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May 30, 1934 - Image 2

Resource type:
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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-05-30

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

W1

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
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.

Final examination in this course will
be held- at eight o'clock on Thursday,
June 7, in Room 1300 East Engi-
neering Building.

GuardKills Two Bandits In Illinois Bank

CLASSIFIED DIRECTORY

WEJ2NFSDA, Y 30, 1 34
VOL. XLIV No. 176
Notices
Commencement Tickets: Tickets for
Commencement and the Alumni-
Senior Dance and Reception may be
obtained upon request. at the Sec-
retary's Office, Room 3, University
Hall, beginning Friday, June 1. The
Commencement Week programs will
be. available Friday afternoon, June
1. Inasmuch as only two Yost Field
House tickets are available for each
Senior, please -present diploma re-
ceipt when applying for tickets.
Shirley W. Smith!
University Scholarships in the
Graduate School: The Board of Re-
gents of the- University" of Michigan
have established certain University
of Michigan Scholarships to be known
as University Scholarships in_..the
Graduate School -and have directed
that these Scholarships shall be avail-
abeto students in the University who
are residents of the State of Michi-
gan and who enter upon graduate
work in the academic <year inmedi-
ately following their undergraduaite
curricula and the receiving of the
baihelors. degree. The . Scholarshiie
carry exemption from fees in the
manners of existing--University! Fel-
lowships in the Graduate School. Ap-
plication blanAks for University Schl--
arships-in- the Graduate School may
be obtained from the. office of this
School, and when. filled in should be
filed with the Dean of the -Graduate
School, _ accompanied by a transcript
of the- undergraduate record and a
letter of recommendation from the
division, of specialization in which
themajor work has been done.
G. Carl .Huber,, Dean,
Studet LoAsis: The Loan Commi -.
tee will meet on Thursday, May 31,
at-1:30'p.m., in -Room 2, University
Hall, -Students who have -filed appli-
cations. with the Office of the Dean
of Students should call at that office
for an-appointmient with the Commt-
tee..
J. A. Bursley, Chairman!
Registration for Field Courses in
Geography and Geology: Students
plinning to take the field courses in
geograph and geology, given during
theSSuramer Session at- Mill Springs,
Kentucky, should register and pay
fees within the next week after re- -
ceivin -permission to register from
the instructors in charge of these
courses.
Instructors in chaie of courses:
P.-E. Jones, geography.
I. D. Scdtt, physiography.
G. VF. Ehlers, geology.
R.O.T.C.: -Decoration Day Parade
today.-Basics and guides obtain rifles
at R.O.T:C. drill hall. Roll call at,
9:00 a. .

in order that I may make suitable ar-
rangements.
3. Raleigh Nelson,
Counsellor to Foreign
Students
- Varsity Glee Club: Refunds will be
distributed on Thursday, May 31,
from 8 to 10 p.m., in the regular re-
hearsal room. Only those members
who have paid the annual dues in full
and who have returned all music are
entitled to such refunds.
Tau Beta Pi: Fall initiates may se-
cure their shingles by calling at the
office of Prof. Walter C. Sadler, Room
1215 E. Eng. Bldg., between 2 and: 4
o'clock on Thursday and Friday after-
noons,
W.A.A. Members and Sport Man-
agers: The point Recorder will be in
the , W.A.A. office at the League
Thursday from 11:00 to 12:00 and
Friday from 1:00 to 3:00. All those
who have points to record may come
in at this time for a final check up.
Those who have not yet received
their awards may get them at this
time:
University Bureau of Appoinut-
ments: A representative of Alpha Dis-
tributors, of Detroit, will., be in the
office on Friday to interview men for
employment. Kindly make appoint-
ments at the Bureau, 201 Mason Hall,
or Call Extension 371.
Academic Notices
Last Semester Students in English
6, E~ngineering College: Students who
wish their reports and notes from last
semester may -get them from Room
17, East Hall, Thursday and Friday
between 8 and 10 or from Room 1047
East Engineering Bldg. between 2 and
3.
G6rmaiin Department: German 1, 2,
31, 32- Final examination, June 9,
Sat.-p.m . ,,
Mr. Wild's sections, Mr. Willey's
sections, and Mr.Reichart's sections,
.:Natural Science Auditorium.
Mr. Diamond's sections, 1025 An-
gell Hall.
"MR'.- Graf's - sections,--Mr. Eaton's"
sections, -25 Angell Hall. -
Mr. Gaiss's section, C Haven Hall.
Mr. Vanduren's sections, B Haven
Hall.
.College of Literature, Science, and
the Arts: The final examination in
Mathematics 2, 3, 4, 7 will take place
T1,sday. June._5, 9 a.m., according to
the following schedule:

