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November 10, 1934 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-11-10

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AGE TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SATURDAY, N(

LATE
WIRE
NEWS

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.

i

Held By Government In Arizona Kidnaping

CLASSIFIED DIRECTORY

SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1934 Ecce Amici: Societas honorifica
VOL. XLV No. 41 Latina Graecaque ad congressum
festivum in honorem omnium disci-
Notices pulorum litterarum Graecarum atque
Observation of Armistice Day: In I Rcmanarum, Idibus Novembribus,
order that faculty and students may hora 8:15, apud hospitium Mulierum1
take part in the observance of Armis- Michiganensium vos libenter invitat.
tice Day, classes throughout the Uni- Vestitus cotidianus satis decet.
versity will be dismissed between theI
hours of 10:00 a.m. and 12:00 m., Outing for Graduate Students: The
Monday, Nov. 12. Hospitals, clinics, Graduate Outing Club is going on anI
laboratories, libraries, and offices will afternoon walk Sunday, leaving An-j
remain open. gell Hall at 3:00. All graduate stu-

Report Nazis'

Armed

i-
1
I

Forces In Saar Basin
GENEVA, Nov. 9.-UP)-The League
of Nations heard again today that
German Nazis have armed forces
working secretly in the Saar Basin
for the territory's annexation to Ger-
many.
The League's commission govern-
ing the Saar advised Geneva that
secret police numbering 10,000 are
busy terrorizing Saarlanders believed
to be opposed to joining Germany,
while newspapers and German radio
facilities are used to persecute and
slander individuals, including priests.
Licavoli Sentenced To
Life For Four Killings
TOLEDO, Nov. 9.-Sentenced to
spend the rest of his life in prison
for his part in four underworld kill-
ings, Thomas (Yonnie) Licavoli, erst-
while Detroit hoodlum, will be trans-
ferred to the State Penitentiary at
Columbus tomorrow.
Melodramatic precautions were
taken to prevent Licavoli from being
delivered by gang allies from the
county jail here, and he will be heav-
ily guarded when he leaves for prison.
After a jury had found him guilty
Thursday and had recommended that
he be spared from the electric chair,
Licavoli was sentenced at noon today
by Common Pleas Judge John M. Mc-
Cabe.
T1.~. Protests Against
Iiscourtesy By Persia
TOLEDO, Nov. 9.-'A)-Sentenced
Mincing no words, the United States
formally protested to Persia today
against the reported discourtesy
shown there recently to the two Amer-
ican entrants in the England to Aus-
tralia air derby.
In a note that made no pretense of
friendliness, detailing the treatment
accorded John H. Wright and John
Colndo when they made a forced
landing Oct. 23 between Mohammerah
and Abadan because of minor engine
trouble, the United States said it was
"at a loss to understand" the action
of the Persian authorities.
"The lack of consideration shown
to these two American fliers under
the exceptionally difficult circum-
stances )n which they were placed has
made a'most unfavorable impression
in the United States," said the note.
Forecast Closer Bond
Between The Americas
BUENOS AIRES, Nov. 9.-(P) -
Diplomats and press today joined
in prophesying that the Democratic
sweep in the United States elections
would mean tighter trade bonds be-
tween the American continents.
The news that several American en-
voys were heading for home to confer
with President Roosevelt awakened
the special interest in diplomatic
circles, where it was believed the chief
topic discussed in Washington would
be new ways to improve trade rela-
tions.
fames J. Reed Again
Lashes Administration
KANSAS CITY, Nov. 9. - (P) - The
Roosevelt administration is in for
further onslaughts from the fiery
tongue of James J. Reed, the former
Missouri senator, indicated in an in-
terview on his seventy-third birth-
day today.
Asked what would happen to the
New Deal in the light of Tuesday's
election, the sturdy Democratic critic
of the administration replied:
"You are asking me what is going
to happen in a lunatic asylum three
months from now."
Believe RatificationOf
Seaway Treaty Is Near

