being taken by officials of the
University of Kansas to prevent self-
supporting students starving them-
selves in order to obtain their edu-
^ations.
A faculty committee was appointed
recently to survey the conditions of
such students, and one member of
the committee reported:
"We were appalled to learn that
many students are eating only two
meals a day and those meals ex-
tremely light. Others we found
were trying to live on 15 cents a
meal, eating a sandwich or a piece
of cake or drinking a cup of coffee,
and never varying this diet.
"Still others are trying to get by
on toast and coffee and nothing else
for breakfast, and then attempting
to go the rest of the day without eat-
ing a thing. These students gen-
erally get so hungry about midnight
that they go out and buy a ham-
burger sandwich or something sim-
ilar."
The university, after receiving the,
report of the committee, issued a
special bulletin to men and women
doing their own cooking, telling them
what foods were essential and should

be included in even the least ex-
pensive diet.
One ambitious but poverty-strick-
en student was found to be living on
a quart of milk and a sweet roll a
day. His physical condition became
such that he was forced to go to the
university hospital for treatment.
The investigating committee found,
however, that when the students
really know how to prepare menus
and cook their food properly, they
can get along well on very little
money. One group of five men was
found cooking its own meals at $1.25
to $1.50 a week per man, and eating
nourishing food at that. These men
were doing intelligent marketing, the
committee found, instead of trying
to skimp 'on their meals.
They bought their milk by the gal-
lon, bought day-old bread, and got
their vegetables as near as possible
to the end of the day when the mar-
kets were glad to sell left-over stocks
at very low prices.

..............._.
.f)

f)

CORRECT SMART
BALLROOM
DANCING TAUGHT
ROY HOYER STUDIO
3 Nickels Arcade

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CONTINUOUS DAILY!
14c To 6 - 15c After 6

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Events Today
Geological and Geographical Jour-
nal Club: Meeting at 8 p. m. in roorr
2054 N. S. Prof. S. D. Dodge will
speak on "Some Aspects of Town De-
velopment." All interested are cor-
dially invited to attend.
Chemistry Colloquium: 4:00 p. m..
room 3 0 3 Chemistry Building
Speaker: Professor F. E. Bartell; sub-
ject: Correlation of the Wetting
Tendencies of Liquids and Solids.
Research Club meets in room 2528
East Medical Building, 8:00 p. m. The
following papers will be presented:
"Some of the Changes in the Elec-
trocardiogram Produced by Coronary
Occlusion," by Professor Frank N.

Today! Double Feature Program
REGIS TOOMEY BUCK JONES
ANITA PAGE
"SOLDIERS OF "UNKNOWN

COMEDY CLUB
offers
Frederick Lonsdale's
Sparkling Comedy about a gal

THE STORM" VALIL.
EXTRA ! FOX MOVIETONE NEWS

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