Final Examination Military
ence 6, Thursday, May 31, 7:30
Room 208 West Physics Bldg.

Sci-
p.m.,

Sections taught by-
Anning.
Craig -
Copeland..........
Elder .............
Hopkins...
Karpinski.........
- Poor.
Raiford.....

Lectures And Concerts
The Hopwood Lecture this year
will be given by Zona Gale at 4 o'clock
on the afternoon of June 1 in the
Ballroom of the Michigan Union. The
title of the lecture is "Writing as
Design." The lecture will be fol-
lowed by the announcement of the
wihiners of the Hopwood Awards. Af-
ter the announcement tea wlil be
served .in the lqunge on the fourth
floor of the Unionfor those who wish
to meet the lecturer.
Graduathid - Recital: M a r g a r e t
Kimball, senior in the piano depart-
ment of the School of Music, from
Clinton, Michigan, who has been a
student under Mabel Ross Rhead; As-
sociate Professor of Piano, will ap-
pear in Graduation Recital, Friday
evening, June 1, at 8:15 o'clock at the
School of Music Auditorium, May-
nard. Street, at which time she will
play the following program to which
the general public is invited:
Partita C Minor ....... ........Bach
Grave, Adagio, Andante,
Allegro Moderato, Rondo;
Capriccio
Sonata Fantasie Op. 19 . . , . Sriabine'
Andante,- Presto
-intermezzo Op. 76 No. 7 . . .Brahms
Capriccio Op. 76 No. 1......Brahms
Rigaudon ...................Raft
Etude D Flat ..:.............Liszt
Etudes Symphonique -Op.
13 ..................Schumann
Kxhibitions
The Division of Fine Arts and the
Museum of -Anthropology announce
an exhibition of the art objects col-
-lected by the University of Michigan
Expedition to Tibet and Northern
-India; West Gallery, Alumni Memor-
ial Hall; open free daily and Sunday-
afternoons.
Events Today
Varsity Band: All members ex-
pecting to play in the Commence-
. ment band must be at Morris Hall at
8:A0 a.m. for parade. Wear complete.
marching uniform and bring march-
folio. .Bring band mackinaw.
Stalker Hall: Outing, including
swimming, baseball, and other group
games. Picnic supper. Meet at the
Hall promptly at 2:30. Bring swim-
ming suits. Probable cost, 25 cents.
Lutheran Student'Club: There will
be, a: picnic on Memorial Day, at-
Patterson Lake. Meet at the Zion
Lutheran Parish Hall promptly at-
4:00 p.m. Transportation to the lake
will be provided.
. Maurice Sugar and Rev. J. H. Bol-
lens will speak on "Youth-in the Last.
War and the Next" at 8 p.m. in Lane
Hall. The meeting is called by the
Michigan League Against War and
-Militarism to celebrate National
Youth Day. There is no admission
charge and everyone is invited.
- Coming Events
Iota Alpha: Last meeting of the
year en Thursday night, May 31, at
74- in the Seminar room, 3201 E.
Eng. Bldg. The speaker of the eve-
_ing will be Professor Robert B. Hall,
whose topic will be "Tle.Map." Every
member is urged to be present and
.make this meeting he best attended
of .the year._
. Quarterdeck Society will hold its
last business meeting of the year
Thursday at 7:30 p.m. .in room 340,
West Engineering Building. Election
of officers for next year will be held
at this time.
Michigan Dames:. Officers and all
committee chairmen will meet at the
pgague Thursday, 8 p.m. Plans for
the 1934-35 program will be made.