WASHINGTON, Nov. 9. -UP) -
St. Lawrence Seaway treaty ratifica-
tion appeared high on the Adminis-
tration's legislative agenda today as
President Roosevelt revealed negotia-
tions already have been opened with
Canada looking toward slight changes
in the pact.
The President also made it plain
that regardless of the treaty's fate,
Chicago, in his opinion, would get no
more water by diversion from Lake
Michigan.
With the added strength gathered
in Tuesday's election there appeared
little doubt that the treaty would go
through as Mr. Roosevelt desired.
Trio Filled In Jackson
At Railroad Crossing
JACKSON. Nov. 9 -W)-Dr . J.TB

dents whp are interested should meet!
Notice: The chrysanthemums are on the steps at that time. The groupI
in full flower at the Botanical Gar- will be back in time for supper. There
dens. During daylight hours, includ- will probably be a ball game of some
ing Sunday, visitors are welcome. sort as part of the outing.
To the Members of the University Michigan Dames: The Study Group
Council: The next meeting of the Uni- will hold its next meeting at theI
versity Council will be held on Mon- League Monday, Nov. 12, at 8:00 p.m.
day, Nov. 12, in Room 1009 Angell Mr. Otto W. Haisley, Supt. of
Hall at 4:15 p.m. Schools, will talk on modern condi-
Louis A. Hopkins, tions in Russia. All Students' wives
Secretary. are invited.
Women Students Attending the Monday Evening Drama Section-
Ohio-Michigan Football Game: Faculty Women's Club: Regular meet-
Women students wishing to attend ing Monday, Nov. 12, at the home of
the Ohio-Michigan football game are Mrs. Willard Olsen, 1202 Olivia Ave.,
required to register in the Office of at 7:45. Assisting the hostess will be
the Dean of Women. Mrs. R. H. Holmes, Mrs. Carl Burk-j
A letter of permission from par- lund, and Mrs. H. M. Dorr. The pro-I
ents must be received in the Dean of gram will be given by the new mem-
of Women's Office not later than bers of the section.
Thursday, Nov. 15. If a studen't wish-
es to go otherwise than by train Harris Hall: Sunday evening there
special permission for such mode of ill be a regular student meeting in
travel must be included in the par-' Tht
ent's letter.Hall a seven oclocTe to
ent' leter.for discussion will be, "The Functions
Graduate women are invited to of the Sermon," and Prof. Howard
register in the office.
Byri Fox Bacher, Mumford Jones of the English De-
BysisFnxBanofeWom, n partment will be the leader. All stu-
AssisItant Dean of Women dents are cordially invited.

CLASSIFIED
ADVERTISING
Place advertisements with Classified
Advertising Department. Phone 2-1214.
The classified columns close at five
o'clock previous to day of insertion.
Box numbers may be secured at no
extra charge.
Cash in advance-11cp erreading line
(on basis of five average words to
line) for one or two insertions.
10c per reading line for three or
more insertions.
Minimum 3 lines per insertion.
Telephone rate - 15c per reading line
fog one or two insertions.
14c per reading line for three or
more insertions.
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
month .. .. .. .. ........ ...........8c
4 lines E.0.D., 2 months........3c
2 lines daily, college year ........ic
4 lines E.O.D., college year ......7c
100 lines used as desired..........9c
300 lines used as desired......8c
1,000 lines used as desired....:....7Ic
2,000 lines used as desired ........6c
The above rates are per reading line,
based on eight reading lines per inch.
Ionic type, upper and 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 Me
per lineetoeabove rates for bold face
capital letters.
The above rates are for 71 point
type.

LAUNDRY
STUDENT Hand Laundry. Prices rea-
sonable. Free delivery. Phone 3006
9x
LAUNDRY 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price. 4x
NOTICE
FINANCE CO. offers bargains in re-
possessed and repurchased cars.
Many 1934 cars with low mileage
included. We will trade and extend
convenient terms. Open evenings.
311 W. Huron. Ph. 2-3267. lox

LOST AND FOUND
LOST: LAST WEEK-END, MASONIC
DIAMOND PIN SET. LIBERAL RE-
WARD. PHONE 7738.
- HELP WANTED
ATTENTION University Men: Be-
cause of Christmas business can use
2 men between 4 and 6 afternoons
and all day Saturday. Phone 8419
Saturday morning, Nov. 10, between
8 and 12 for appointment.
WANTED: Salesman experienced in
selling Real Silk Hosiery. Call at
214 Michigan Theatre Bldg., Sat-
urday morning, Nov. 10, between
10 and 12.
FOR RENT - HOUSES
TO RENT: Very desirable 6-room
house with sunroom. On Cambridge
Court. Call 6841.
FOR RENT - ROOMS
TO RENT: Pleasant first-floor two-
room apartment with shower. Heat
and water furnished. Call 6841.

