__THE MICHIGAN DAILY
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLIETIN
Publication 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.
Prosecutor Gets Replica Of illinger Gun
FRIDAY, MARCH 17, 1934
VOL. XL1V No. 121
Notice to FERA Students: This is
to advise that those students who
will not have reported for work prior
to twelve o'clock on Saturday, March
17, will be dropped from the rolls.
Uiversity FERA Committee
Senior Engineers: Will those who
as yet have not called for their draw-
ing plates, please do so as soon as
possible. The plates are available at
the Office of the Department of
Mechanism and Engineering Draw-
ing 412 West Engineering Building.
C.C.C. Camps: The director of
emergency conservation work has ar-
ranged to offer opportunity for en-
rollment in C.C.C. camps to 500 for-
estry and pre-forestry students who
will have completed two or more
years of college work by the end of
the present academic year. All inter-
ested in applying for enrollment
should see Dean Dana not later than
Ice Hockey for Women: There will
be no more hockey practices after
this week due to the closing of the
Coliseum on March 18.
Political Science 92: Written quiz,
Tuesday, March 20.
Phi Delta Kappa: Luncheon meet-
ing at the Michigan Union, 1l:00
o'clock. A number of constitutional
amendments will be presented for ap-
Swimming Club -Women: Mem-
bers are requested to report at 9:30
at the Union Pool to participate and
assist in the Telegraphic Meet.
Outdoor Club: Will go to Highland
Lake this afternoon and return to-
night. Leave Lane Hall at 1:30 sharp.
Transportation and supper will be
provided for approximately 50c. All
members and .interested individuals
are invited to come. Leave reserva-
tions at Lane Hall, 8969.
Cosmopolitan Club meets at 8:00
p.m., Lane Hall. Mrs. Charles E. Ko-
ella will speak on "Norway, by song,
by word and by picture." Open to
Hillel Foundation: Hillel formal
dance at 9 p.m. in the Grand Rapids
Room of the Michigan League. Tick-
ets may be obtained at the Founda-
Second semester dues are overdue. If
you have not paid yours, please pay
dues now. This applies to both old
and new members.
Stalker Hall: Sunday -
12:15 Forum with Dr. Fisher.
3:30 Fellowship of Faiths. Teach-
ings of Communism regarding
world brotherhood. Presented
by Maurice Wilsie, grad. The
follow-up group of the Parley
of "Religion and the Church"
will join us to plan a merger
of the two groups. A faculty
member will meet with the
group as advisor. All interested
are requested to attend.
6:00 Wesleyan Guild. United meet-
ing with the Congregational
Student Group at Stalker Hall.
Dr. Preston Slosson will speak
on "The Church as a Promo-
7:00 Supper and Fellowship. The
World Affairs Department of
Stalker Hall will offer a unique
world-minded fellowship pro-
Presbyterian Student Appointments
9:30 Student classes meet at the
10:45 Morning Worship. Dr. Barker
5:30 Social Hour and Supper.
6:30 Student Forum. Leader, Mr.
James E. Curtis.
Highland Lake Saturday after-
ioon and evening.
Harris Hall: Sunday morning at
9:30 o'clock there will be a celebra-
tion of the Holy Communion in the
Williams Memorial Chapel.
Sunday evening at 7:30 o'clock,
Professor Mehmet Aga-Oglu will be
the guest of the student group. All
students are cordially invited.
Saint Andrew's Episcopal Church:
Services of worship Sunday are: 8:00
a.m. Holy Communion; 9:30 a.m.,
Church School; 11:00 a.m. Kinder-
garten; 11:00 a.m. Rite of Confirma-
tion and Sermon by the Rt. Rev.
Herman Page, D.D. of Michigan.
Lutheran Student Club: Regular
meeting 5:30 p.m. Sunday at Zion
Lutheran Parish Hall, E. Washington
St. at S. Fifth Ave. The program
will be a student discussion led by
Helen Springer and Joseph Schantz,
on the subject "Who is Jesus Christ?"
Reformed and Christian Reformed
Students: Rev. Dykhouse will conduct
morning service Sunday, March 18.
You are invited to attend this wor-
ship in the chapel of the Michigan
League at 9:30 o'clock.
Hillel Foundation: Sunday -
11:15 Services at the League Chapel.
