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November 03, 1934 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-11-03

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French Troops Ready:For Saar Vote

Religious Unit
To Be Headed
By Waterman
Will Aid In Development
Of Biblical, Missionary,
And Service Literature
The announcement of the selection
of Prof. Leroy L. Waterman, head ofj

Gubernatorial Candidate

Signals Of R.O.T.C
Radio Set Received
By New Zealander
The University of Michigan R.O.-
T.C. has made itself heard as far
from the campus as distant New Zea-
Emmett J. Kelly, chief radio opera-
tor for the R.O.T.C. signal corps, has
announced the reception of a report
card from Thorpe, New Zealand. The
reception of this card means that
its sender, M. F. Fowler, sitting at his
receiving set on z:e other side of the
world, listened in to the signals from
the R.O.T.C. station W8AXZ, here in
Ann Arbor.

the department of oriental languages'
and literatures, as president of the '
Michigan Religious Education Coun-
cil came yesterday from Grand Rap-
ids where the council has just con-
eluded its annual meeting.
Professor Waterman succeeds Bish-
op Frederick B. Fisher of the De-
troit Central Methodist Church, for-
merly of Ann Arbor. He has been
greatly interested in religious work
on the campus and was one of the
translators of the American transla-
tion of the Bible, along with Prof. -Associated Press Photo
J. B. Smith and Prof. Edgar Good- Martin A. Nelson (above) of Aus-
speed. tin, Minn., is the republican candi-
One of the most important func- date for governor of Minnesota, op-
tions of the Council is the dissemi-
nation of Biblical, missionary, and posing Gov. Floyd B. Olson, farmer-
service literature for purposes of re- I laborite, and A. C. Townley, inde-
ligious education. "It is in the de- pendent.
velopment of this literature and the
eelucation of the leaders that Pro-
fessor Waterman can be of supreme junior mechanical engineer; operat-
service," declared Dr. E. W. Blake- ing engineer of reciprocating pumps;
man, counselor in religious educa- and operating engineer of turbines are
tion, yesterday upon learning of Prof. offered by the Detroit Civil Service
Waterman's election. Commission. These positions are
open only to residents of Detroit.
Civil Service Will Detailed information may be ob-
tained at the office of the Bureau of
Give Examinations Appointments, 201 Mason Hall.
I The University Bureau of Appoint- N
ments and Occupational Information F OR YOU R NEXT F
has received announcements of var- ry Our a
ious civil service examinations.
TT.nifw ny1 nt i AE I JkUt JVs..O '.,*ivils.re.p p t x.,a,,- ®I "t


Fowler's station, ZL253, is a three
tube set, making the reception of such
distant signals even more difficult.
Because his is only a report station,
and he is consequently unable to
transmit, he could not answer the
message at the time, responding to it
with a post card which reached the
R.O.T.C. headquarters only a short
time ago.
Fowler termed the signals as being
loud and clear, writing a portion of
the message he received on the card.
No previous stations responding to the
R.O.T.C. station's signals have been
at such a distance, according to Chief
Operator Kelly.
PARIS, Nov. 2.(A)-(P)--- Baron Ed-
mond de Rothschild, 89 years old, a
member of the famous banking dyn-
asty, died today at his home in Bou-
logne sur Seine.
Edmond de Rothschild was born
Aug. 19, 1845, the son of Baron James
de Rothschild, who died in 1868.

-Associated Press Photo
Bordered by French soldiers (left) and Nazi troo pers is a map of the Saar region where trouble has
been threatened in connection with the approach ing plebiscite. France is prepared to move troops into
the area to meet any attempt at a Nazi putsch before o r after the vote, which will determine whether the rich
industrial section remains under League of Nations ma ndate, rejoins Germany or unites with France. French
troops are concentrated at towns shown on the map an d their commanders have been instructed to be prepared
to take the field should the League of Nations issue a n appeal for help in connection with the plebiscite.