Woman Says She
Wi Be Governo r
,DENVER, May 29. - (/P) - Colo-
rado- never has been governed by a
woman.
- Now, however, comes a woman who.
says it is going to be.
"I'll 'be the next governor of Colo -
rado;" says Miss Josephine Roche,
as simply as she would say the day
was warm.
Her platform, "Rooseveltian," Miss
Roche said.
S.have every reason to believe-
I will be nominated in the Demo-
cratic primary in September and sub-
sequently elected," she declared:
Miss Roche was associated with.
Judge Ben B. Lindsey for several
years in the juvenile court he founded
here. She became president of a coal-
company in 1929. In the primary
race, she will be opposed by Gov. Ed-
win C. Johnson and possibly by for-
mer Gov, William H. Adams.

CLASSIFIED
ADVERTISING
Phone 2-1214. Place advertisements with
Classified Advertising Department.
The classified columns close at tve
o'clock previous to day of insertions.
Bo,, Numbers may be secured at no.
eytra charge.'
Cash in~Advance-f IC per reading line.
(on basis of fivF average words to
_- line) afor one or two isertions.-
1Oc per reading line for three or more
Insertions.
Minimum three lines per insertion.
Telephone Rate-15c per reading line for
one or two insertions.
t4c per reading line for three or more
.insertions.
10% discount if pati- withsin ten days
from the date of last insertion.
Minimum three lines per insertion
By Contract, per line-2 lines daily, one
month................8c
4, lines E.O.. 2 months ...3c
2 lines daily, college year . .7
4 lines E, 0. D~ college year ... .7c
100 lines used as desired .....9c
300 lines used asadesired.......8c
1.000 lines used as desired ....7c
2.000 lines used as desired . 6c.6c
'The above rates are per reading liner
based on eight reading linesper inch of
7x point Ionic type, upper ad lower
case. Add 6c per line to above rates for
all capital letters. Add 6c per line to
above for bold face, upper and lower
case. Add 10 per line to above rates for
bold face capital letters.
WANTED .
WANTED: MEN'S OL D 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;
WANTED: Used clothing. Best prices
paid for men's clothes and shoes.
Phone 3317.-I Friedman. 468 1
To Select Students
For Scholarships

. -Associated Press Photo
Two bank robbers were shot to death and a third member of a bandit
gang of six was wounded when Jacob De Ycuig (leftY, veteran guard of
South.Holland, Ill;,-met them with rifle fire. in the Chicago suburb's -
bank. De Youig and Chief of Police Leonard J. Lagestee. are shown
holding their weapons in front of- the bank's bullet-marked door. Only
tlree months before, De Young's son had- been slain by bandits.
Dr. KoelZ To Show Collection .
Of Native Art And Ethnography

.231
.231
2003
.35
1035
1035

A.H.
A.H.
A.H.
A.H.
A.H.
A.H.

2003. A.H.
.35 A.H.

'I

LOST AND FOUND
LOST: December, Phi Beta Kappa
key:-hi"hands of couple in Joe's.
South University. Return to Daily.
489
MISSING: From porch at 620 S.
State, two steel chairs. Taken Sat-
urday. Reward for return. Phone
6317 490
FOR RENT -
FOR RLNT; Gds station, rustic store,
and three overnight cabins on Pic-
tured Rocks Trail where hundreds
of cars pass daily. A good proposi-
tion for two college students. Write
Wahkonsa Hotel, Munising, Mich.
481
FIGHT HOUSEKEEPING apartments
-large airy room's, suitable for in-
structor and wife, 555 Packard at
Hill. 6389
-48-
- - - -LAUNDRY
LAUNDRY 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price. 4x
Five Western
Fu gitives eld
In Oklahom a

