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October 06, 1934 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-10-06

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Y, OCTOBER 6, 1934

liah 'MI-C'HI'GA '"DAILY


L3 Vl l/ a 1 L

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.

lleged Murderer Of Sweetheart On



owa Famr
Approve AAAT. STUDENT Hand Laundry. Prices rea-

VOL. XLV No. 11
To the Members of the University
Council: The first meeting for th(
year 1934-1935 will be held on Mon-
day, Oct. 8, at 4:15 p. m., in Roort
1009 Angell Hall.
Louis A. Hopkins,
Secretary, University Council
Procedure in Case of Articles Stol-
en or Missing: Notice should be giv-
en at the Business Office, Room3 Uni-
versity laill, with the utmost prompt-
ness whenever any article, whether
owned privately or by the institutior
disappears u n d e r circumstances
which indicate theft.
Shirley W. Smith
Faculty, College of Literature,
Science, and the Arts: Attendance re-
port cards are being distributed
through Department Offices. Instruc-
tors are requested to report absences
to my office in accordance with the
rules printed on these cards.
W. R. Humphreys,
Assistant Dean
Women Students Attending th
Chicago-Michigan Football Game
Women students wishing to atten
the Chicago-Michigan football game
are required to register in the Office
of the Dean of Women.
A letter of permission from parents
must be received in the Dean of
Women's Office not later than Thurs-
day, Oct. 11.{ If a student wishes' t
go otherwise than by train specia
permission for such mode of trave
must be included in the parent's let-


All men studcnts intzrcsted in arch-
ery report to R. W. Webster, Inter-
mural Sports Building, Monday, Oct.I
8, 4:%0 p.m., for an organization meet-
All man studcnts interested in
gymnastiis meet at the auxiliary
a ltdsium, Intramural Sports Biuild-
ing, Tuesday, Oct. 9, 4:30 p.m., for an
organization meeting.C
Cu~ni~kmeca n3r. sell Lmture
are o _.,et in the ofice of Dr,. E. W.
Blakeinan, Room 9, University Hall,
Monday af ternoon at 4:30.
All hosc interested in an Interna-a
tao al Student Forma are asked to
.meet at EStalker Hall at 3 p.m., Sun-
day, O1. 7, to discuss plans for the
comin yeai's program. Both foreign
and American students are urged to1
Ste dent Christian Association cab-
inet meeting Tuesday at 7:30 p.m.
Please be prompt. All.reports and
names of committeemen due.

In Test V ote I

Graduate women are invited1
register in the office.
Byrl Fox Bacher,
Assistant Dean of Women


Mecianical Engineering Seniors &
Graduate Students: All men working
under the FERA system are requested
to call at room 221 West Engineering
Building at once.
A memorial exhibition of the paint-
ings ,of Gari Melchers will be shown
in the West Gallery of Alumni Me-
morial Hall until Oct. 14, inclusive
This exhibition is open from 1:30
o'clock to 5:00 p. m. every day includ-
ing Sundays and is sponsored by the
Ann Arbor Art Association.
Events Today
Upperelass Women-Hygiene Ex-
amination: The hygiene exemption
examination for upperclass women
will be held at 10 o'clock, in Natural
Science Auditorium. This examina-
tion is for students who have taken
a course in hygiene at another insti-
tution who have received no credit.
This will be the only opportunity to
take the examination.
Cosmopolitan Club will meet for the
first time at 8:00 p.m., Lane Hall.
President Alexander G. Ruthven will
deliver an address of welcome to the
new foreign students on the campus.
These students as well as other for-
eign students and any Americans in-
terested in the ideals of cosmopoli-
tanism are cordially invited to attend.
Plans for further organization of the
club will be discussed at this meeting.
Program and refreshments.
A Touchdown Party will be held at
Stalker Hall at 8 p.m. All Methodist
students and their friends are invited
to attend. Entertainment and re-
Modern Dance Club: All men and
women students interested in becom-
ing members of this group are asked
to come to Barbour Gymnasium Sat-
urday morning at 10 o'clock. There
will be a discussion of plans and a
short demonstration.
Tap dancing club will meet later.
Coming Events
Economics Club meeting, Monday,
Oct. 8, at 7:45 o'clock in Room 302,
Michigan Union. Professor C. S.
Yoakum will lead a discussion on
"The Economic Outlook for Ger-
many." Members of the FacultiesW
and graduate students of the Econ-i
omics Department and the School of
Business Administration are invited.
International Relations Supper and
Symposium sponsored by A.A.U.W.
Sunday evening at 6:30, Michigan
League. Reservations to be made by
calling League 2-3251.
Members of Druids: Meeting Tues-
day, 7 p.m., in the Union Tower. Im-
portant, please attend.

