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January 24, 1935 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1935-01-24

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. ..........



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

OldAge Pension Bureau
To Curtail Examinations
LANSING, Jan. 23 - The State Old
Age Pension Bureau will stop "kid-
ding" the aged, and will cease in-
vestigation of thousands of appli-
cants for pensions, Grover C. Dill-
man, State Welfare Director, told the
Michigan State Association of Super-
visors in convention here Wednesday.
Diliman pointed out that his de-
partment now had 43,000 applications,
with only 3,500 approved and being
paid. Dillman said that the exam-
ination of new applicants would be
curtailed and that the money being
paid out in payrolls would go into
payment of pensions.
Thenewly appointed director said
that he favored a revamping of the
welfare and relief agencies, with an
eye to closer correlation of the wel-
fare and emergency relief setups. He
briefly outlined some of the proposed
legislation intended to increase effi-
ciency of the state's welfare activities,
and asked cooperation of the super-
visors toward that end.
Japanese Attack Three
Chinese Border Cities
PEIPING, Jan. 23 -()- A fever
of apprehension gripped this ancient
walled capital tonight as dispatches
from Kalgan described sudden Jap-
anese attacks on three fortified cities
in Chahar, China's northeasternmost
Twenty field guns, eight airplanes
and armored cars, supported by in-
fantry, participated in attacks on
Tuhsikou, Kuyuan and Tungchetze,
cities near the boundary line separ-
ating Chahar and Jehol, the reports
Although hostilities were said to
have been suspended this evening,
Chinese sources anticipated that the
onslaught might be renewed in the
The wildest rumors flew through
Peiping, throwing residents of the
city into consternation, and Chines
sources expressed the opinion that
events of the greatest importance
were under way to the north.
Bandits Obtain $129,000
From U. S. Mail Truck
FALL RIVER, Mass, Jan. 23 -(iP)-
In the largest postal robbery in the
history of New England, five bandits
today held up a United States mail
truck and tonight had apparently
made good their escape with $129,000
in currency. The bandits were armed
with machine guns and pistols.
Apparently in conformance with a
carefully prepared plan, a sedan was
driven ahead of the small truck,
forcing it to a halt. Two of the
sedan's four occupants jumped out
and leaped aboard the truck. At
pistol point, Herbert B. Reid, 43 years
old, for 20 years a postal employe,
who was transferring registered mail
from the railroad station to the post-
office, was forced into. the sedan,
bound and blindfolded.
The truck then was convoyed by
the sedan out of the city to South
Somerset, a distance of about 2 /2
miles, where a fifth member of the
gang waited in another car. The
truck was driven thrice its length off
a back road and the sedan driven
in behind it.
Reid was forced to surrender the
key to the rear door of the mail truck,
the loot was quickly transferred to
the waiting automobile and the five
sped away.
President's Relief Bill
Curtailed By Congress
WASHINGTON, Jan. 23.. -UP) -
the Administration's $4,880,000,000
relief program today was shorn of
some of its proposed Presidential
power grants and faced a severe battle

for further curtailment before House
action tomorrow that will send it to
the Senate.
The way was smoother somewhat
today for the Democrat leaders by def-
inite assurances from the White House
that Secretary Ickes would not ad-
minister the new work relief fund.
Nevertheless, several stalwart Dem-
ocrats, including Rep: Bulwinkle of
North Carolina, Driver of Arkansas,
and Connery of Massachusetts, joined
Republicans in attacking the mea-
sure's mass delegation of power to the
President. They served notice they1
would propose amendments tomorrow
to further curb delegation of author-
ity still reserved in the measure.
Connery planned to demand the
prevailing wage be paid instead of the
$50 a month contemplatgd for the
$3,500,000 men to be transferred from
the dole to work relief.
r In' A VO.T . TR n l -_ I-') -