Rabbi Kornfeld of Toledo will
deliver the sermon.
4:00 Class in "Jewish Ethics" at the
7:15 Class in "Dramatic Moments
in Jewish History," at the
8:15 Open forum at the Foundation.
Lewis To B
rg And Miss
-Associated Press Photo
This wooden gun, fashioned after the now famous toy pistol with
which Jomn Dillinger bluffed his way to freedom from jail in Crown
Point, Ind., was sent by some practical jokester to Ernest Botkin,
prosecutor in the Lima, 0., trial of Charles Makley, Dillinger aid, for
the slaying of a sheriff when Dillinger was freed from jail last fall
at Lima. J. C. Callahan, Lima probation officer, is holding the "pistol."
Dr. Blakeman Describes Aims,
And HistoryOf f SprinParley
French Club: Meeting Tuesday,
March 20, in the Salle du Cercle,
fourth floor Romance Language
Building. The program will include a
short play given by some of the mem-
bers. Meeting begins promptly at
Interelass Badminton for Women.:
Match games will be played on Mon-
day, March 19, at 4:15 p.m.
Inland Review: Organization mee;-
ing, Tuesday at 7 p.m., Room 323, the
Union. All interested in working on
the proposed literary and critical In-
land Review are invited.
Outing for Graduate Students:
Meet at 2:30 Sunday afternoon in
front of Angell Hall for a short hike,
Roger Williams Guild: Sunday,
10:45 a.m., Rev. R. Edward Sayles
will speak on "What Is Our Thought
of God?" 12 noon student discussion
group at Guild House led by Mr.
Chapman. 6:00 p.m. Rev. Alfred Lee
Klaer will speak on "Vital Relation-
ships." Social hour follows.
Michigan Dames: Regular business
meeting on Tuesday, March 20, in the
Grand Rapids Room, Michigan
League, at eight o'clock promptly.
Please be on time. At eight-thirty,
following the business meeting Mr.
Geo. M. Geraghty, of the University
Flower Shop, will give a talk and
demonstrate "Spring Flowers and
Their Use." There will also be initia-
tion of new members whose DUES
ARE PAID. Refreshments will bel
served in the Russian Tea Room.,
The history and the aims of the
Spring Parley were described by Dr.
Edward W. Blakeman, University
Councelc in. Religious Educa.tion,
in an interview yesterday.
In an effort to explore the field of
values, the Council of Religion spon-i
sored two series of conferences in
1930, said Dr. Blakeman. The first
was the "Human Relations Parley"
and the second was "Religious Em-
phasis Week." Following these meet-
ings, in 1931 a committee was named
to study the results obtained from
the first efforts, and spent a semes-
ter in interviewing faculty and stu-
dent leaders to determine the most
desirable type of discussion. The
committee also enlisted faculty talent
for future conferences.
The theme of this Parley was "A
Philosophy of Life." There were 17
faculty members on the panel be-
sides a faculty chairman. Discussion
from the floor and written questions
sent to the chairman were the two
types of questions asked by students.
This Parley was held at the Union
and 21 campus organizations par-
The second Spring Parley was held
at the League and a feature was
group discussion of problems. The
theme was, "Am I Getting an Educa-
tion?" T h r ee of the discussion
groups, Vocational Education, Liter-
ature and Life, and Progressive Edu-
cation, formed continuation groups
and met weekly until the close of
Dental Faculty Members
Visit Research Meeting
Three faculty men from the Schoolj
of Dentistry, Prof; Russel W. Bunt-
ing, Prof. Robert K. Brown, and Prof.
Paul H. Jeserich will present papers
today and tomorrow before the In-
ternational Association for Dental
Research at the Stevens Hotel in
Dr. Bunting's paper will be' on "Nu-
tritional and Bacteriological Studies
on Dental Caries." Dr. Brown will
speak on "Statistical Results of Per-
sonality Surveys of Some Practicing
Dentists," and Dr. Jesserich will talk
on some new types of crown restora-
tions for "devital teeth."
BARTELL TO LECTURE
Prof. Floyd E. Bartell of the phy-
sical chemistry department has left
for the University of Minnesota to
lecture to the chemistry graduate
students. He will ,probably return
Those taking part in the Union
Opera will report as follows Monday:
Group I, 11, and III., 4 p.m.
