THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Dillinger Associate Tried For Murder Of Lima Sheriff
Associated Press Photo
This was the courtroom scene at Lima, 0., as Harry Pierpont, associate of John Dillinger, went on trial
for the slaying of Sheriff Jess Sarber during the jail delivery which freed Dillinger from the Lima jail months
ago. Standing behind Pierpont, machine gun in hand, is Sheriff Don Sarber, son of the slain official.
Seated at table are Miss Jessie Levy (without hat), one of Pierpont's attorneys, and Pierpont's mother, with
handkerchief to face.
Phone 2-1214. Place advertisements with
Classified Advertising Department.
The classified columns close at five
o'clock previous to day of insertions.
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line) for one or two insertions.
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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.O.D., 2 months ......3c
2 lines daily, college year ......'is
4 lines E. O. D., college year ....7e
100 lines used as desired......9c
300 lines used as desired.......8c
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The above rates are per reading line,
based on eight reading lines per inch of
7% point Ionic type, upper and lower
case. Add 6c per line to above rates for
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above for bold face, upper and lower
case. Add 10 per line to above rates for
bold face capital letters.
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
TAXI-Phone 9000. Seven-passenger
cars. Only standard rates. Ix
ARCADE CAB. Dial 6116. Large com-
fortable cabs. Standard rates. 2x
Expect Sell-Out For
League Style Show
(Continued from Page 1)
and Miss Mayer. Julie Kane, who is
assisting Miss Mayer, with the cen-
tral plans, will also have tickets to
Tea will be served in the Ethel
Fountain Hussey Room directly after
the style show which will begin
promptly at 3 p.m. Dancing to the
music of Bob Steinle's Union Or-
chestra will also begin immediately
after the display.
A style supplement, which is to be
put out by The Daily, will appear on
the morning of the show, giving some
indication of the type of thing that
will appear in the show.. All styles,
for both men and women, will be
PERSON interested in the liberal re-
ligious educational field to form
Round Table discussion groups.
Lesson text available. Ask A. G.
Livinghouse, 4121 Commonwealth
Ave., Detroit. 375
WANTED: Two shotguns, one pump
and one automatic. Price must be
reasonable. Phone 2-2390. 132 Hill
WANTED: MEN'S OLD AND NEW
suits. Will pay 3, 4, 5, 6 and 7 dol-
lars. Phone Ann Arbor 4306. Chi-
cago Buyers. Temporary office. 200
North Main. 5x
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: On Campus: black and silver
Parker pencil and English journal.
Reward. Call 488-2-3281. 377
LOST: An Alpha Gamma Delta sor-
ority pin. Reward to finder. Call
Betty Merrell. 8817. 372
FOR RENT: Newly decorated rooms
for men. Steam heat, shower bath,
422 E. Washington. Also furnished
apartment for young couple with-
out children. 426 E. Washington.
Dial 8544. 373
FOR RENT: Two single rooms, sleep-
ing porch if desired. No other
roomers. 1143 Forest, Phone 5416.
BUY NEW AND USED CARS FROM
FINANCE CO. 311 W. Huron 22001
1933, 1932, 1931, 1930 models. 12x.
FERA Checks Now
Ready For Students
Checks for students who worked
on part-time Federal Aid jobs during
February are now ready and may be
obtained at the cost department in
the University Storehouse Building,
There were 188 students employed
on part-time jobs during February
and they earned a total of $808.33,
John Christensen, controller of the
University, a n n o u n c e d yesterday.
These jobs ranged from clerical and
research workers to soda-fountain
and tea room attendants. There are
now 633 students qualified for Fed-
eral Aid jobs, and over 500 of them
have been put to work,
Photostatic Department Shows
Great Progres s After 17 Years
By MARSHALL D. SILVERMAN photostating colored illustrations or
Among the small but important book bindings.
University departments hidden away During her 17 years of work in the
in various corners of the campus, is department, Mrs. Woodford says she
the photostatic room in the basement has never been bored a moment be-
cause she finds the work so interest-
of the General Library. For 17 years ing. At one time she made 22 copies
under the guidance of Mrs. A. M. of every page of every issue of the
Woodford, it has quietly progressed Kentucky Gazette from the year 1787
from a small unit with one wooden to 1800. She also photostated every
issue of the Detroit Gazette, printed
machine to as completely-equipped during the years 1817 to 1831.
and fine a photostatic department Almost all of Mrs. Woodford's work
as that of any university in the is done for the University or persons
country, connected with it. The department
Copies of rare maps and books, makes no attempt to compete with
newspapers, letters, manuscripts, similar commercial enterprises. The
music, ancient pieces of papyrus - cost of the work depends on its size
in short practically anything which and amount.
can be photographed, are made by The only restriction placed on
Mrs. Woodford and her assistant. A photostating is government law. It is
considerable amount of work is done illegal to copy naturalization papers,
for- graduate students preparing uncanceled stamps, or money, or to
theses. Prints are made on good reproduce copyrighted articles and
paper to last as long as the originals. books for sale or publication.
