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March 06, 1934 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-03-06

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


Rules Manchukuo

CLASSIFIED DIRECTORY

CL ASSIFIED
ADVERTISING
Phone 2-1214. Place advertisements with
Classified Advertising Department.
The classified columns close at five
o'clock prevIous to day of Insertions.
Bix Numbers may be secured at no
eatra charge.
C.'as in Advance--11i per reading line
(on basis of fivt. average words to
line) for one or two insertions.
1Oc per reading lixe for three or more
insertions.
Minimum three lines per insertion.
Telephone Rate-15c per reading line for
one or two insertions.
14c per reading line for three or more
insertions.
10% discount if paid within ten days
from the date of last insertion.
Minimum three lines per insertion.
BY CuntractL, leer fine---2 lines dai.ly, one
month. ...................
4 iies E.O.1., 2 montis ......$3C
linesdaily, college year.
4ilines E. 0. D., college Year .. ..7C
100 lines used as desired ......9C
300 fites used as desired .......8c
,000 lines used as desired . ..7c
2,000 lines used as desired .Cc
Theabove rates are per ieacing line,
based on eight reading lines per inch of
73% point Ionic type, upper and lower
case. Add 6c per line to above rates for
all capital letters Adel c per line to
above for bold face, uipper and lower
case. Add 10 per line to aboWe rates for
bold face capital letters.
TAXICABS
TAXI-Phone 9000. Seven-passenger
cars. Only standard rates. 1x
ARCADE CAB. Dial 6116. Large com-
fortable cabs. Standard rates. 2x
Ford Stars As

LOST AND FOUND
LOST: Mul's white gold Elgin wrist
watch with metal band, in wash
room of Michigan Union. Reward.
Phone Barrett 4205. 361
LOST: An Alpha Gamma Delta sor-
ority pin. Reward to finder. Call
Betty Merrell. 8817. 372
LOST: A black pigskin purse on Feb.
21. Reward. Call 7117. 366
LOST: JEWELLED fraternity pin,
S.P.E. during past week. Reward,
call 7695. 371
-- - ;C _ "- - ----
NOTY(;E
BUY NEW AND USED CARS FROM
FINANCE CO. 311 W. Huron 22001
1933, 1932, 1931, 930 models. 12x
WANTED
WANTED: Two shotguns, one pump
and one automatic. Price must be
reasonable. Phone 2-2390. 132 Hill
St. 370
WANTED: MEN'S OLD AND NEW
suaits. Will p~ay 34, 5,6 and 7 dol-
lars. Phone Ann Arbor 4306. Chi-
cago Buyers. Temporary office. 200
North Main. 5x
LAUNDRY
PERSONAL laundry service. We take
individual interest in the laundry
problem of our customers. Girls'
silks, wools, and fine fabrics guar-
anteed. Men's shirts our specialty.
Call for and deliver. 2-3478, 5594.
611lL. Hoover. 9x
WE DO your laundry work for one-
half the usual price. Phone 2-3739.
8X
LAUNDRY 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price. 4x

-Associated Press Photo
Valuable ancient maps of the world, This was one of the last pitures
drawn by noted geographers of den- taken of the former Henry Pu-Yi,
turies ago, are being displayed in a new Emperor Kang' Teh of Manchu-
special exhibit in the University of kuo, before he ascended to the throne
Nebraska library. of 'the world's newet empire.
Spring Parley Ends With Many
Of Chief Issues Still Undecided:
(Continued from Page 1) held Saturday came anything like
to Professor Handman'sdemand for similar results, according to reports
ireedom "as the element necessary presented Sunday by the student
to make life worth living," that free- chairmen, Bettina Rightmire, '36, Ed-
dom is "control toward an ultimate ward Litchfield, '36, Jacob Weissman,
goal. '35, and Martin Wagner, Grad.
Crlti i. Edueataiona System The section on sex and the family
fredom," succeeded more than any other in
e cfindulcev ment anu-reaching conclusions on essential
himed eclared.t"cevemetofopoints. That sex is a social problem
limited goal, with consideration for- from which the traditional taboo
the other fellow and an integration som dhicremhedtathntbo-
of social personality toward higher should be removed, that the institu-
values-that is freedom." tion lacks the psychological factors
Speaking briefly on the needs of necessary in child raising to make it
education, Professor Courtis stated sebsti uteofo scntific birtha trol
that the present system "works for knowledge is more logical than allow-
unessentials" and that it must be knolerimehos thanealond
completely revolutionized. Students ing other methods to prevail, and
sholtd be continually solving life that -a social structure which delays
problems, and from the inevitable marriage for 10 or 12 years is un-
choices in such a Course should be fortunate - these were decisions gen-
esbish amriinsucalresovalueerally concurred in by those who
establishing a rising scale of values, took part in the discussions.
he said. Religious Discussions Lack Unity
Professor Courtis's views on educa- Less unity could be brought out of
Lion brought forth for the second the heterogeneous discussions of re-
time during the Parley a demand ligion and the church, Miss Right-
from the floor for free discussion of mire said, but many of the questions
student self-government, with con- were very mature, and evidently deep
sideration of a more representative thinking on the subject was stimu-
body with greater functions. lated.
Bursley To Meet Group The debate over war brought out
Dean Joseph A. Bursley expressed a clash of beliefs between Professor
his willingness to meet with such a
group, and provision will be made for loson and Mr. Orr, the two faculty
a metig ethe ths wep r nxtmembers who took part. The former
a meeting either this week or next, continued to call war occasionally
it was decided. Professor Courtis was justifiable, tookadlfwrheLeagueof
invited to join the discussion. jutfal, looed for the League o
A powerful labor organisation and Nations to become of increasing value
control of investment were named by as an instrument for peace, and saw
Prosoiansmenasthe irstnsedpsyin the causes of war more compli-
Professor Handman as the first steps eating factors than the purely eco-
in a program to eliminate those fac-angmfce
tors interfering at present with an nomic. ,d
adeqatesuply f gods nd ervces Mr. Orr, apparently supported by a
adequate supply of goods and services la ge number of those present, main-
"we have a beginning in the New tained that economic means, such as
Deal," he said, "and there are tre- the boycott, are replacing armed
mendous possibilities in ther admis- force, that causes of present-day wars
tration s program." The possibilities are chiefly economic, and that only
cpitalitic a social revolution will make inter-
for production under thecapitalistic national co-operation possible.
system have by no means been ex- Sees New Pacifist Position
haunted, he declared CThe pacifist is due to gain more
Thepores Large City,e laftary respect as he assumes a more mili-
Toyhe areaitanidtthe large fac tant position and a more positive pro-
tory are abominations we no longergrmM.Orsad
need put up with, he said in de- Long discussion of the future of
scribing a process of decentralization economic and social organization
into smaller centers which he be- brought little result, with Professor
lieves may soon begin. Handman and Prof. Margaret Elliott
"We have nothing to learn from of the business administration school
Russia," he declared, "since theirs continuing to advocate gradual
is an economy of scarcity and ours change within the pre.crt system,
is one of plenty." He went on to whiln of.ihi rc ,. Mc system,
say that the masses have always lost while Prof.iagold J. MFarlan of
more than they have gained by revo-then of tecaldene' Orad
many of the audinoc attacked the
lution and that soiety has never stand of the first two named with
made progress except through slow jroraes varying in degrees of vio-
and tedious processes. "We must lence.
think calmly, broadly, intelligently Questions of freedom, control of
and freely," he concluded, the press, complexity of issues, and
Prof. Leroy Waterman of the de- of the distinction betwe'en those ~ho
partment of Oriental languages and live by owning and these who live by
literatures, stating that the story
of rd working occupied further time of the
bcsreligion has almost stopped, not group.
brecausc it is reaching an end but be- _.