Rendezvous Orchestra: Three saxo
phone players wanted. Report to A
Cowan at Lane Hall, Monday after
noon at 3 o'clock for tryouts. Brin
e Rendezvous Club will not meet nex
e Mondday night. The date has bee
changed to Wednesday, Oct. 10, 7:30
SMeeting will be held in the regula:
fRendezvous room upstairs at Lani
- Hall. Important that everybody b
p resent.
4 Wesleyan Guild for Methodist stu-
dents presents their new minister, Dr
C. W. Brashares, who will speak on
o "The Growth of a Soul" at the Sun-
day evening meeting, Oct. 7, at 6
p.m. Stalker Hall Supper and fel-
lowship hour following the devotiona
services. All are invited to attend.
Harris Hall: Regular Sunday eve-
ning Student meeting tomorrow eve-
ning at seven o'clock. Prof. Randolph
G. Adams, director of Clements Li-
brary will be the speaker. His topic
is, "How Can We Know, in Religion.'
All Episcopal students and thei]
friends are cordially invited.
Saint Andrews 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., Holy Commun-
ion and Sermon by the Reverend
Henry Lewis.
Preshyt.rian Student Appoint-
ments-Sunday: 9:30, Student Class-
es' meet at the Church House. "The
Career and Significance of Jesus,"
"The Creed We Live By." 10:45,
Morning Worship, "The Influence of
Religious Beliefs on Personality," Dr.
Norman E. Richardson. 5:30, Social
Hour and Supper. 6:30, Forum Hour,
"If I Were a Freshman," Dr. Howard
Y. McClusky. 8:00, Fireside Hour at
the Church House. Experiments in
"Comedia del Artes," conducted by
Edward Freed.
Congregational Church: .-Sunday
morning, 10:30 - 12:00, unified serv-
ice of worship and religious educa-
tion. Mr. Heaps, the pastor, will
speak on "The Lost Eden," the first
sermon in the series on "The Old
Testament in the New Times." Fol-
lowing the sermon, Professor Pres-
ton Slosson will speak on "How Man
Discovered God," the first lecture of
the course on "The Evolution of Re-
ligion" which is to run through the
college year. The Student Fellow-
ship will have supper at 6:00 with a
program of French classical music
rendered by the fellowship orchestra
under the leadership of Thor John-
son of the School of Music.
Round Table: The Sunday Round
Table starts this Sunday at 4:00 in
the Upper Room at Lane Hall. Te
speaker will be Dr. E. W. Blakeman,
Religious Counsellor to University
Students. This Round Table is pri-
marily a discussion group on the ap-
plication of modern religion to mod-
ern society. The subject of the first
talk will be "Religion and Human
Young People's Society, Church of
Christ (Disciples): This week's meet-
ing will be devoted to a discussion


DES MOINES, Oct. 5-- UP) - An j
"election" in agricultural circles wasj
roling up a heavy majority in the
Micawest today for the leading candi-
date - the AAA -- Early returns from
two states indicated.
The "election" is an informal ref-I
e endum sponsored by Secretary of
Agriculture Henry A. Wallace and
the AAA to give a million c~rn belt
farmers a chance to air their viewsI
on continuance of an agricultural ad-
justment program. The vote is being
taken on:
1 Do you favor an adjustment
program dealing with corn and hogs
in 1935?
2 - Do you favor a one contract
per farm program dealing with grains
and livestock in 1936?
Although all midwestern states
were conducting similar polls, it was
to Iowa that the administration look-
ed as the main source of information
on the desires of farmers. With
$73,755,000 in corn-hog benefits
promised, and $27,000,000 of that sum
already paid, Iowa has a large major-
ity of participants in the 1934 reduc-
tion program.
Only a few hundred farmers voted,
according to Chairman R. M. Evans
of the state reduction commission, on4
a second question: "Do you favor a
one-contract per farm program on
grain and livestock to take effect in
Evans interpreted the light vote as
disapproval of the proposition.
Densmore Gives Series
Of Speeches In Detroit
Prof. Gail E. Densmore of the
speech department has begun a series
of talks before various Detroit groups.
Last Saturday he spoke to the Detroit
Police Department in the Police,
Building in Detroit on "Practical Pub-
lic Speaking."
On Tuesday, Oct. 2, he spoke to the
Detroit-Northwestern Mother's Club
at the Fisher branch of the YWCA.
His subject was "Correct Pronuncia-
tion of Common Words." 10
"Capitol Punishment" will be Pro-
fessor Densmore's next subject when
he speaks to the Detroit Northwestern
Woman's Club on December 17, at the
LAKE VILLAGE, Ark., Oct. 5-UP)
-Five Negroes escaped from jail, but
a sixth, detained because he was sus-
pected of insanity, remained in his
cell. Asked why he did not take the
chance to flee, he said, "Because I
had too much sense."

-Associated Press Photo
Bobby Edwards (above), central figure in the "American Tragedy"
slaying trial at Wilkes-Barre, Pa., in which he is charged with the
slaying of one sweetheart that he might wed another, heard a detective
testify Edwards told him after the body of Freda McKechnie had been
found, "I got out my blackjack and let her have it." Edwards is shown in
a photographic study made in the courtroom.