The third Spring Parley, this
semester, was preceeded by efforts
during the first semester of the con-
tinuation committee, which reviewed
150 typical questions discussed by the
second parley and considered im-
provements of the parley technique.
It attempted to obtain a cross-sec-
tion, of faculty talent, and chose
them for their personality, not their
Advisers and students who gave
time in preparing the Parley have
frequently discussed the possibility
of assigned readings, with seminar
groups before the Parley and lectures
after, but the fear of destroying its
spontaneity has prevented action in
However three continuation groups
have been formed this year and are
Over Last Year
WASHINGTON, March 16 -(/P)-
Everything looked rosy to the tax
After the rush to get inome tax
returns in before the deadline sub-
sided at midnight, reports from
many parts of the country indicated
collections surpassing last year's.
Pittsburgh's collections up to mid-
night were $5,000,000 as against $3,-
000,000 in the corresponding period
The figures available for the na-
tion were not up to date, but the
treasury c o u n t s on $250,000,000
income tax collections for March.
Last March payments were $174,-
000,000. However, the fact that the
bank holiday occurred last March
has a bearing on the comparison.
In New York, collectors said the
rush to get returns in was greater
than last year's. One hundred clerks
there were worked frantically open-
ing incoming mail. Envelopes total-
ing 100,000 were received at one of-
fice in the metropolis.
For the first time in four years
Chicago incomes showed an upward
curve. Collections at the internal
revenue office there had a lead of
$500,000 over last, year's. Returns
filed totalled 97,000, as against 88,400
Up to 'Thursday night $7,384,000
had poured into the coffers at Phil-
adelphia.. This was $1,310,000 more
than last year.
Thelma Lewis, soprano, and Maud
Okkelberg, pianist, will join forces
in presenting a varied program in the
Faculty Concert series, tomorrow at
4:15 p.m. in Hill Auditorium. Laura
Whelan will accompany Miss Lewis
at the piano.
These artists have won favorable
recognition in many public appear-
ances. both in Ann Arbor and other
cities. Miss Lewis has been a mem-
ber of the voice faculty of the School
of Music for several years, and on
numerous occasions has participated
in the May Festivals. For several
seasons she has been soprano soloist
at the Ann Arbor Congregational
Church and at the present time is
director of the choir there. She has
supplemented her American training
by study and travel abroad.
Both Miss Lewis and Miss Okkel-
berg are graduates of the School of
Music. The latter has also done ex-
tensive foreign study, under such a
master as Josef Chevinne. She has
been heard in Ann Arbor many
times in recital, in ensemble com-
binations as well as soloist with or-
The general public with the ex-
ception of small children is invited
to the concert without admission
T he Adventures Of
P'sych Qiogical lRat
itn allals Of Science
By JOHN J. FLAHERTY
She who was Susie has been dead
these many years, but not until re-
cently has the veil of mystery sur-
rounding her untimely demise been
Susie was a rat, but Susie was a
lady and had that something that
distinguished her from the multitude
of rats that are retained by the psy-
chology department for experimental
Dr. Norman Maier of the psychol-
ogy department, and his wife were
attracted to Susie and took her from
her perilous environment as a slave of
science and adopted her for their
own. She was allowed the freedom
of their home and Dr. Maier's office
in the Natural Science Building.
There were few rules that restricted
Susie's actions but one of them was
that she was not to frequent the
treacherous halls of the Natural Sci-
But one fateful morning the spirit
of wanderlust overtook Susie, and like
Anthony Adverse, she had to see the
world. She started on a tour of in-
Fate seems to play a role in the
lives of rats as well as those of men,
for surely it is only fate that de-
creed that an amateur Hamelin Piper
would be having a zoology lab on the
same floor that Susie was inspecting,
and again it was fate that opened
his eyes to such a relatively minute
thing as a rat.
Susie seems to have been cast to
play a tragic part in life, for this
zealous zoological student seized Su-
sie, heartlessly snuffed out her spark
of life, and practiced his wicked art
All that is left of Susie is a mem-
ory and a faded photograph that
keeps this memory of a gallant lady
fresh; to the end she served science
~ HI-HAT INN
on ANN AR OR TRAIL
Halt Mile East of wayne Road
Phone 2-1214. Place advertisemehts with
Classified Advertising Department.
