TH E MICHIGAN DAILY
Figures In Shakeup Of Taiainrany Hall
ducator's Arie CLASSIFIED DIRECTORY
Ur ito4 UniFte( LALOST AND FOUND
F t -F k lt% I LOST: Gold watch and white gold
ADVERTISING chain and knife. Left in 1035 A.H,,
~ Ii~iia~tes He a r O
New Aims hI Education
At Cene ral Svssion
-Associated Press Photo
These men are figuring in the shakeup of New York's Tammany
Hall, which was climaxed by the ousting of John F. Curry as leader.
James J. Hines (right) and Edward J. Ahearn. (upgper left) dominate the
confused scene. Hines, though he voted for Curry, was accused by thej
latter of leading the revolt. Ahearn is a candidate for Curry's post.
Grover Whalen (lower left) was mentioned as a possible member of a
committee which may be named to take over the leadership.
Work?" Everyone who is interested
is cordially invited to attend, there
being no definite membership in the
Delta Sigma Rho: Annual ban-
quet in the Michigan Union, Sat-
urday, April, 28, 6:30 p.m. The Na-
tional President, Prof" Henry L. Ew-
bank of the University of Wisconsin,
will attend. All Delta Sigma Rho
men, whether affiliated with this or
any other chapter, are invited to
make reservations with Sam Travis,
French Play: The 28th annual
French Play: "Topaze" by Marcel
Pagnol will be presented by mem-
bers of the Cercle Francais at the
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre, Tues-
day, May 1, 8:15. .
The general public is cordially in-
vited; tickets on sale at the Theatre,
Monday and Tuesday.
Members of Phi Kappa Phi: The
spring initiation, banquet, musical
numbers by Misses Sarah Elizabeth.
Lacey and Winifred Arthur, and ad-
dress entitled "Science, Ingenuity,
and Economic Control" by Professor
Max Handman will be held at 6:30
p.m. Tuesday, May 1, in the ballroom
of the Michigan Union.
Outing for Graduate Students:
There will be an over-night hilke
at Camp Newkirk near Dexter. The
group will leave by truck from Angell
Hall at 4:00 p.m. Saturday and re-
turn Sunday a.m. Bring your own
blankets. The cost will be about 75c.
For reservations call the Whitakers,
5745, Friday afternoon or evening if
possible, or sign on G.O.C. notice in
Angell Hall, Natural Science building
(east of auditorium), or Main Engi-
U. of M. Outdoor Club supper hike
Saturday, April 28. Meet at Lane
Hall at 2:30. Return by seven. Sign
up at Lane Hall before 4 o'clock Fri-
day. Faculty invited. Hike to Scout
Camp for supper.
Archery -Men and Women Stu-
dents: There will be archery for men
and women students on Palmer Field
on Sunday from 9:3Q to 11:00. Men,
are asked to bring their own equip-
Cosmopolitan Club: Prof. Preston
E, James, of the geography depart-a
ment, will speak at the club's meet-
ing on Saturday, April 28, 8:00 p.m.,
Lane Hall. His subject will be: "The
Travel through Southeastern Brazil."'
Everybody is welcome.
The Ann Arbor $ranch of Ameri-
can Association of University Wom-
en will hold its final program of the
year on April 28 at McKenney Hall,
Ypsilanti. Luncheon at 12:30, Mc- ,
Kenney Hall. Please phone Mrs. Ed-
gar Johnston, 21840, for reservations
before 9 a.m. on ]F'riday.
The program beginning at 2 o'clock
will consist of piano, vocal, and vio-
lin selections built on music of 17th,
18th, and 19th centuries, given by
members of faculty of Michigan State
Normal. College, Miss Grace Emery,
Miss Lillian Ashby, and Mrs. Emily
Mutter Adams. Readings by Miss
Marion Stowe will complete the pro-
Prof. I. H. Walton will speak on
"Sea Chanteys of the Great Lakes"
Sunday evening at the Unitarian
Church at 7:30,p.m. Prof. R. W. Sel-
lars will give the morning address on
"The Importance of Beliefs abolt
Episcopal Students: On Saturday
there will be a picnic at the Hall
farm. Professor Robert Angell will,
be the guest of the student group.]
Anyone interested in going on this1
picnic must make reservations at
Harris Hall, telephone 8613. Carsa
will leave Harris Hall at four o'clockl
Young People's Society, Church of3
Christ (Disciples): Sunday's meeting
will be the fifth of the present series
on "The Great Religions of thel
World." Mr. Erlewine will read a
paper on "Judaism." The paper and
discussion will touch on Yahveh,
Messianic Hope, and Zionism. Tea
at 6:00, meeting at 6:30.
aEnc s Tonight
(Continued from Page 1)
stated Dr. Voelker, "and we must in-
sist on developing character in the
pupils of today as well as trying to
make them all scholars. Our curricu-
la must change to meet the need."
