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January 09, 1935 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1935-01-09

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PAGE TO

THE MI'CHIGAN- DAILY

WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 9, 1935

PAGE TWO WEDNESDAY, JANUAUY 9, 1935 THE MICHIGAN'DAILY

LATE
WIRE
NEWS

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to al members of the
University. Copy received at the office of the Assistant to the President
until 3:30; 11:30 a.m. Saturday.

Mar11oo ned kishcrmit R Fecie IIf rom le

I CLASSIFIED DIRECTORY

Davi Sees Tri-Power
Naval Pact Within Year
WASHINGTOR, Jan. 8. - UP -
President Roosevelt and Cordell Hull,
secretary of state, have been informed
by Norman H. Davis, American dele-
gate at the London naval talks, that
there is a good chance of the United
States, Great Britain and Japan
reaching an agreement on naval
limitation within another year.
Davis, who has just returned from
the London discussions, which ad-
journed when Japan's demand for full
equality was rejected, said, after a
conference with Hull today, that none
of the sea powers wanted to engage
in a naval race and there was a strong
probability that, during the next few
rponths, renewed efforts would be suc-
cessful in achieving accord.
Administration Prepares
New Oil Shipment Laws
WASHINGTON, Jan. 8.-(P) -
Obviously concerned that the Su-
preme Court had ruled against the
first New Deal measure to reach it,
the Roosevelt administration moved
today to re-enact legislation designed
to control the interstate shipment of
oil.
Senator Tom Connally, (Dem.,
Texas), author of that section of the
National Industrial Recovery Act
which was ruled illegal, immediately
drafted a joint resolution specifically
penalizing shipments in violation of a
state qupta, and authorizing the Pres-
ident to jnake rules and regulations
for enforcement.
Ealier,' Secretary of the Interior
Harold L. Ickes, the oil administrator,
said he would confer with Chairman
Cole of a House Commerce sub-com-
mittee investigating the industry in
order to expedite drafting of a new
bill.
Asserting that the section might
have been 'more carefully and skill-
full,,, drawn," Ickes said the oil code,
which was not affected by the'deci-
sion, was inadequate to control pro-
chwtion in Texas. Elsewhere the oil
administration has set up quotas with-
in the states, and seeks to control both
production and shipment under the
code.'.
Lawyer On Trial For
Lifting Dillinger's Face
CHICAGO, Jan. 8.- P) - The
trial of Louis Piquette, gray-haired
lawyer accused of lifting the face of
John Dillinger during one of the
greatest manhunts in history, got
away to a swift start today with the
selection of four jurors.
Spectators, drawn by the prospec-
tive disclosure of the mob's secrets,
filtered through a special gate
manned by guards.
Mrs. Lillian Holley, former sheriff
of the Crown Point, Ind. jail; Warden
Lew Baker, Ernest Blunk, finger print
expert who was carried off on Dil-
linger's flight; and Edwin Sager, me-
chanic in a garage near the lockup,
were interested observers.
Roosevelt Given
Protest Against
Banned Booklet
Maroon Editor Presents
Petition Of 526 Chicago
Students And Teachers
(Big Ten News Service)
CHICAGO, Ill., Jan. 8. - The
completed petition circulated by the
Daily Maroon in protest of the ban
of a booklet by William F. Ogburn,
professor of Sociology at the Uni-
versity of Chicago, was presented to
President Franklin D. Roosevelt by

Howard P. Hudson, editor of The
Daily Maroon, at a press conference
held in Washington during the
Christmas recess.
copies of the petition which bore
the names of 526 students and fac-
ulty members have been sent to the
Secretary of the Interior, United
States director of Education, Rob-
ert Fechner, director of the CCC
and the person who banned the
pamphlet, and the, pI ess. The orig-
inal will remain with President
Roosevelt.
Professor Ogburn. the author of
the disputed booklet, expressed sat-
isfaction with the results of the pe-
tition. He was pleased with the
demonstration of interest, and feels
that it is only with a continuance
of such interest that a constructive
educational program can be main-
tained.
The banned booklet, called "You

WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 9, 1934 I
VOL. XLV No. 77
Notices1
President and Mrs. Ruthven will
not be at home to the faculty an
students during the month of Jan-
uary.
Hoseholders: Folders for the list-
ing of rooms for the second semester
1934-35 have been mailed to all ap-
provd householders. These should be
returned without delay, completely
and properly filled out, by all house-
holders desiring to remain on the ap-
proved list. All listings returned af-
ter Jan. 28 will be given secondary
attention and recorded on supplemen-
tary lists.
F. B. Wahr, Assistant Dean
To All Men Students: Students in-
tending to change their rooms at the
end of the present semester are here-
by reminded that according to the
University Agreements they are to in-
form the householder of such inten-
tion at least two weeks-prior to the
close of the semester, that is, by Jan.
25. It is advised that notice of such
intention be made at once.
F. B. Wahr, Assistant Dean
Women Students: Any applications
for a change of residence for the sec-
ond semester must be made to Miss
Jeannette Perry, Assistant Dean of
Women, Barbour Gymnasium, before
noon of Saturday, Jan. 12, and house-
heads must be notified by that date.
According to contracts no changes of
residence can be approved after that
date. Juniors and seniors in the Uni-
versity dormitories may be released
from their contracts to live in sorority
houses.
Women Students: Any student now
in residence who will not be in col-
lege the second semester, whether
because of graduation or other reason,
is requested to notify the director of
her residence as soon as possible.
Jeannette Perry,
Assistant Dean of Women
Mechanical Engineering Seniors
& Graduate Students: If you have
not filled out a personnel record
card and presented your 4x6 picture,
please do it in the immediate future.
H. C. Anderson
l.Q,T.C.: All advanced course stu-
dents must call for their commuta-
tion checks between 1:30 and 4:30
p.m. today.
Chairmen of Senior Commence-
ncnt Invitation Committee: An im-
portant meeting will be held at 7:30
p.m., Thursday, Jan. 10, in Room 2,
University all.
W. B. Ra,
Auditor of Student Organization
League of Nations Petitions are
available in Room 4 of University
Hall. These petitions request our
government to state the terms under
which the United States could be-
come a member of the League of Na-
tions and have been endorsed by New-
ton D. Baker, Mr. Wickersham, Ray-
mond D. Fosdick, and others. Every
American citizen of voting age can
sign. This is the petition that was
read by Prof. Preston Slosson at the
recent lecture on war, given by Dr.
Francis Onderdonk.
Academic Notices
Geology 11: Bluebook Monday, Jan.
14, at the lecture hour. A-M (Incl.)
in Science Auditorium; N-Z in Room
103 Romance Language Bldg.
Comprehensive Examination in
Fducation: All candidates for the
Teacher's Certificate are required to
pass a Comprehensive Professional
Examination covering the prescribed
courses in Education. The next ex-
amination of this kind will be held
in the auditorium of the Univeisity
High School on Saturday, Jan. 12, at

9 o'clock. Any student who will have
completed all of the required courses
in Education by the end of the present
semester is eligible to take the ex-
amination at this time. All students
who expect to take the examination
at the time indicated should leave
their names immediately with the
Recorder of the School of Education,
1437 U.E.S. Graduate students who
will have received an advanced degree
by February are exempted from this
exaiynation.
Dizrected Teaching-Qualifying Ex-
amilatiO: All students expecting to
do directed teaching next semester
are required to pass a Qualifying
Examination in the subject which
they expect to teach. This examina-
tion will be held in the auditorium

of the University High School on Sat-
urday morning, Jan. 12, starting
sharply at 8 o'clock. The examina-
tion will consume about four hours
time; promptness is therefore es-
sential.
Polish Language Class will be re-
sumed Wednesday, Jan. 9, at 5 p.m.,
Room 1018 Angell Hall. Stephen
Piatkowski will conduct the class.
Students of Hygiene and Public
Health, Medicine and Sociology:
Three moving picture films en-
titled, "Venereal Diseases," obtained
from the American Social Hygiene
Association, will be shown in the West
Amphitheater of the West Medical
Building, Wednesday, from 5 to 6
p.m. These pictures are open to stu-
dents of hygiene and public health,
medicine and sociology.
Lectures
Three Public Lectures will be given
this week by Mrs. Dorothy Beecher
Baker on the New World as follows:
Wednesday evening, Jan. 9, History in
the Light of Prophecy: Thursday eve-
ning, Jan. 10, The Light of the World;
Friday evening, Jan. 10, The New
World Order. All at the Michigan
League at 8 o'clock. Mrs. Baker is a
dynamic speaker who belongs to the
Beecher family made famous by
Henry Ward Beecher. These lectures
are sponsored by the Baha'i Study
Group and are of vital ihterest. The
public is cordially invited.
Events Today
Chemistry Colloquiumn: Meetingl
at 4:15 p.m., Room 303 Chemistry
Building. Mr. Hager will speak on
"The Thermionic Tube and Its Ap-E
plication in Analytical Chemistry."
Alpha Nu meets at 7:30 p.m. in the
Alpha Nu rooms, fourth floor of An-
gell Hall. Clifford Greve will lead a
discussion on "Juvenile Delinquency1
and Its Relation to Crime." All
pledges must be present, as this is1
the last meeting before initiation.
Athena: Important business meet-
ing at 7:30 p.m. in the Athena room
on the fourth floor of Angell Hall.
All members and pledges are re-
quired to be present unless adequate
excuse is given beforehand to Mar-
garet Dunn, secretary.+
Pi Tau Pi Sigma meeting at 7:30
p.m., Michigan Union. Membership
certificates for last semester will be
given out and Professor Lay will speak
on "The Requirements for Military
Trucks."
Varsity Glee Club: Meeting Wed-
nesday night at 7:30 for the Waiting
List Club. Meeting on Thursday night
at 7:30 for the regular Varsity Club.
Please be prompt for both rehearsals.
freshmen. Girls' Glee Club will re-
hearse at 7:15 in the League. Fol-
lowing this will be a tea. Room will
be posted.
Varsity Band: Full band practice
at 7:00 p.m. Sectional rehearsals
Thursday at 5 p.m.
Luncheon for Graduate Students
at 12 o'clock in the Russian Tea Room
of the Michigan League Building.
Prof. Oscar J. Campbell, of the Eng-
lish department, will speak informal-
ly on "The Biographical Approach
to Literature."
National Student League meets in
tie Union, Room 318, at 8 pn. Re-
port of the delegates to the St. Louis
convention will be given. All invited.
Garden Section of the Faculty
Women's Club meets at 3 p.m., Room
3024 of the Museum. Miss Ann Hin-
shaw will present a paper "Garden-
ing for the Birds." The lecture will
be illustrated with slides and mounted
specimens.

