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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.

March 06, 1934 - Image 6

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

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Aaw Institute
olds Opening
Sessions Her e
eeting For Enforcement
Officers Is First Of Its
Kind Ever Held
A group of more than 100 lawj
forcement officers, representing
?ry section of the State and in-
uding 60 members of the Michi-
n State Police, met yesterday in
West Medical Building in the!
ening session of the first institute
its kind ever to be sponsored here.
['he institute was attended by of-x
ers from the Upper Peninsula and
m as far west as Paw Paw. Fol-
ring sessions will meet on alter-
te Mondays through April 16 un-
r the direction of the extension di-
ion.
'No two crimes present identical
>blems and the police officer can
be told in advance exactly what
should and should not do," Prof.
rl V. Weller, director of the patho-
ical laboratories, stated in his op-
ng address. He pointed out that
purpose of the institute is the
>pe that imagination will be stim-
.ted and judgment fortified by the
:hange of knowledge and experi-
Following the opening statement
Professor Weller, Dr. LeMoyne
yder of Lansing concluded the
rning meeting with a discussion of
gal Matters Pertaining to the Ca-
ver," in which he discussed the
al views of the necessary permis-
n for exhumation and for autop-
including the transportation of
cadaver.
!n informal luncheon was held at
Union, after which discussion
I registration under direction of
f. 0. W. Stephenson of the School
Education took place. In the op-
ng speech of the afternoon ses-
a, Prof. John C. Bugher gave an
strated lecture on "The Dead
ati-War Group To Hold
Conference April 20, 21
is an outgrowth of a discussion
igated at the Spring Parley, it
s decided yesterday by the Mich-
n League Against War and Mil-
'ism that all interested groups on
apus would be asked to join in or-
iizing a peace conference to be
d here April 20, 21. It is to be
>wn as the "Michigan Anti-War
* fart.,, "

Cop Killer's Escape: A Lesson In Law Enforcement
.....-.2- ... -Associated Press Photos

140 Needy Students Receive Aik
Of Good Will, Community Fun
Between 90 and 100 students have lected by men on campus wa
received aid from the Good Will Fund apart for aid to needy men,
since its establishment a little over that raised by women solicitors
a year ago, and 35 or 40 more have a fund for women. Donations
been granted help through donations that time have been apportione
of the Ann Arbor Community Fund tween men and women in accord
w,;+M 4.1- r-iio 0- -f r-..-.,,, ..-.4

as set
while
is in
since
d be-
dance

to the general student fund, accord-
ing to figures kept in the office of
Dean Joseph A. Bursley.
All of the gifts have been in small
denominations, Dean Bursley said
yesterday, the largest being $35 and
nost of the items running between
$15 and $20. Most of them were
ilesigned to allow the student to tide
>ver periods of emergency.
No student has come to his office
o ask for charity, Dean Bursley said.
>ut aid from the Good Will Fund has
been offered whenever conditions of
irgent need were discovered. In gen-
oral the sums have gone to pay room
or board bills, never tuition or other
expenses, and the help was designed
only to be temporary until the stu-
dent could secure a job or some
other source of funds.
Dean Bursley expressed his belief
that student employment provided
by the FERA would greatly relieve
the long-run financial needs of stu-
dents, and to a large extent leave
the local fund to its proper field.
Of the original fund, that part col-

with the ratio of enrollment.
No general drive will be necessary
for the present to keep the fund in
existence, it was announced some
time ago by Gilbert E. Bursley, presi-
dent of the Undergraduate Council.
Some of the original fund remains,
and additional contributions are be-
ing received from time to time.
To Consider Candidates
For Alumni Scholarships
University of Michigan Clubs and
alumni chapters throughout the
State have been requested to recom-
mend high school seniors for next
year's Michigan Alumni Undergrad-
uate Scholarships, according to an
announcement made yesterday by T.
Hawley Tapping, general secretary of
the Alumni Association.
The action comes as the result of
a statement by Clarence S. Yoakum,
vice-president of the University, to
the effect that the scholarships defi-
nitely will be awarded again for next
year.

This closeup of John Dillinger, des-
perado who broke from jail in In-
diana, shows the nation's most sought
criminal in a defiant mood.