Foreign Students: The foreign stu-
dents of the University are invited to
be guests of the Rotary Club at the
International' Rotary -.Convention in
Detroit,. June 28. Students who wish
to attend must let me know at once
Typing, Shorthand
Secretarial
Special Summer Courses.
Individual Instruction. Limited
Enrollment. Apply Early.
ANN ARBOR
SECRETARIAL SCHOOL
Tel. 3330 334-340 Nickels Arcade

r-

SENIORS

- Mathematics 152: The final exami-
nation in' Sec. 1, Harmonic Analysis,
-MWF, 11,;Professor Ford, will be held
under Group D, Saturday a.m. June 2.
Rooms for English-I and H Exami-
nation:
~ English 2
Instructor Room
Abt...............35mA.H.
Bader... .. ... .....2029- A.H.
Baker .'......Physics Lecture Room
Bootlie.........-.......-1035 A.H.
Everett . . ..........2203 A.H.
Helm:.......Room C, Haven Hall
Hoag.........Room C Haven Hall
Hornberger ....... ........ 229 A.H.
Knode-:. ...... ...3017 A.H.
Litzernberg . . .....2219 A.H._
Mqrris.................2231 A.H..
Palmer-.-... .... . ....18 A.H.
Peterson ......Room B Haven Hall
Proctor ...............1209 A.H.
Rowe:.................225 A.H.
Sehenk . ......... ........2054 N.S.
Walter .; .-...... 3209 A.H.
Webster. .. . .... . . .215 A,.H.
Weimer..............- 3011 A.H.
Wells..................-.302 M.H.
Whitehall .............:203 -U.H.
Williamps......-Room G Haven:Hall
Enrglish1. .-
Bebout ...:..103 Romance Language
Steypns .....103R omance Language.
Sociology 238 -will- hold their - final,
examination on Wednesday, June 6,
aC' :00 instead of on Decoration Day
as previously announced.
HIstory 12, Lecture Section 1: Final
examination Wednesday, June 6 9
12; Prof. Slosso's.- quiz sections in
25'Angell Hall, all others in Natural
Science Aud rium
History -92: Final examination on
Monday, June 11, 2-5; West Physics
Lecture Room._

A general exhibition of native art
and ethnography collected by Dr.
Walter N. Koelz, who recently re-
turned to the campus after an ab-
sence of two years on an expedition
in Tibet and Northern India, is being
prepared in Alumni Memorial Hall
and will be opened to the general
public Friday.-
- Included in the exhibition will be-
a series of shawls ranging from early
Persian examples to late Kashmiri
pieces. The Kashmiri shawls are the
models from which the Paisley weav-
ers worked, and Dr. Koelz is the first
in this country to make a systematic
study and collection of the olderand-
finer Persian and Indo-Persian orig-
inals.
In addition the exhibition displays
a group of Tibetan temple paintings
tanging in age through many cen-
turies, and in style from the simple
Presyterians,
To Merge With
United Church
CLEVELAND, May 29-(gP-After
placing itself on record against mili-
-tary training, the 146th general as-
semblly of the Presbyterian Church
in the U. S. A. prepared today to
take up -a proposal for a merger with
the United Presbyterian hurch.
-'opposition is expecte6.- from a,
group-of fundamentalists headed by
the Rev. H. McAllister Griffiths and
the Rev.- J. Gresham Machen, both
-of Philadelphia, but a majority of
the- .commisioners of the assembly
are reported in favor of it.
-The fundamentalists, who contend
that people -devoted to the truth- of
the bible should oppose the merger,
met last night at the Westministfr
seminary' dinner, - but formulated no
plan of opposition.
The Rev. Clarence C. McCartney
of Pittsburgh,, former moderator of
the general assembly, declared the
proposed. plan for organic union was
no~t a measure of true unity, but of.
disunity.
.'It fals to provide for dissenting
congregations and leaves out- a prop-t
er interpretati'n - -of .the historical
Presbyterian Westminister standards,
-he.-asserted. ..
- The step now up -for action in the
assembly-is whetherto refer the mer-
ger proposal to the Presbyteries. A
church union would bring:. together
,tlIe 2,000,000 communicants of the
Presbyterian Church in the U S. A.
and 200,000 of the United' Presby
terian Church.
The assemblylate yesterday adopt-
ed a series of resolutions prepared by
its social welfare committee, one' of
which opposed military training "es-
pdcially in our secondary schools and
colleges, as tending to eltivate the
war spirit and as distinctly anti-
Christian in character".