IMichigan Beats
Indiana, 35-3
(Continued from Page 1)

S

the lead for the first time since the
opening minutes of the game.
A field goal and free throw by
Evans and another bucket by Ford
gave the Wolverines a seven-point 1
lead before Stout twisted under the
basket for a "dog" that made the
score 30-25.
Evans counted again, but markers
by Weir, Huffman, Kehrt and Porter
tied the score at 32-all with less
than four minutes to play. Chelse To-
magno broke the tie with a side-court
shot that dropped through without
touching the rim. Indiana tried des-
perately to knot the count in the
closing minutes, but Ford put the
game away in the last half minute
by sinking a free throw after being
fouled as he dribbled under the bas-
ket. The game ended just .after the
toss-up at center.[
Summary and Lineup1

__ _
i . . r

r

CORRECT SMART
BALLROOM
DANCING TAUGHT
ROY HOYER STUDIO
3 Nickels Arcade

II

MICHIGAN
ALL-COMEDY
SHOW
(S T A
PICTURE?
Si comedy aees in
this deck! The eards
are *tached for funs

Ylichiga n (35) F FT
Plummer, f .............2 1
Ford,f ....:............6 1
Joslin, c ..... ...... ...2 0
Allen, c ................1 0
Petoskey, g.............0 0
Evans, g ...... 4 1

Tomagno, g ..........
Totals ........... .

.. 0
106 3

Indiana (a )
W eir, f .......
Ie hrt, f ..........
Stout, f ... ..... .
Hufman, c ........
Fcchtman, c ......
Walker, g..:.. ...
Scott, g ...........
Porter, g ..........
Totals......
Score at half:I
diana 22.
Personal fouls:

FO FT
.. 3 2
. 1 0
.....16 3
.i.... 1 20
. 1 0
. 0 1
S13 6
Michigan 20,

TP
5
13
4
2
0
9
2
35
TP
2
15
2
0
2
2
1
32
In-

Michigan ---Plum-

mier 2, Ford 2, Tomagno 2, Allen, Jos-
lin. Indiana-Weir - 2, Walker 2,
Scott, Porter.
Fi-j. throws missed: Michigan-
Plummor 2, Ford, Joslin, Allen. in-
diana - Stout, Huffman, Fechtman,
Daily Matinees .1 e

THE ATHENS PRESS
I)(jcvflown - -A)6 Nltc h Nlst-!n
Next Lo uliun i'o~L t c't~e: i/ IA2-1013
WE~ SELL . ' rgIrv PEWI'IN(; PAIVER

--ENDS TONIGHT--
HARMONY"
BING CROSBY
Tomo row-Double Feature -
M arie D reA r Irbe tN M .
iEN'' IAN"

I

I

._..--,..-.-...,.... _. a--- .,. , l

7t

Fi

'4

xsw Y.a vvsstitrc .s-m w': .. .. , . .....,..... i #
._ ... .ms s :raK.XVS'

I

I

1?1i

ENDS
TONIGHT

TULLI CA#MNATI FTI
anditiRSS C LUlMBO iI'Thrlls~

o4

LAUREL
30 Minutes of Hilcrity
"OLIVE
THE EIGHTH"
MICKEY MOUSE
"CAMPING OUT"
PAUL TOMPKINS
"Gay Nineties"
PA R A&V A0 IM T NJI-AC

I

""l

CC"
y
)n
EWS

II~~~~__ .-...-- ---.--- -- -_ -I

I I

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