VOL. XLV No. 90
Notices |
University Broadcasting:
9:15-9:45 a.m. --Laboratory Pro-
gram for University Speech Class.
2:00-2:30 p.m. -- German Series --
One-act play in German, presented
by Arthur Van Duren, Assistant Pro-
fessor of German, and Otto G. Graf,
Instructor in German.
10:00-10:15 p.m.- "Professors at
Washington," Charles F. Remer, Pro-
fessor of Economics.
10:15-10:30 p.m.-' Twenty Years
of Highway Conferences," Roger L.
Morrison, Brofessor of Highway Engi-
neering and Highway Transportation,
Bulletin of the Alliance Francaise
of Paris:
A request to supply missing num-
The General Library set of the Par-
is edition of the Bulletin of the Alli-
ance Francaise lacks the following
numbers in the French edition:
1-34, 57, 64, 66, 70, 74-77, 79-80, 86
Of the English edition the follow-
ing numbers are lacking in the Uni-
versity Library:
1-11, 13, 20, 60-62, 76, 95 plus.
As these Bulletins were very wide-
ly distributed to professors in Amer-
ican universities, it is possible that
there may be copies in the possession
of members of the University Facul-
ties which they would like to con-
tribute to complete the set in the
General Library so that it can be
bound. Contributions, even of single
numbers, will be gratefully received.
Wm. W. Bishop, Librarian
Attention of All Concerned: Name-
y faculty, administrative and cleri-
cal staff members and students, is
respectfully called to the follownig
action by the Regents.
Students shall pay in acceptable
funds (which shall not include notes
aless the same are bankable) all
amounts due the University before
they can be admitted to the final ex-
aminations at the end of' either se-
nester or of the Summer Session.
No officer in the University is author-
ized to make any exception to this
Any specific questions that can be
orseen arising in this connection
should be taken up with the proper
authorities at the earliest possible mo-
Shirley W. Smith
Hours for Registration and Pay-
nent of Fees:
Registration (for students in all
units except Law and Medicine) will
axtend from Thursday morning to
Saturday noon, Feb. 7, 8, 9. The
Cashier's Office will collect fees dur-
ing these days in Barbour Gymnasium
under the same arrangements as dur-
ing the first semester. Doors will be
open from 8 to 11:30* and from 1 to
3 on Thursday and Friday, and from
8 to 12 on Saturday. The gymnasium
will not be open Saturday afternoon.
*Note: The Cashier will pro-
vide sufficient windows to take
care of student fees at a rate
probably not to exceed 12 to 15
students per minute, or,.say 2,500
students per half day. If too
many students appear Thursday
forenoon it is entirely probable
that it will be necessary to close
the outside doors before 11:30.
Students who are sure of their
programs, and especially juniors
and seniors, are advised not to at-
tempt to register Thursday.
Students registering in Law and in
Medicine may pay their fees in the
Cashier's Office in South Wing at
the time of registration and classifi-
cation in these units.
D. L. Rich
Penalty for Late Registration: The
Regents require the collection of a
fee of $1.00 per day for late registra-
tion, with a maximum of $6.00. Se-.

mester fees for the second semester
of 1934-35 should be paid to the Cash-
ier before 12 o'clo'ck noon on Satur-
day, Feb. 9, in order to avoid the pay-
ment of this additional fee.
Shirley W. Smith
Permission to drive for social pur-
poses during the week-end of the J-
Hop Friday, Feb. 8, at 12:00 noon un-
til Monday at 8 a.m., Feb. 11, 1935,
may be obtained at Room 2, Univer-
sity Hall through the following pro-
(1) Parents signature cards should
be secured at this office and sent home
for written approval of parents.
(2) Upon return of the signed card
together with accura.te information
with regard to the make, type and
license number of the car to be used
a temporary permit will be granted.
It is especially important to desig-
nate the year of the license plates
which will be on the car during the
week-end of Feb. 8.
(3) Out of town cars used for the
week-end must not be brought into
Ann Arbor before 12:00 noon on Fri-