EXCEEDINGLY finely furnished
single room; Simmons bed, large
desk, davenport and rocker, $3.50.
118 N. Thayer. 5732
pound. Shirts, beautiful hand fin-
ish, 0c extra. Home Hand Laun-
dry. 520 E. Liberty, 628 Packard.
Phone 8894. 5x

6 Twenty Years Ago
October 6, 1914
Michigan spirit for 1914-1915 will
- be uncorked at a giant mass meeting
- to be held Friday night in Hill Audi-
t torum. On the eve of the Vanderbilt
- game, Michigan rooters will have
their initial opportunity to cheer their
team while off the gridiron.
r * .,% I
An increase of $192,000 in the an-
nual income of the University has re-
sulted from the re-equalization of
property in the state of Michigan,
made by the state board of equaliza-
tion during the summer.
Each man in the Varsity band has
agreed to pay his own way to the
1 game with M.A.C. at Lansing on Oct.
17. About 40 men will make the trip
assuring the University a good repre-
sentation before the Farmers.
** *
Lack of material has caused the
failure of the proposition to establish
a University banjo club this year.
Movie shows on Sunday in Ann Ar-
bor have been tabooed by the City
* * *
Enthusiasm characterized the first
meeting last night of the Adelphi
house of representatives held since its
reorganization on the present lines
from a literary and debating society.
TORONTO, Oct. -5. - (A') - Henry
Sproatt, noted Canadian architect
died Thursday night after a brief ill-
ness. He was 68 years of age.
He was recognized as an authority
on Gothic structures and he received
recognition in many countries for his
work. He was one of the world's lead-
ing authorities on old English silver.
of "War and the Profit Motive." All
students are invited to attend and
participate in the discussion. Tea at
6:00 and the meeting at 6:30.
Unitarian Church - Sunday: 5:00
o'clock -- Devotional Candle - light
service. Mr. Marley will speak on
"The University Mind." 7:30 o'clock
-Liberal Students' Union-Profes-
sor DeWitt Parker will speak on "A
Hunman Basis for Values."

Graduate To Teach On
Japan University Staff
William Hultquist, '34, has been ap-
pointed to the staff of the Aayama
Gakuin University, in Tokio, Japan.
During the past summer Mr. Hult-
quist attended a conference of Ameri-
can students in Japan which includ-
ed trips through the Empire and into
Manchukuo and Chosen.
To quote from a Tokio newspaper,
"A master of the tongue is very happy
because he has become a Japanese
professor. He was given the position
of teaching at Aayama Gakuin be-
cause his leadership wps recognized
at the Student Conference."
Mr. Hultquist came to the Univer-
sity last year from the State Teachers
College at Oshkosh, Wis.


At WINES FIELD (corner hill and Division)
Saturday, October 6, at .10:30 A.M.
Admission: Adults 50c - - Children 35c
Season Tickets: Adults $1.50 - Grade & Junior High Students $1.00

Place advertisements with Classified
Advertising Department. Phone 2-1214.
The classified colunns close at five
o'clock precvious to day of insertion.
Box numbers may be secured at no
extra charge.
Cash in advance-11c per reading line
(on basis of five average words to
line) for one or two insertions.
10c per reading line for three or
more insertions.
Mininmni 3 lines per insertion.
Telephone rate - 15c per reading line
for one or two insertions.
14e perreading line for three or
mor:e 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 ll ines3EOD., 2 months ....... 3ce
2 lines dally, college year ......7c
4 li! ce BO.D,.college year........7c
100 lines used as desired .........9c
300 lines used as desired ........8c
1.000 lines used as desired ........ 7c
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The above rates are per reading line,
based on eight reading lines per inch.
fonic type, upper and lower case. Add
tc per line to above rates for all capital
letters. Add 6c 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 71 point

1 sonable. Free delivery. Phone 3006


t M1 fIIlY i IIIOiIMIM Wfrl if 11 R M1




a 0


JPhY Uncle George







15e TO 6 - 25c AFTER 6
Daily 1:30 - 11, P.M.


Philo Vance Tackles a Monster!
First and Second Games
A Brilliant, Diversified Program
lT LEC CIV 1 Ievv'~


* Notice how much smaller the pupil
of Uncle George's eye is than Billy's. But
then, Uncle is sixty-two years old, while Billy
just turned twelve.
It only goes to prove that as people get
older the pupils of their eyes shrink in size .. .
and so they need better light than they did
before. But Billy's eyes shouldn't be neglected
either, because he's in the growing stage and
studying and playing in poor light now may
mean poor sight later.
Why not give the whole family the kind of
light that's good for thenm? We will be glad to
consult with you on this all-important problem.

Fay Wray
ais Ascher


N :, s .

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