-Associated Press Photo
The department of justice tightened its grip on Oscar H. Robson
(left), night club cperator held in Tucson, Ariz., as a suspect in the
June Robles kidnaping mystery, by raising his bond from $50,000 to
$100,000. Other arrests in the case were predicted. Robson's arraign-
ment, on charges of sending a $15,000 ransom note through the mails
to the girl's father, was set for November 22.

WANTED
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. 7x
PROFESSIONAL SERVICES
FRATERNITIES AND SORORITIES
Call the Kempf Music Studios for
artistic piano tuning. Terms rea-
sonable. Phone 6328. 1x

Registration: All students interest-
ed in securing positions after grad-
uation in February, June, or August,
will meet in Natural Science Auditor-
ium, Monday, Nov. 12, at 4:15. This
is for both seniors and graduate stu-
dents in the various schools and col-
leges of the University.
University Bureau of Appointments
and Occupational Information.
Academic Notices
Anthropology 105: Ancient Civilza-
tions of Middle America will meet in
Room 225 Angell Hall on Tuesday,
Nov. 13, at 1 p.m.
History 11, Lee. II: Midsemester at
10, Tuesday, Nov. 13. Mr. Reinchen-
bach's Sections will meet in New-
berry Aud.; M. Wheeler's section in
G Haven Hall; all others in 103 Ro-
mance Language Building.
Economics 171: Examination Mn-
day' No. 12; t 1 p.m. in the follow-
ing 'room: A-K, room C Haven Hall;
L-Z room B Haven Hall.
Sociology 51: The Monday, Friday
ten o'clock sections of Messrs. Holmes,
Angell and Fuller will not have the
mid-semester examination on Mon-
day, Nov. 12, as planned, but on Fri-
day, Nov. 16, instead.
Events Today
Swimming Test - Women Stu-
dents: The Average Swimming Test
will be given at the Union Pool Sat-
urday morning at 9. Girls interested
in trying the test, sign up in Bar-
bour Gymnasium, Office 15.
Congregational Student Fellow-
ship: A dance will be given in the
Church parlors, from 8:30 to 12:00.
All Congregational students are in-
vited.
Coming Events
Economics Club: There will be a
meeting at the Michigan Union on
Monday, Nov. 12. Mr. A. Smithies,
of the Department of Economics, will
talk on "The Business Cycle Theory,"
at 7:45 p.m.
Graduate Education Club: Meet-
ing on Monday evening, Nov. 12, at
7:00 in the Graduate Library of the
University Elementary School. Dr.
Yoakum will speak on the subject,
"Research in Education." All per-
sons taking graduate work in educa-
tion are cordially invited. Refresh-
ments will be served.
Alpha Epsilon Mu: Social and busi-
ness meeting at 6 p.m. Sunday in
the Russian Tea Room of the League.
Members will get individual suppers
in the cafeteria and carry trays across
the hall for the meeting.
Tau Beta Pi: The examination of
pledges will take place Tuesday, Nov.
13, 7:30 p.m., Room 335 West Engi-
neering Building. Bring equipment
as previously directed.
Vulcans: Supper meeting at 6 p.m.
Sunday in the tower room of the
Union.