One of the machines used permits
copying on both sides of a sheet of Wisconsin Dean is
paper. This is especially valuable in
reproducing books. Any object 18 by L A ainst 'Hell Week'
24 inches may be photostated. Larger
objects are reproduced by a process
of reduction or by photographing A campaign to end "hell week" is
them in sections. once more to be initiated by Wis-
Students are familiar with one i consin's dean of men, Scott H. Good-
type of the work as used in trans- night, according to the Wisconsin
cripts of grades supplied them at the Daily Cardinal. The Chi Phi chap-
beginning of the first semester. By ter at Wisconsin will abolish "hell
use of color filters, Mrs. Woodforr week" entirely as a result of the
gets excellent color gradations indean's fight against all brutal prat-
Conferences with house presidents,
ail Delivered To many the heads of those fraternities
having the most severe practices,
Byrd ExpeditionBy have preceded the campaign. In the
past few years there has been a de-
Short- Wave Radio cided disinclination to abandon old
traditions and practices, although the
severity of initiation ceremonies at
The famous rapid-delivery system Wisconsin has been somewhat modi-
>f Santa Claus has at last been sur- fled as a result of student dissatis-
passed - by a mailman. Every two faction.
weeks this mailman delivers mail to
eager recipients 10,000 miles away-
rnd is finished in less than an hour. harvard Refuses Offer
The mailman is K. G. Patrick, an Of Murderer's Corpse.
mployee in the Schenectady, N. Y.,
short-wave station of the General Harvard medical school authorities
Electric Company, and he delivers have been offered the body of Henry
nail by a special directive antenna C. Bull, recently executed in the
o the Byrd Antarctic Expedition in Charlestown state prison, the Har-
Little America. I vard Crimson announced recently.
During the two weeks before each .The offer was made in accordance
wDrin te to Admerach with a last minute request by Bull
n oadcast, letters to Admiral Byrdthtiscrebelfto"mec-
nd his followers pour into the sta-that his corpse be left to "some sci
ion from all over America, and entific institution."
}romptly at 11:30 p.m. every other George B. Wislocke, professor of
aunday these letters are read to the anatomy, said unofficially, "Although
ager listeners at the South Pole. I have not heard anything about the
question, I am sure that Harvard,
never accepts such a gift."
Sigma Rho Tau
Initiates 27 At
Cedric Marsh Is Awarded
Pin Given Annually For-
Twenty-seven men were formally
initiated by the Stump Speakers So-
ciety of Sigma Rho Tau, engineering
debating organization, last night at
the Union. w Cedric E. Marsh, '36, was
awarded the pin given annually for
the best speech.
Besides Marsh those initiated were
Richard A. Ames, '37, Robert H.
Baldwin, '37, Wheelock R. Bennett,
'37, George J. Busso, '37, George F.
Butterfield, '35, Harold Campbell, '37,
Robert T. Cousins, '37, Robert C.
Crouch, '36, Seymour H. Dembin-
sky, '37, Frank W. Donovan, '37,
Philip R. Ewald, '35, Robert W. Had-
dock, '37, Richard D. Jay, '37, John
F. Ingold, '37, William H. Jewell, '37,
James R. Lientz, '35, Lyle F. Loukes,
'37, George W. Malone, '37, Robert
D. Minteer, '34, William C. Pierce,
'35, Delmar J. Rogers, '37, William A.
St. Jean, Spec., Orlando W. Stephen-
son, '37, M a u r i c e Taylor, Spec.,
George F. Wahl, '36, and Eugene C.
About 150 students witnessed the
informal initiation yesterday after-
noon at the stump near the Engi-
English Journal Club
Will Meet Tomorrow
The regular monthly meeting of
the English Journal Club for March
will be held at 4:15 p.m. Friday at
the League. The meeting is open to
the public, but a business session
which is to be held at 4 p.m. is for
The subject of the discussion is
"The Place of Linguistics in Grad-
uate Study." It will be presented by
Arthur M. Coon, Grad., Frederic G.
Cassidy, Grad., and Hanako H. Yam-
College Students Defended By
Prof. Willis, R oosevelt Adviser
According to an interview appear-
ing in the Ohio State Lantern the
long-criticized college student, for
years buffeted by vitriolic gusts of
comment from the Carnegie Founda-
tions, Edna Ferbers, and W.C.T.U.'s,
has at last received a pat on the
There is no longer need for col-
legians to sneak blushingly back to
the home town in the clutches of an
inferiority complex, for the compli-
ment was delivered by none other'
than H. Parker Willis, adviser to
President Roosevelt, Congress, and
other bodies ofslike importance.
The Columbia government effi-
ciency expert and one-time editor,,
stopped viewing "with alarm" the
present "economic crisis" long enough
to evaluate the college men and
women of today.
Shaking his head, Professor Willis
said in reply to the perennial charges
of football mania and disinterest of
students in vital questions, "Although
he sometimes persists in voting for
the best-looking man, the college stu-
dent of today is singularly catholic in
all his viewpoints, will look at all
sides, and usually refrains from sec-
tarian opinion. He is far ahead of
the average individual
"Until 'he 'is torn down by the
school of hard knocks, the student
will remain camped on the left wing,"
Professor Willis continued. He went
on to explain that such a condition
was a healthy one, since the liberal
views of youth serve as a balance to
the conservative and reactionary
stand of old age.
Until he begins to speak, Professor
Willis scarcely looks the part of one
of the more important members of
the "brain trust." His words flow
gently, but, tinged with mild sarcasm,
they strike swiftly and accurately to
the heart of his material.
"I have found the college student
cognizant, curious, and far more in-
terested in economic trends than is
generally supposed. Especially in the
past year have unprecedented events
stimulated him to be smart, concen-
trate his knowledge and test theor-
ies," he concluded.
W U ERTH
Daily Matinees . . . ..15c
- ENDS TONIGHT-
"TILLIE AND GUS"
W. C. Fields Alison Skipworth
'"SMOKY" Victory Dory..
Those students who signed up for
back-stage work will please report
at 7 p.m. today at the offices of the
Union. The rest of the groups re-
port as follows:
Groups I and II-4 p.m.
Group III - 4:30 p.m.
Group IV--7:30 p.m.
_ _ _ _ A _ _
I II i