day, Feb. 8, 1935, and must be taken
out before 8 a.m. on Monday, Feb. 11,
The foregoing will not apply to
those students who possess regular
driving permits. The above permis-
sion will automatically be granted to
this group.
W. B. Rea,
Assistant to the Dean
Graduate Students interested inj
fellowships in Liberal Arts depart-
ments, Public Administration, Educa-I
tion, Citizenship and Public Affairs,
Political Science, Graduate School
(Chemistry, Engineering, Home Eco-
nomics, etc.) and deanships for wom-
en may obtain further information
at 201 Mason Hall from 9-12 or 2-4
Thursday, Jan. 24, or Friday, Jan. 25.
These fellowships are graduate ap-
pointments in Syracuse University for
the session 1935-36.
Bureau of Appointments
Graduate S c h o o l: Registration
forms for the second semester will be
available in the office, 1014 Angell
Hall, this week. Graduate students
are urged to fill out the forms in ad-
vance of the regular registration per-
iod, which will extend from Thurs-
day morning to Saturday noon, Feb.
7, 8 and 9. Fees must be paid by Sat-
urday noon, Feb. 9, to avoid payment
of the late registration fee.
C. S. Yoakum, Dean
Householders: Folders for the list-
ing of rooms for the second semester
1934-35 have been mailed to all ap-
proved 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 householders 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
Choral Union Members: Members
of the Choral Union in good standing
are requested to call for their pass
tickets for the Lotte Lehmann con-
cert, Friday, between the hours of
9 and 12, and 1 and 4, at the School
of Music. Members must call in per-
son and 4fter 4 o'clock no tickets will
be given out.
Members are also requested, if they
have not already done so, to return
their copies of the Messiah, and to
receive in exchange, copies of Boris
The Observatory Journal Club
meeting, announced for today, has
been cancelled.
Tau Beta Pi: Mimeographed copies
of the model letter of application pre-
sented by Harvey M. Merker are
available to members at Dean Lov-
ell's office.
Recreational Swimming - Wom-
en Students: The Union Pool will
be open for swimming on Tuesday
and Thursday evening from 7:30 to
9:30 and Saturday morning from 8:30
to 10:30.
All Junior Women are urged to
tryout for the cast or chorus of the
Junior Girl's Play at 4 p.m. on th
first Monday and Tuesday of the new
semester in the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theater. There will be tryouts for
speaking, singing, and dancing parts.
Academic Notices
Principles of Insurance - Business
Administration 171: This course,

regularly scheduled for the first se-j
mester but not given this past semes-
ter because of the absence of Pro-
fessor E. M. Fisher, will be offered
in the second semester. It will be in
charge of Clayton G. Hale, member
of the firm of Hale and Hale, Inc.,
Fire and Casualty Underwriters, of
Cleveland. The time of meeting will
be 11 o'clock on Thursday and two
other hours of that day, afternoon or
evening, to be arranged. Three hours
credit. The course is open to all stu-
dents in the School of Business Ad-
ministration and to properly qualified'
seniors and graduate students from
other divisions of the University.
Aero. 6: The final examination inI
this course will be given from 8 to 12
on Tuesday, Jan. 29, Room 1042, East
Engineering Building.j
Latin 4, given in the second semes-
ter, is especially designed for students
who enter the University with two
years of Latin.
E.E. 7a. Building Illumination:
Will have its final examination on