This Associated Press picture shows the scene at the Lake county jail at Crown Point, Ind., as men
organized into posses to leave in pursuit of John Dillinger, killer-desperado who broke jail there.
Berlin P ychologist Local Women Lose 16 High Schools Remain
Plans Course Here Debate On Chicago In Championship Series

iEl

Dr. Hans von Hittinberg, renowned
authority of the University of Berlin
on psycho-therapy, will present a 14-
week non-credit lecture course open
to all students on "Principles of
Psycho-Therapy" under the sponsor-
ship of the University Extension Di-
vision.
The course, which is to start Mon-
day, March 12, will consist of lectures
and discussions bearing upon the
nature and content of Psycho-Ther-
apy, emphasizing particularly its clin-
ical implications.' The session will
begin at 7 p.m. and end at 9 p.m.,
meeting in Room , 2330 University
Hospital.
Students will be allowed to take
the course, according to Dr. James D.
Bruce, vice-president of the Univer-
sity, because it is. a non-credit course,
requiring no outside preparation and
therefore does not conflict with the
regular University rules.

PlnTo1weant tree more elmnation e
I Pla O V iU Sate bates to be held, 16 high schools

Insisting that the system of edu-
cation in use at the University of Chi-
cago is not applicable or practicable
to the colleges of the Big Ten de-
bating league, three women debaters
from Ohio State won a decision in
their favor from members of the local
team last night in Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre.
Prof. Marvin C. Bauer, coach of
debating at Oberlin College, judge of
the debate explained in discussing his
decision, that in his opinion the af-
firmative team,representing Mich-
igan, had, failed tb prove conclusively
that .the Chicago plan had enough
favorable features to merit considera-
tion as a general state university edu-
cational system.
Betty Smith, '35Ed., Dorothy Saun-
ders, '35, and Winifred Bell, '36, rep-
resented Michigan while Elaine Hart.
Irene Hass and Evelyn Boyer, were
the members of the team from Ohio
State University. Floyd K. Riley of
the speech department coached the
local team.

throughout the State remain in the
running for the State High School
Debating championship. The three
remaining elimination rounds will be
held March 16, 30 and April 13. On
April 27 the two surviving schools
will debate at Hill Auditorium for
the championship.
The winners of the State cham-
pionship will be' awarded. a ,bronze
trophy by the Extension Divisionrand
the Detroit Free Press will award the
six finalists gold wrist watches.
The critic judges of the finals will
be Prof. H. L. Ewbank of the Uni-
versity of Wisconsin and Prof. James
M. O'Neill and Prof. G. E. Densmore
of the speech department.
PRESS CLUB HEARS ROHRER
The Far East was described as the
center of some of the most serious
problems of the world by Harvey
Rohrer of the political science de-
partment in an address before the
Student Press Club last night in

mike fingerle
announces
dancing
every pnight

Sheriff Lillian Holley of Lake
county,hId., said she was "furious"
over the escape of John Dillinger
from her jail and said she would
shoot him on sight.
PAINTS EFFINGER PORTRAIT
A portrait of the late Dean John
R. Effinger, who preceded Dean Ed-
ward H. Kraus as head of the literary
college, now hangs in the office of
Dean Kraus. It was painted by Leon
Makelski, local artist, as part of the

the new supper dancing spot where
you can take your best date with the
assurance of a well spent evening in a
refined atmosphere the tariff is ex-
tremely reasonable .. no cover charge.
Week Nights 8:30 to 10:30 Friday & Saturday 9 - 12
T=HE TAVERN

An outline of the plans was laid
, yesterday's meeting but it is pro-
used that some great peace advo-
tor be secured to deliver the main
idress. A group of minor speakers
id discussion sessions wound round
it the rest of the two-day narlev.

COSTES HOME SAFE
COPENHAGEN, Denmark, March
5. -(P)- Dieudohne Costes, the fa-
mous French flyer, arrived here to-
day thoroughly astonished at world-
wide anxiety over his safety.

mike fingerle, prop.

338 Maynard Street

,

Haven Hall. Ann Arbor PWA program.

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