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. Morning Prayers
and Sermon by the. Rev. Henry Lewis;
7:30 p.m. Choral Evensong and Ad-
dress by the Rev. William D. Orr.
Methodist Episcopal Church: Sun-
day, 9:45 a.m. -- Starting today, there
will be a new Sunday School Class
for young men and women of college
age. Dr. Roy W. Burroughs is the
teacher. All those interested are1
asked to meet at the left of the pul-
pit in the church auditorium at thisa
time.1
10:45 a.m. - Morning Worship
Service. Dr. C. W. Brashares' sub-
ject is "Peace." This is the sixth in
a series of sermons entitled "What
We Want."
Stalker Hall for Methodist Stu-
dents and Their Friends of College
Age:
Sunday, 3:30-5:30 p.m. - The
Young Woman's Christian Associa-
tion is having its Annual Fellowship
Prayer Service and Tea. There will
be special music and readings. Wom-

Students Wrack
Psychology N
By RALPH W. HURDI

BEM ZEF YAT
DEH QAC BOF
They are called nonsense syllables,
and to 62 students talking psychology
33 they are causing weekly periods of
acute mental fatigue and anguish.
These and equally enigmatic syl-
lables are being employed by Dr.
George Meyer of the psychology de-
partment in the experiment he is now
conducting on memory. During the
experiment, which will extend
throughout the semester, Dr. MeyerI
plans to use more than 650 different
nonsense syllables in testing the
memorizing ability of the students.
The subjects spend one afternoon
a week in the psychology laboratory.
On two electrically-driven drums
mounted in the laboratory a white
paper belt is revolved. The nonsense
syllables are printed on the belt in
rows of three. The subjects can ob-
serve the syllables through a partition

-K-,Uk , . A-16 ,

Brains ver Professors Lecture!
ro Detroit Bankers
mnsense Syllables - s
At the request of a number of De-
that opens up in front of the anterior troit bankers, several members of the
drum. business administration school aret
They repeat the rows of syllables heading a series of lecture-discussionr
aloud for two revolutions of the belt, groups which are designed to enlight-
and then are given ten minutes in en bankers on the currency, credit,
which they are not supposed to think banking and related aspects of the
of the syllables. Then the subject is New Deal. The meetings are held
given a succession of test syllables to once a week in the board room oI
observe, and the extent to which he the National Bank of Detroit.
can associate these syllables with Those men who are giving talks
the other two in the original belt is are Prof. Robert G. Rodkey, Prof.
recorded. Leonard L. Watkins, Prof. Herbert
Dr. Meyer plans to run through F. Taggart, Prof. William A. Paton,
54 series of nonsense syllable belts Prof. Charles L. Jamison, and Dean,
for each subject. The results of the Clare E. Griffin.
experiment are expected to be an im- Subjects will include banking re-
portant contribution of the knowl- forms, deposit insurance, price levels,
edge of memory processes'now in ex- cost accounting, stock exchange con-
istence.-E trol, and the part played by the gov-
The interest displayed in the experi- emnent in business.
ment by the 62 psychology students
participating in it is not purely aca- -==------ -_--
demic. Ten hours spent in the ex-
perimental work may be substituted .. M A JE
for one of the three theses required
each semester in the course. MATINEES NIGHTS CHILDREN
30c 40c IOc
Congregational Church: Service of
._Come nnver to the Maj -

ROME, Nov. 9 --A')- The wheels
of Benito Mussolini's new corporative
state start turning tomorrow.
A reform designed to tear out the
roots of parliamentary government,
the state in which industry, com-
merce, business and the professions
are to make their own laws will be
formally set up by Il Duce himself.
LONELY? DATELESS?
Be Blue No Longer - GENTS
CO.EDS - Meet Your Man
CAMPUS DATE
BUREAU
Cupid's Official Helper
Informat an at
621 So. Division St.
Between 5.- 6 O'clock
or Call 2-1864

IL DUCE SETS UP NEW STATE

.:.