a.minat ion on Tuesday morning, Jan.f
28, are as follows:
103 R. L. - Palmer's and Smithies'
25 A.H. - Anderson's and Orr's sec-
1025 A.H. -Spiegel's and Stapp's
1035 A.H. - Wiers' sections.
Examination Schedule -English I
and -1:
Instructor Roon No.
Allen .................. 18 A.H.
Bader................35 A.H.
Baker ............... 231 A.H.
Boothe.............2225 A.H.
Cassidy..............209 A.H.
Cowden..225 A.H.
Everett.............1209 A.H.
Green............... B Haven
Helm.C. Haven
Hornberger..........205 M.H.
Jones.2013 A.H.
Knode...............206 U.H.
Meyer .............. 2029 A.H.
Nelson..............2281 A.H.
Peterson............. 205.4 N.W.
Proctor..............203 U.H.
Roellinger............215 A.H.
Rowe...............201 S.W.
Schenk...............101 Ec.
Stevens..............103 R.L.
Strauss ............ 3209 A.H.
W alcott .............. 208 U.H.
W alter .............. 3011 A.H.
Weaver ... ........202 W. Phys.
Webster ............ 2235 A.H.
W eimer .............. 1035 A.H.
W ells .................. W .L.R.
Whitehall...........3017 A.H.
Bebout..............229 A.H.
Williams.E. Haven
College of Architecture:
The following are the correct hours
for courses in Freehand Drawing for
the second semester 1934-35:


Piare advertisements with Classified
Advertising Department. Phone 2-1214.
The clasified columns close at five
o-clock previous to day of insertion.
Box Anubers may be secured at no
extra chiar:ge.
Cash in advance-lie per reading line
IOc per reading line for three or
on basis of five average words to
line) for one or two insertions.
Minimum 3 linies per insertion.
Telephone rate- -5 per reading line
foi ow:^ 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.
Minmnim tree lines per insertion.
By contract, per line - 2 lines daily, one
month..... .........8e
4 lines E.O.D., 2 months........3c
2 lines daily, college year........7c
4 lines E.O.D., college year ........7c
100 lines used as desired..........9e
300 lines used as desired........8
1,000 lines used as desired ,..
2.000 lies used as desired ....
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 60e per line to above for,
bold face, upper and lower case. Add 10c
per line to above rates for bold face
capital letters.
The above rates are for 7 point

I -,.



-associated Press Photo.
Attorneys defending Bruno Haupt-
mann cn trial in Flemington, N. J.,
said Mrs. Bertha Hoff (above), Ger-
man-American housewife, would take
the stand to accuse others of the
crime, including the late Isidor Fisch
with whom she was acquainted.
Saturday, Jan. 26, 2 to 6 p.m. in Room
246, West Engineering Building, and
not on February 2 as at first an-
Geology 11: Place of Final Exam-
A-L (inclusive), in Science Audi-
M-Z, in the West Gallery of Alumni
Memorial Hall.
History Examination Schedule:
History 47: Final examination,
Thursday a.m., Jan. 31. Sections 1,
2 and 3 will meet in 103 Romance
Languages; sections 4 and 5 will
meet in Room C, Haven Hall.
History 113: Final examination,
Friday a.m., Feb. 1, will be given in
1025 A.H.
History 11: Lecture III. Final ex-
amination Sat, p.m., Feb. 2, Profes-
sor Dunham's sections will meet in
231 A.H., Dr. Long's sections in 25
History 115: Final examination
Feb. 4, 4 a.m., will meet in 209 A.H.
History 9: Final examination,
Tuesday p.m., Feb. 5, will meet in
the West Physics Lecture Room.
History 11: Lecture Section I. Final
examination Wednesday a.m., Jan. 30.
Professor Slosson's and Professor
Scott's sections will meet in 25 A.H.
All other sections in this lecture group
will meet in N.S. Aud.
History 143: The examination in
this course will be given Thursday
a.m., Jan. 31, in B Haven.
History 144: The lectures in this
course will be given at 10, Tuesday
andThursday, in B Haven, as stated
in the Literary College announce-
ment. Note that this does not follow
the hour arranged for History 143
after the beginning of the first se-
History 11: Lecture III. Review
lecture at 7:15 p.m., Thursday, Jan.
31, in 231 A.H.
A. L. Dunham
College of Literature, Science and
the Arts: Examinations in Mathemat-
ics courses 1, 3, 4, 5 and 7 will take
place Tuesday, Jan. 29, 2-5 p.m., ac-
cording to the following schedule:
Anning .............. 1035 A.H.
Bradshaw ...........2003 A.H.
Craig.... ...........2003 A.H.
Elder ................. 35 A.H.
Hopkins .............. 231 A.H.
Karpinski ...........3011 A.H.
Menge ...............2225 A.H.
Poor .................. 35 A.H.
Raiford.............231 A.H.
Rainich .............. 2225 A.H.
Wilder..............1035 A.H.
Political Science I: Room assign-
I ments for final examination, Thurs-.
day p.m., Jan. 31:
Dorr's Sections ........ 231 A.H.
Rohrer's Section......2203 A.H.
Cuncannon's Sections.. 2219 A.H.
and 2235 A.H.
Kallenbach's Sections . .2225 A.H.
And 35 A.H.
McCaffree's Sections ....25 A.H.
Political Science I: Make-up ex-
amination, Saturday morning, Feb,
2, at 9 o'clock, Room 2029 A. H. For
those only who have conflicts in ex-
amination schedule.
Course 136, Human Anatomy, will
be given Tuesdays and Thursday from
1 to 5 during the Second Semester.
Not open to premedical students.
R. E. McCotter
Economics 51: Rooms for final ex-