and vigorous work of the more remote
monasteries to the meticulously drawn
and highly finished products of the
artist-monks of Lhasa will be exhib-
ited.
There" are also numerous examples
of Tibetan metal-work, amulet cases
of copper and brass, fine silver jew-
elry, and rare ceremonial objects. Sev-
eral unusual specimens of Indian lac-
quer and metalwork complete the-ex-
hibition.
During the last two years the Uni-
versity has been making a notable rec-
ord in the- field of Oriental Studies.
Recognition has come from various
sides. The American Oriental Society
has decided to hold its annual meet-
ing in Ann Arbor next April, which is
significant in that it is the first time
that it has ever chosen a state uni-
versity to be its host.
The American Council of Learned
Societies has given Dr. John W. Stan-
tan' a fellowship for researches into
Far Eastern History this year, and the
same organization has asked Dr. Ben-
jamin March to be Professor of Orien-
tal Art at a special Summer Seminar
on Far Eastern Studies, which it is
conducting at the University of Cali-
fornia this summer.
Dr Koelz' exhibition will be dis-
playedin the West Gallery of Me-
morial Hall throughout June, and is
open free to the general public. It is
sponsored by the fine arts department
and the Museum of Anthropology.
Health Service To
Close On June 15.
- Health Service facilities will be
available- to students until Com-
mencement Day as usual; Dr. Warren
-0 Forsythe, director -of--the- Health
Service stated yesterday..-
Seniors-are especailly urged to take
advantage of t-he physical examina-
tion offered them before -their gradu-
ation, Dr. Forsythe said. "Such an
examination would cost a good deal
outside, and seniors should have a
final, check-up before leaving as an
additional assurance of all-around
fitness." Examinations will be made
by appointment, and should be at-
tended to as soon as possible, the Dr.
Forsythe continued.
Sophomore R.O.T.C. students must
have a physical examination before
Going on with advanced work, Dr.
Forsythe said. Examinations of this
kind are also made only by appoint-
ment.
_ 802 Packard Street
LUNCH EON 20c, 25c, 30c
11:301,o 1:30
DINNER. . 30c, 35c, 40c
5:15 to 7:45
YOU'LL BE SURPRISED