Coming Events
Observatory Journal Club will meet
at 4:15 Thursday, Jan. 10, in the Ob-
servatory lecture room. Dr. R. M.

NOTICE
TRY MONROE dining rooms. Excep-
tional home cooking. Two or three
meals daily optional. 602 Monroe.
NASH--Custom Tailored clothes.
M^c urcd by C. Krug, expert tailor.
O _ee 214 E. Washington. Phone
2-1910 for appointment. 6x
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
FOR RENT
STATE, SOUTH, 811: Entire first
I 1cor refinished completely, new tile,
ink, 5 rooms and bath. basement,
soft water, heat, garage, $40. 34
LOST AND FOUND
fOST: A ladies' white gold Gruen
vx'ist watch, initials on back. Re-
we.d. Phone 2-1519. 32
;1R ,EN and grey women's Parker pen
prubably between Haven Hall and
Economics Building. Reward. 33

LOST: Before vacation, boy's white
gold ring, with yellow gold initials
"R.D.P." Reward. Call 2-1156.
LAUNDRY
PEtSONAL la ndry service. We tale
irdividual interest in the laundry
problems of our customers. Girls'
silks, wools, and fine fabrics guar-
anteed. Men's shirts our specialty.
Call for and deliver. Phone 5534.
611 E. Hoover. 2x
LAUNDRY 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price. 4x
STUDENT Hand Laundry. Prices rea-
sonable. Free delivery. Phone 3006
8x
WANTED
GRA.DUATE STUDENT wishes single
room, preferably a house without
other students. Near S.E. end of
campus. 7307.
NTED: 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

*THEIFSTAGE'

-Associated Press Photo.
ting ice flee in Lake Simeoe, Ont.,

After being marooned on a drif
for 24 hours during 20-below-zero
shown here in a picture taken fro n
were dropped to them, were rescue
Barrie, Ont.
Petrie will speak on the topic of
Stellar Colour Temperatures and the
Absorption Coefficient. Tea will be
served at 4:00.
Geplogy Journal Club:
The regular meeting will be held
Thursday, Jan. 10, at 7 p.m. in Room
3065 N.S. Program: Brief reviews
by A. McNair, I. Young, P. Long, and
J. Maebius. Twenty minute papers
by K: Gorton and L. Bailey.

Zoology Seminar: Howard
Gloyd will report on "A Study of
Zoogeography and Evolution of
Rattlesnakes," on Thursday, Jan.
at 7:30 p.m. in Room 2116 N.S.