The classified columns close at five
o'clock previous to day of insertions.
Box Numbers may be secured at no
Cash in Advance-lic per reading line
(oil basis of fivt~ average words to
line) for one ortwo nsuertions,
10c per reading line for three or more
Minimum three lines per insertion.
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 ......7c
4 lines E. 0. D., college year ... .7c
100 lines used as desired ......9c
300 lines used as desired.......Be
1,000 lines used as desired...7c
2.000 lines used as desired....6
The above rates are per reading line,
based on eight reading lines per inch of
711 point Ionic type, upper and lower
case. Add 6c per line to above rates for
all capital letters. Add 6e per line to
above for bold face, upper and lower
case. Add 10 per line toabove rates for
bold face capital letters.
PERSONA. 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.
611 E. Hoover. 9x
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
HELP WANTED - MALE
WANTED: Young men; Holland Fur-
nace Co.; 212 E. Washington.
LOST AND FOUND
LADIES' Wrist Watch, $25 reward for
the return of a white gold Hamilton
Bracelet watch lost last week. Tel.
BUY NEW AND USED CARS FROM
FINANCE CO. 311 W. Huron 22001
1933, 1932, 1931, 1930 models. 12x
STADIUM RIDING ACADEMY. Good
horses; good location for riding,
1039 S. Main and Keech. Fr'ee
transportation. Riding instruction
by appointment; lady and gentle-
man instructors. Phone 2-2266.
FOR RENT: Comfortable, clean
single room, shower bath, private
family. Board if desired. Phone
TAXI--Phone 9000. Seven-passenger
cars. Only standard rates. 1x
ARCADE CAB. Dial 6116. Large com-
fortable cabs. Standard rates. 2x
1:30 TO 11 P.M. DAILY
WIH IT NE Y
15c to 6 -25c After 6
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
At a meeting of the Michigan
League Against War and Militarisn
held Thu;:sday, the committee on
arrangements announced a statewideI
anti-war conference to be held in
Ann Arbor, May 4-5.
A peace poster contest that is to
be open to University and Michigan
State Normal students was also an-
nounced at this meeting. Carelton
Angell, a faculty artist, is the chair-
man of the committee on arrange-
ments for this contest, and will
choose a panel to judge the posters.
There will be two classes of post-
ers, those in color and those in black
and white; there are two prizes of
$10 and $5 in each class.
The winning posters in each class
will be sent to American Peace Ways,
Inc. of New York City,
WANT BEER SUIT DESIGN
PRINCETON, N. J., March 15.-
Only three designs for senior beer
suits have been submitted as yet, it
was announced yesterday. The de-
signer of the suits is one of the
Princeton traditions, originating in
1919. Any member of the senior
class may submit designs, and the
winner will receive a $10 prize.
R o GE R'S
Edmonson Afraid Of
(Continued from Page 1)
eral states; that is, to support non-
public institutions with public funds.
This would be a boon to sectarian
schools and would therefore fore-
cast the destruction of the present
democratic system of public schools
in America. There are, however, a
great many church leaders and heads
of private institutions who are op-
posed to the idea because it would
occasion state interference in their
A plan to eliminate from public
school curriculums the types of edu-
cation that people of wealth would
ordinarily provide for their children
has also been proposed. The objec-
tion, Dean Edmondson said, made by
the backers of this proposal is that
the school program is too elaborate
to be furnished to all children at
The great danger in the whole
situation, which Dean Edmondson
terms "more menacing than a real
conspiracy," is that well-meaning
persons have been misled by the
seeming fairness of the proposals and
have given impetus to their general
Ends Tonight -
H ILL AUDITORIUM FRIDAY, MARCH 23, 8:15 P.M.
"I've Got Your Number"
Thc Oratorical Association presents
II O'Clock Vaudeville Show
F RA. N;% .,ES
JONES & COTTON,
Secretary of Labor
CROPLEY & VIOLET, "The Wild West"
TRACY & TRACY, "The Knockabouts"
PEREZ TRIO, Famous Ladder Balancers
T VTC CT~\NTF
H Y'NYf7 A7 the Gi-gore rtkir Yfit iY lf41 / ,Ci