As an example of this, he cited the
recent appointment of Dr. E. W.
Blakeman as University counselor in
religious education as "a most sig-
Calling the certification of teach-
ers too broad, Dr. Voelker decried the
present situation in which almost ev-
ery college graduate can be a teach-
er. "We must and we are tending
to professionalize the profession," he
The best plan, in the opinion of the
Dr. Voelker, is to allow the State-
Board of Education to be the cen-
tralizing agency which would de-
cide problems of teacher-training of
The toastmaster of the occasion
was Dean James B. Edmonson of the
School of Education. He was intro-
duced by Dean . L. Birkbeck of the
Battle Creek College.
rTges Cntral ower
Dr. Fi. L. Austin of Michigan State
College declared before the morning
session o the conference on teacher-
training that the power of certifi-
cating teachers, now in the hands of
colleges and other bodies throughout
the State, should be delegated to
some central agency.
Presenting some of the first results
of a survey of present activities of
recent graduates of the School of
Education, Prof. George E. Meyers of
the education school stated that about
80 per cent of the graduates of 1932
and 1933 are employed, although 32
per cent receive less than $750 a
In addition to the study covering
graduates of the education school for
the last five years, a survey of all
graduates of the University for two
years has been projected. About 600,
or 50 per cent of those included in
the first study, have already replied.
Cleveland Issues Discussed
Dr. Paul Sangren of Western State
Teachers College, discussing issues
affecting teacher-training as pre-
sented at the reent Cleveland meet-
ing of educators, pointed out that the
Michigan survey of the supply of and
demand for teachers would be largely
discreditedby a more complete and
Sectional meetings to be held to-
day are as follows:
Administrative teachers' confer-
ence, luncheon, 12:30 p.m., Union;
speakers, Dean David M. Trout of
Hillsdale College; John R. Barnes,
principal of Grosse Pointe High
School; David O. Henry, assistant su-
perintendent of public instruction;
Dean James B. Edmonson of the
School of Education; and Dr. Edgar
G. Johnston, principal of Uiversity
To Discuss Modernity
Art conference, 2:30 p.m., Audito-
rium of Architecture Building, with
Prof. Herbert A. Fowler of the College
of Architecture speaking on "Meeting
Biological conference, 9:30 a.m.,,
2054 Natural Science Building, con-
sidering the value of illustrated lec-
tures as opposed to laboratory meth-
ods; 1:45 p.m., 2054 Natural Science
Building, considering methods of bio-
Classical conference, 9:30 a.m., 2003
Angell Hall, talks by Miss Fay F.
Leonard of Burroughs Intermediate
School, Detroit, and Prof. James E.
Dunlay of the Latin department;
meeting, 2:30 p.m., 2003 Angell Hall,
papers by Miss Hazel O'Donovan of
Northwestern High School, Detroit,
Prof. "Fred S. Dunham of the Latin
department, and Dr. Eugene S. Mc-
Cartney of the Graduate School.
foild Joint Meeting
Commercial conference, 2 p.m.,
Room C-3, Ann Arbor High School,
_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ ::
ARCADE CAB, Dial 6116. Large com- PERSONA
fortable cabs. Standard rates. 2x individu
with talks on vocational guidance silks, w
Education conference, meeting Call fo
jointly with the research and school 611 E.E
health conferences, 8:30 a.m., Audi-
torium of University High School, dis- LAUNDR
cussing pupil adjustment; luncheon, Careful
noon, Congregational Church par-
lors, with Dr. O. R. Yoder, assistant
medical superintendent of Ypsilanti
State Hospital, speaking on "Mental WANTED
Moratoriums"; panel discussion, 2 suits. W
p.m., Auditorium of University High lars. Ph
School, on adjustment to individual cago B
differences at the high school level. North
English conference, 2 p.m., Pat- -
tengill Auditorium, Ann Arbor High HE
School, symposium on English from
the administrative point of view, with YOUNG
Arthur Andrews, president of Grand plan in
Rapids Junior College; Edwin L. Mil- finance
ler, assistant superintendent of youngI
schools in Detroit'; Prof. George fall in i
Sprau, head of the English depart- ing th
ment of Western State Teachers Col- weekly
lege; and I. M. Brock, principal of working
Arthur Hill School, Saginaw. year a
Lovejoy Will Speakcadde
IGeneral science conference, 9:30 confide
a~m., Room B-8, Ann Arbor High will be
School, with talks by Lowell J. Mc- ApplyI
Dougal of Burton Junior High School,
Grand Rapids; C. L. Thiele of the ANY STI
Detroit Board of Education; and A. iting o
Lynn Zwickley, Detroit. heating
Geography conference, 2 p.m., 25 orders
Angell Hall, talks by P. S. Lovejoy of cleaner
the State Department of Conserva- repairs
tion; R. D. Calkins of Central State Hollan
Teachers College; W. J. Berry of 212 E.