HEN'S A'TIRACTIVE den and study.
Fireplace. bookcases. Simmons bed.
Popular price. Dial 2-1957. 60
DOUBLE ROOM for rent. Sleeping
quarters separate. $1.50 per person.
533 Thompson. 61
FOR MEN: Well furnished front suite.
also one single. Shower bath. 532
Thompson St.. 62
03 EAST CATHERINE: Warm. clean
rooms for boys. Reasonable. 59
boys. 825 E. University. Near Engi-
neers' Arch. Reasonable. Tel. 3851.
FOR RENT: Single room for men,
$1.75. Suite double, $1.50 each, 518
Packard. 55'
GRAPHING promptly and neatly
done in our own shop by experi-
enced operators at moderate rates.
O. D. Morrill's Typewriter and Sta-
tionery Store, 314 S. State Street.
LOST: Delta Tau Delta and Delta
Gamma pins. If found please call
2-2543. 56
FOR SALE: Full dress coat, $15.
Phone 9755. 63
suitt. Will pay 3, 4, 5, 6, and 7 dol-
lars. Phone Ann Arbor 4306. ChI-
cago Buyers. Temporary office, 200
North Main. 7x
selection in the country. Associated
Motor Services, Inc. 317 W. Huron.
Ph. 2-3268. "Let's get acquainted."


21, TTh, 1-4.
22, Sec. 1, MWF, 10-12.
22, Sec. 2, MWF, 1-3.
23, Sec. 1. MWF, 1-3.
23, Sec. 2, TThS, 10-12.
24 & 30, Sec. 1, MWF, 10-12.
24 & 30, Sec. 2, TTh, 1-4.
25 & 26, TTh, 1-4.
27 & 28, Sec. 1, MWF, 8-10.
27 & 28, Sec. 2, TThS, 10-12.