About.100 recommendations for the
50 Alumin-scholarships given each.
year to entering freshmen have been
received by the 'Alumni Association
from various University of Michigan
Clubs in the State. - - -
From -these reconihdi-idations Prof.
Clarence Yoakum, -vice-president of_
the University,. willechoose the 50
students 'that will receive the schol-
arships. -
Selection of present holders of
Alumni Scholarships, whose scholar-
ships - will be continued next year,
will also be made by Professor Yoa-
kum, and- the. recipients will be no-
tified by mail sometime during the
summer.
Annual .Initiation Banquet
Held By Gamma Alpha
The annual initiation banquet of
the Michigan chapter of Gamma Al-
pha, graduate scientific - fraternity,,
was held Monday in the Grand
Rapids room of the League. Prof.
Leigh C. Anderson, of the Chem-
istry department, addressed the gath-
ering on "The Technology of Some
Organic Compounds - Old Versus.
New."
Tfhe new officers instituted at the,
banquet are GeorgeiT. Faust, presi-
dent; Andrew H. McNair, vice-presi-
dent; Armin W. Helz, treasurer; Au-.
gustus T. Miller, recording secretary;
Marion V. Denny, corresponding sec-
retary; Joseph S. Tidd, house man-
ager; and Neil D. Richmond, ser-
geant-at-arms.
F-U-R_-t-F
Round7Trip 3rd Class Tourist ,
ENGLAND......... 5 $18800
FRANCE...........$149.50 $190.00
GERMANY.........s$6. 00 $200.00
ITALY .. ........$182.50 $24i0.00
Other classes quoted free.
Tours and- cruises advertised anywhere.
63 days, 6 countries, $528 3rd, $598 tourist.
38 days, 6 countries, $378 3rd, $447 tourist.
Passion Play included. From New York on
steamers where tourist is the first classi
on ship.
D.-& C. to Cleveland and Bluffalo."
Phone your order Tickets delivered
No extra charges ever
KUEBLER TRAVEL BUREAU
Bonded for Your Protection Since 1917
Ask Your Local Banker
OFFICIAL Local Agener
for All Lines. Tours and Cruise4
601 E. Huron 'SL. -- - Ph. 6412

PAWHUSKA, -"Okla., May 29. - 0P)
-Five young men who sped over
Oklahoma highways, kidnaping six
persons and stealing three automo-
biles, were in - the toils. of the law
today.
Three of the five were fugitives
from the Sherman, Tex., jail where
they- slugged a guard and fled. The
three, George E. Droddy, 19, of Pine-
ville-. Mo., Adrian Petty, .16, of Kil-
gore, Tex., and-Roy Batts, 21, of Sher-
man.; were arrested-here Monday night
in a car they had seized from Phillip -
Aigner, a farmer of Perry, Okla.
Although armed with two pistols,
they offered no resistance to the offi-
cers: Warne-d that the trio had been
seen driving through Yale, the offi-
cers were on the. alert for the -fugi-
tives.
Aigner was forced to accompany the
trig- in his own automobile, after one
previously seized from Robert Jones
of'Dallas had burned out a bearing.
Jones was released unharmed two
miles north of Guthrie.
While these three were on their
brief tour of terror, two other -men
were arrested at Sayre for kidnaping
four men-. The pair gave their-names
as James Dixon, Indianapolis, and
Howard Johnson, Denver. They were
accused of stealing a car and kid-
naping B. C. Butler, Tommy Dyson,
Glenn Williams of Elk City, Wash.,
and .-.. J. Hannington of Spokane.
ACTIVE 'POLICE -
:.TOPEKA, Kan., May 29, - ():-
. Topeka's police can deliver in a pinch.
Mrs. John Thompson called the sta-
tion wand asked:
"Please, can you help me get- in
my. house? My husband has the keys
and he's 'not home."
"AYou bet," was the prompt reply.
All : the policeman 'had to- do. was
deliver. the keys they had taken from
Thompson, who had been arrested
earlier and charged with intoxication.
-l-
R Chas. h
Cat
An
LGwtofl The
"Henry zva ,
IIat.
L5

PLACE
Y-OUR

4

NW

MAJESTIC
-Two Stirring First-Run Features-

NoW

CAP

AND

GOWN

':

WITH

I,

.

Lydia MENDELSSOHN Theatre
Last Time at MATINEE TODAY at 3:15!
The Biggest Hit the Festivals Have Ever Known
WALTER SLEZAK in
MENetG M GSist1er"
OPENING TONIGHT at 8:15.! -
ROLO PETERS -

---
T MICHIGAN ___-
_______This Superb Production Closes Tonight4
(43GE ORGCo3A.E A R L IS,
_ nI-OSFO

Van Boe n

t

A(

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