Western State Teachers College; and portuni
R. B. Hall of the geography depart-
Music conference, hourly confer- L I y
ences from 9:30 to 11:30 a.m. and ResidentI
from 2 to 5 p.mi., School of. Music tioial) 4
Annex; motion pictures of National Eiementa
Music Camp, 5 p.m., Morris Hall. Write for
Will Hear Geologist tial.Fren
ference, 9:30 a.m., West Lecture
Room, West Physics Building, with
Dr. R. A. Smith, State geologist,
speaking on the sub-surface of lower
Michigan; 1:30 p.m., same room, with
talks by members of the University
Social science conference, 2 p.m.,
League, with a jury-panel discussion
of the meaning and implications of
co-operation in the social sciences.
Speech conference, 9 a.m., League,
talks on uniform courses of study
in speech training in Michigan
schools; 2 p.m., League, address by
Prof. H. L. Ewbank of the Univer-
sity of Wisconsin, president of the
National Association of Teachers of
Speech, on "The New Speech Curric-
Phone 2-1214. Place advertisements 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-Ilc per reading line
(on basis of five average words to
line) for one or two insertions.
i0ceper readingrline for three or more
Minimum three lines per insertion.
TelephoneRtate-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
4lines E..D., 2 months.
2 lines' daily, college year...7Ic
4 lines E. 0. D., college year ....7c
ioc lines used as desired ......9c
300 lines used as desired.........c
1,000 lines used as desired -:.7'
2,000 lines used' as desired...6c
The above rates are per reading line,
based on eight reading lines per inch of
71 _ point Ionic type, upper zed lower
case. Add 6c per line toabove rates for
all capital letters. Add 6c per line to
above for bold face, upper and lower
case. Add 10 per line toabove rates for
bold face capital letters.
TAXI-Phone 9000. Seven-passenger
cars. Only standard rates. ix
Wednesday, April 25, at 10:00. . A.
Evans, 925 Church. 9557. 437
LOST: Silver wrist watch. Six dia-
monds, on walk, north side of mu-
seum. Reward, phone 7973. 434
ATTRACTIVE double room. Hot and
cold running water. Steam heat,
shower bath, approved house. 422
E. Washington. Also 1st floor fur-
nished apartment. 426 E. Washing-
ton. Dial 8544. 436
McLEAN'S, 318 South State St., will
open for business Monday, May 1,
with a complete new stock of gro-
ceries, meats, baked goods and fresh
fruits and vegetables. Phone 4201.
AUTO LOANS AND REFINANCING
Bring your title
Associated Motor Services, Inc.
31i W. Huron, Ph. 2-2001
Y 2-1044. Sox darned.
work at low price.
: MEN'S OLD AND NEW
till pay\3, 4, 5, 6 and 7 dol-
hone Ann Arbor 4306. Chi-
uyers. Temporary office, 200
Ur WANTED - MALE
MEN: Through a unique
the publishing field we will
a limited number of worthy
men through college next
return for their services dur-
e summer vacation. Plus
drawing account while
g. In answering state age,
Lnd both school and home
s.All applications strictly
ntial. Personal interviews
arranged in Ann Arbor.
Box 44. 431
UDENT desiring work solic-
rders for our services on
plants, such as cleaning
for our large vacuum
, recementing furnaces, or
when necessary, call at the
d Furnace Company office,
Washington St. A real op-
ity for the right person:
E in FRENCH
al Summer School (co-educa-
[une 27-Aug. 1. Only French
Fee $150. Board and Tuition.
ry, Intermediate, Advanced.
circular to Secretary, Residen-
ch Summer School
AL laundry service. We take
ual interest in the laundry
n of our customers. Girls'
ools, and fine fabrics guar-
Men's shirts our specialty.
r and deliver. 2-3478, 5594.
o il,.c "
e,9v) O i r-
welcome, michigan intercollegiate press
association and schoolmasters' club .....
you are invited to use the facilities of
these twofine cafeterias during your visit...
find the foods exceptionally
75c - 50c -'35c
HOT BUTTER-TOASTED NUTS
IE A "I g A A U
good and the prices reasonably low ....
fried deep sea scallops. . . . 15c
baked fillet of haddock, drawn butter , 155
fried fillet of sole, sauce tortgr . . . . 13c
grilled beef tenderl(in steak
- _ - Tomorrow-
mot vogetoblis, salads, potatoes, desserts, beverages,
soups, pies and cakes . .c portion