Professor Bennett Describes
Federal Housing Act ProvisionsI

As a supplement of his review of
the Federal Slum Clearance Act which
appeared in a recent issue of The
Daily, Prof. Wells Bennett of the
College of' Architecture explained in
an interview the Federal Housing
Act passed by the last session of Con-
"The purpose of the Housing Act
is to encourage building and provide
employment for those identified with
this type of work by getting banks
to extend more credit. This act dif-
fers from the Slum Clearance Act
in that it in no way attempts to pro-
vide housing for the poor. Certain
interests opposed the Slum Clearance
Act and this legislation is an at-
tempt to answer these interests by
promoting building through more us-
ual channels.
"The Housing Act consists of two
divisions. The first, the only one
which at present is in effect. is an

the risk. At present an extensive
publicity campaign is being carried
on to persuade the public to take
advantage of this opportunity.
"Under the second division of the
Act, the government will make loans
up to $16,000 for the building of new
homes. These loans will also be made
to cities up to the amount of $10,000,-
000 for carrying out large-scale low-
rent-housing building plans. Al-
though this legislation for new home
construction has also been passed by
Congress and can be put into effect
at any time, at present nothing is
being done along this line until the
degree of success of the house im-
provement plan has been determined."
Children's Theatre
To Give 3 Plays1

metaphysical, represented by MauriceC
Maeterlinck, author of "L'Oiseau
In all three types, the child as a
member of the audience is forgotten
and it is this reason that convinced
Mr. McCracken and Miss McCormickE
that a new type of play had to be
written. There is no "Broadway" of
the Children's Theatre which dictates
the moves of the smaller theatres over
the country. Thus the founders of
this group feeling the way they do
about developing an audience-con-
sciousness for children, can and have
developed a theatre which is entirely
local, from cast to script.
The third play of the group this
year will be the presentation of a
modern interpretation of "Cinder-
ella." A local playwright is working
now on this play which will be pre-
sented the first week in March.
DENVER, Nov. 2. - (/P) -Bernard
J. Hynes, Denver theatre man an-
nounced today he plans to be mar-
ried next month to Mrs. Frances Hee-
nan (Peaches) Browning.

inations which are offered include:
agronomists,$2,800-$4,600; market-
ing specialists, bureau of agricultural
economics, $2,600-$6,400, agents for
home economics, $3,800-$4,600; and
household equipment specialists,
Examinations for positions of

PARTY - - - -
cy, Decorated
I R A OR" NU o !

German-American Bakery

207 East Washington

Phone 4818

I!. . . ..

_ _





(Continued from Page 5)



Those who took part in the panel
discussion were: Harold C. Hunt,
superintendent of schools, Kalamzoo;
Chester F. Miller, superintendent of

attempt to encourage repairing and an additional feature, that of cos-
modernizing of homes for amounts tumes, will tend to make it that much
up to $2,000. Under this provisions, more imaginative and picturesque.
anyone who owns a home, whether All of the characters working in the
the home is completely paid for or show will wear masks. The costumes,
not, may apply to any one of the many although not elaborate, will be mod-
banks co-operating with the govern- eled after Chinese patterns.
ment for one of these loans. _ Writing the plays was not the orig-
"Only two restrictions are made on inal intention of the organizers of
these loans: the income of the appli- the theatre. The experiment last
cant has to be five times the monthly year left the problem of what play
payment, and the loans are for a foremost among troubles to be over-
short time only, payable in from one come. Three types of scenarios are
to three years. Interest amounting found which the group could present.,
to five per cent is deducted from the They are classified by Mr. McCrack-
loan when it is made. No mortgages en as "Old Spinster Type" in which
are required, the transaction being in moral sayings come from the mouth
the form of a character loan. of animals; the "vegetable" type,
"Only through government insur- characterized by the child beingI
ance of these loans to the extent taught why he should eat spinach and
of 20 per cent are banks able to take brush his teeth; and the third is the

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