Other courses in Drawing and
Painting will be given as listed in the
Architectural announcement.
Emil Lorch, Director
Directed Teaching (Education D
100) -Second Semester Assignments:
Assignments for directed teaching in
the University High School for the
second semester will be made by Pro-
fessor Schorling in Room 2203, U.H.S.,
on Friday, Jan. 25, according to the
following schedule:
8:00 to 9:00 - French & German
9:00 to 10:00 - Science and Math.
11:00 to 12:00 -Social Studies
3:00 to 4:00 -English
4:00 to 5:00-Latin, Fine Arts,
It is of the utmost importance that
seniors come to this conference for,
everything else being equal, the op-
portunities for directed teaching will
be assigned in order of application.
Any student who has a definite ap-
pointment at the hour suggested
should report for a conference at one
of these periods on Saturday, Jan. 26,
in Professor Schorling's office, Room
2442, University Elementary School:
9:00 to 10:00 -French, German,
10:00 to 11:00 -Mathematics, So-
cial Studies
11:00 to 12:00 - English, Latin,
Fine Arts, Commercial
General French Examinations (0),
Jan. 26, p.m., will take place in the
following rooms:
French 1 (morning classes) ; W.
Gal. Alum. M. Hall,
French 1 (afternoon classes) ; 1025
Angell Hall.
French 2; 1025 Angell Hall.
French 31; Nat. Science Auditor-
French 32; W. Physics Lect. Hall.
French 11, French 41, French 71;
103 R. L. Building.
French 111, French 153; 205 Mason
French 112; W, Physics Lect. Hall,
Reading Requirements in German
for Ph.D. Candidates:
Candidates in all fields except those
of the natural sciences and mathe-
matics must obtain the official cer-

LAUNDRY 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price. 4x
STUDENT Hand Laundry. Prices rea-
sonable. Free delivery. Phone 300e5
CHEF' now with small fraternity de-
sires more secure position for second
semester. Excellent local references.
Experienced in budgets and menus.
White, male, 30 years old. 57 y
WE WILL consider a limited number
o[ selected students experienced in
circulation work, will also consider
experienced Team Captain for Trip-.
Around-The-World this summer.
We represent all select NationalT
Publications of International ap-
peal. For details write giving prev-
ious experience. M. A. Steele, 5 Co-
lumbus Circle, New York.
tification of an adequate reading
knowledge of German by submitting
to a written examination given by a
committee of the Department of Ger-
man. Such examinations will be
held once each semester and towards
the end of the Summer Session. For
the second semester the examination
will be held Wednesday, March 20, in
Room 203, University Hall. Students
who intend to take the examination
are requested to register their names
at least one week before the date of
the examination at the office of the
German Department, Room 204, Uni-
versity Hall, where detailed informa-
tion with regard to examination re-
quirements will be given.
General Spanish Examinations (Q),
Jan. 31, p.m., will take place in the
following rooms:
Spanish 1 (morning classes); Nat
Science Auditorium.
Spanish 1 (afternoon classes); 205
Mason Hall.
Spanish 2; Nat. Science Auditor-
Spanish 31, Spanish 32; 103 R. L.

S fora


Chemical Lecture: "Applications of
Photography to Chemical and Chemi-
cal Engineering Research" by Dr.
Walter Clark, of the Eastman Kodak
Co., Thursday, Jan. 24, at 4:15, Chem-
continued on Page 6)
Denonstration ill
Saturday, Jan. 26, 4:15 p.m.
Tickets 50c - 35c

Phone 9890 Huron at Division St.


r n


Tired of drinking chlorinated water?
It's PURE As It Comes From the Ground
Delivered to your home in cases of six 2-qt. bottes, or in large 5-gal. bottles.
416 West Hur-on Phone 8270


.._.___ _ _ _ ... _. _ _ _ _... ___ _ ..__ .a__ _... _ :--_- __- _ _ _ -- _ _ _ ___._Y


Matinees 30Ge. eings 40e
Today & Toio uv 3 En 2330-7-9
Eddie - Barrels of Liughs
sandthose Glovious Gals
in SAMUEL GOLDWYN'S production0 1
- -a d imese --- -
Mickey Mouse Cartcon
,Mcnkey Shine" MIETRO
Novelty NEWS

School of Social
Taught daily, 10 to 10.
Terrace Garden Studio
Wuerth Theater Bldg.
Phone 9695


Matinees c Nights c
2:00-3:40 7:00-9:00



t 1



- -ENDS ITON JiH I' --_--_
" D A P I C 6NLI'r CAO I 1'n C t U

DAILY 15c TO 6 P.M. - 25c AFTER 6


iNu S L 13 01 .M. o w-





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