K.
the
the
10,l

weather the .roup of fiShermen 0A
n an airplane from which supplies AT THE MICHIGAN
d and returned to their homes at "THE VANITIES"-Another Prevue
-~_______ _____________________ The following evaluation of Earl Car-
SI Jc "Vanities" by a staff member who
vi ited the show in Detroit is printed
S.C.A. To Publish Book t)show that the production leaves
cc~nra tn g pirionswithitscritics.
Of Campus Photographs The latest edition of Earl Carroll's
A book containing modern photo- "Vanities" possesses the one quality
graphs of the campus and recent en- so essential to any show: it pleases
gravings of University buildings will its audience.
b ublished by the Student Christ- A wide-reaching selection of music
be publihd by thelStu deand material from several recent edi-
ian Association, Russell F. Anderson, tions of the "Vanities," this produc-
36, president of the S.C.A., an-s s ss
nrounced yesterday. The publication ti is distinguished by its nve
lighting effects and entertaining com-
will be released in the month of March edy. "The Rhythm of Radium" and
and will be on sale at the different "Danc of the Glass Sc'mitars," are
stores near the campus. two numbers marked by lighting ar-1
The book will be made up of a col- rangements that are truly unique.
lection of photographs and cuts which Ken Iurray, tle production's stel-
T. Hawley Tapping, secretary of the lar comedian, has a long, well-de=
University Alumni Association, has served reputation as one of Broad-
agreed to lend to the S.C.A. Other way's funniest funnymep. The repu-
views of different buildings are now tation suffers not the least in this
being taken. show. Chaz Chase, number two come-
dian and master of the dance-ridic-
IAL QUOR TAX VOID AS PENALTY ulous, gives an amusing performance.
AUGUSTA, Jan. 8 -(A')-The Fed- The biggest hit of the show is the
eral Government today was blocked. singing, daneing, and mimicry of
Helen Charleston. She is beautiful and
from using its $1,000 excise tax to put her imitations of movie stars are a
liquor and beer dealers out of busi- high spot of the evening's fun.
ness in dry states. i Peggy Hoover and Donald Burr, the
Federal Judge William H. Barrett I --_---
enjoined the Georgia Collector of In-
ternal Revenue from collection of the rt inrmt Leoa u
tax, holding that it is a penalty rath-
er than a revenue measure. presents
_ ~III V#
4 .WAS A SPY"
4:15~ Jan in at Dey's Stu~dio Be

inevitable romantic interest, furnish
a sufficient number of heart throbs
with their songs and dances. Eddie
Rio and the Rio Brothers are a minor
hit with their cavalry number and
the Samuel Brothers do a thoroughly
satisfactory nautical dance routine.
Rosie Moran adds an important bit to
the performance with her versatile
solo dance numbers.
A fast pace, set in the first scene,
that never slackens until the last cur-
tain is one of the show's saving graces.
Combined with an excellent orchestra
-this production gives promise of great
( entertainment.
SEEK PECORA APPOINTMENT
ALBANY, N. Y., Jan. 8. - V -
Gov. Herbert I. Lehman today sent to
the senate for confirmation the nom-
inaticn of Ferdinand Pecora as jus-
tice of the Supreme Court in the First
Judicial District, New York city. Since
July, 1934, Pecora has been a member
of the Federal Securities and Ex-
change Commission. Previously he
was counsel to the United States Sen-
ate Comniittee on Banking and Cur-
rency.

4

English Journal Club will meet in
the League Friday, Jan. 11. Business
,meeting at 4 p.m. Program open to
the public at 4:15 p.m. General sub-
ject: Recent Chaucer Scholarship.
Polonia Circle will meet for the last
time this semester in regular session
on Thursday, 7:30 p.m., Michigan
League.
Black Quill meets Thursday, Jan. 8,
at 8 p.m., Michigan League. There
will be a program and important
plans to discuss.
Merit System Committee: Impor-
tant meeting on Thursday, Jan. 10,
5 p.m., in the Undergraduate offices
of the League.
Senior Society: Pictures to be tak-
en at 4:45, Jan. 10, at Dey's studio.
Assembly: Picture to be taken at

I

Aw

i

MAJEST IC
NOW PLAYING Matinees 30c
2 First-Run Features Evenings 40c
He could, and, did, sel anything
from the library to the post office
PAT O'B.RIEN
Laugh star of "Here Comes the Navy"
"I SELL ANYTHING"
Roscoe Karns - A A Dvorak
Showing at 2 - 445 -7:13- 9:58
----- and in addition -
JEAN PARKER
You Loved Her in "Little Women"
"H AVE A HEART"
with JAMES DUNN
Showing at 3 23 - 8:23
Saturday -e --
He1t bu-n-t'T he hitte MinZster "

v1

'd , . , } L l4Y U NVk . .
prompt!
Sigma Delta Chi: Supper meeting
Thursday at 6:15 p.m., the Union.
Speaker: Arthur W. Stace, recently
appointed managed editor of the Ann
Arbor Daily News, and long an execu-
tive and special writer for the Booth
newspapers.

Two Nights Only
Friday and Saturday 8 P.M.
All Seats Reserved
25c
Lydia MENDELSSOHN
Theatre

ji

I

-- i

t I! ' /

- -- TODAY - THURSDAY
TWO, FEATURES
MARLENE DIETRICH
"The SCARLET EMPRESS"
First Ann Arbor Showing

MRY ,AsTOR in
"THE RETURN OF TH,
TERROR"

A .

Every Dc y 15c to 6 P.M. - 25c after 6

I

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