rTIC

-:-

I

6:00 p.m. Roger Williams Guild,

I

Storting Today
Shows at 2 - 3:20 - 7:00- 9:00
- the Wiggs have moved in
ou'll get a hearty welcome
e party

en students, both foreign and Amer- meeting at Guild House. Prof. wi-
ican, are especially invited. Liam E. Doty, of the School of Music,
4:00 p.m. -The World Friendship will speak on, "The Philosophy of
Circle members will meet for an in- Jesus." A social hour and refresh-
formal discussion on Labor Prob- ments will follow.
lems as they appear in various coun- -
its Mr Weslev McCranev will be

chairman. Foreign and American
students are cordially invited to par-
ticipate.
6:00 p.m.-Wesleyan Guild Wor-
ship Service. "Nationalism versus,
Internationalism," is the topic chosen
by the guest speaker, Mr. Kermit Eby.
Refreshments and a social hour fol-
low.
Unitarian Church: Sunday evening
Devotional service. Rev. H. P. Mar-
icy will speak on "Peace With Honor"
- a review of the book by A. A. Milne.
Liberal Students' Union meets at 7:30.
Prof. Preston James of the Geography'
department - "A Skeptic Looks at
War and Peace."
First Baitist Church and Roger
Williams Guild, Sunday, 10:45 a.m.
Mr. Sayles will speak on "The Min-
istry of Reconciliation." 12:00 Noon
Student class at Guild House; Mr.
Chapman leading a discussion on
"Jesus and the Christian Religion."

Congregational Student Group: On
Sunday - evening the Congregational
Symphony Orchestra, under the di-
rection of Thor Johnson, will present
a program, of unusual merit. The
music for the evening's entertain-
ment will consist mostly of symphonic
compositions based on folk songs and
ballads from the mountains of West-
ern North Carolina. Two movements
from Lamar Stringfield's "Southern
Mountain Suite" (Mountain Song -
Cripple Creek) will be played by the
orchestra. Also there will be group
singing of several genuine folk songs
and ballads from the mountains. This
program is designed especially to
feature symphonic music that has
been influenced by folklore.

worship at 10:30. Mr. Heaps will
continue the series on the Old Testa- j
ment, speaking on "The Pillar of
Salt."
Prof. LeRoy Waterman will give
the lecture on "The Evolution of Re-
higion." His subject will be "Religious
Revivals - the Prophets."
Presbyterian Student Appoint-
ments - Sunday:
9:30 - Student Classes at the
Church House.
10:45 - Morning Worship. "The
Unknown Soldier Talks It Over." Dr.
Wm. P. Lemon.
5:30 - Social Hour and Supper.
6:30 - Student Forum. "A Wom-

and are they having fun!
and an invitation to join1

Yl
th

an Looks at War."
J. Bush, Detroit.

Mrs. Benjamin

PETERSBURG, Ind., Nov. 9 -(AP)-
Four men were injured, one critically,
when five boxes of dynamite, each
containing 50 pounds, exploded to-
day at a strip mine near Cato.

I

MATINEES
30c

INGS CHILDREN Ends T
c Oc Show at 2-

onight
S:27 - 7 -9

EVEN
E4 PA

15c TO 6 -25c AFTER 6
'W'HITNEY
Daily 1:30 - 11 P.M.
Now
A RIOT OF FUN!
ester Morris
Marion Nixon
"EMBARRASSING
MOMENTS"
Extra
A COMEDY
"Women Haters"

IL

MIRIAM HOPKINS
in
"THE RICHEST GIRL IN THE WORLD"
"Rolland In Tulip Time" PETE SMITH MICHIGAN vs.
Color Novelty ODDITY MINNESOTA
TOMORROW
HLCN H1AYES
will touch your heart as she lives the drama
of a girl who fought, alone, against the
world that sought to take her man away!
wrho

Celebrated stage star who delayed
her screen career to play ,Mrs
Wiggs" The American actress best
suited for this beloved role!
W.C.FIELDS
as C. Chesterfield Stubbins, Miss
Hazy's mail-order soul-mate! He
brings joy to you, and disaster to
Miss Hazy's dreams of love!
ZASIU PITTS
Perfect as the fluttery Miss Hazy
who gets a husband for a two-cent
stamp...and pays too much at that!
KENT TAYLOR
as Lucy Olcott and Bob Redding,
the favorite lovers of all American
fiction {

N
4-

25c
ti edn EVE

e tiff 6
after -
RY DAY
tinuous

LOWELL THOMAS

I

i

I UII And this Swell Surrounding Program III

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