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March 08, 1935 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-03-08

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DAY, MARCH 8, 1935



Publicatin the Bulletin a constructive notice to all members of the
I~n~er l~.Opy received"ath~e office ofthte Mgstant to the President
until 3:30; 11:30 a.m. Saturday.
FRIDAY, MARCH 8, 1935 Kolebin has spent the last few months
VOL. XLV No. 114 in Michigan at the Sunrise Coopera-
tive Farms, Alicia, Michigan, so is
Notices able to give first-hand information
N.ting: regarding this phase of the coopera-
U~niversity Broadasting: iemvmn Hs akhodbe
9:15-9:30 a.m. - Laboratory Pro- ye movement. His talk should be
gram for University Speech Class. of special interest to all economics
2:00-2:30 p.m. -Mental Hygiene and sociology majors. Free. Public
of Adolescence Series -Topic: "Ad- invited.
oiescence As a Period for Psycholog-C
ical Weaning and Emancipation," :Stanley Chorus tryouts for any
Howard Y. McClusky, Associate Pro- upper class women who are iter-
t.ci®, wITT Al ha hold fu m 'd t o'.'in

Hitler's ClI Upsets Conference

Water Systeqi Survey
ass red By Ftzgerald
LANSING, March 7-(AP)--The
;Provisional Saginaw valley authority
received assurance from Gov. Fitz-
gerld Wednesday that $15,000 would,
,e available fo rits survey of a pure
water system.
A delegation headed by George L.
Lusk, city manager of Bay City and
chairman of the Provisional Author-
ity, conferred with the Governor re-
garding the necessary State legislat-
tion for the progam. 0ov. Fitger-
aid said the appropriation would be
included i the State buget.
$Sflfors Bqlk 4, Plqit
For Extension Of NR4
WASiiINGTON, March 7-(-P)-
Immediate rumblings of Senatorial
protest left an aura of doubt tonight
around the future of the -Administra-
tion's new 17-point plan for a two-
year extension of NRA in a form that
would code only those industries en-
gaged in interstate commerce.
A comment from Sen. William H.
.ding Deim.-Utah) that the "recom-
mendations for modification are very
good, but they don't go far enough"
was one of the first reactions. In fact,,
a two-hour exposition by Donald
Richberg stirred but little outward
Senate enthusiasm. King's words ap-
parently summed up the thought of
many of NRA's Senate critics.
Several of these same critics at
once announced they would press
forward their move to abolish the
Recovery Administration and trans-
fer its functions to the Federal Trade
Dean Edmouso
Taus O Sta7Ite
.f Y oahToday
(Continued From Page 1)
tramming given, Dean Ednonson stated
that America is depyin.g thousands of
young people the chance to profit by
a type of educational training that
wold give a zest to life and safeguari
their interests until eMployent was
,available. .,
Directing his fifth accusation at the
crime problem, Dean Edmonson as-
serted, "America is increasing the
number of potential criminals by its
failure to safeguard the moral well-
being of youth during the most im-
pressionable period of life."
He urged that since the awakening
of the older generation to the im-
portance of this problem is no easy
task, the responsibility for correcting
these evils be assumed by "those
young in years or by those old in
years, but young in heart."
Dean Edmonson's personal con-
structive program which he advo-
cated included the following require-
"A longer period of schooling for a
larger fraction of our young people;
more liberal provisions for wholesome
recreation in all types of communities
- the large As well as the small; the
development of increased opportuni-
ties for employment on part-time or
full-time basis, especially in the kinds
of employment that have educational
value; anl the greater use of the tal-
ents of young people in planning ani
in carrying forward undertakings ii
our communities, through the various
civic, educational, social, and religious
Prof. William Kynoch of the wood
technology department, who talked os
the same University hour, discussed
thet value of wood technology in law
suits and criminal cases.
Professor Kynoch gave as an ex-
ample the ladder evidence in the
Hauptmann trial, wtiich was brought
forth by Arthur Koehler, a graduate
of the University.

"This," he asserted, "has directed
public attention to the fact that a
scientific knowledge of wood consti-
tutes one more weapon in the hands
of law and order in its war against

I i

fessor of Educational Psychology. I
University Scholarships in thel
Graduate School:
The Board of Regents of the Uni-c
versity of Michigan have establishedt
certain University of Michigan Schol-
arships to be known as University1
Scholarships in the Graduate Schooll
and have directed that these Schol-
arships shall be available to students
in the University who are residents1
of the State of Michigan and who en-
ter upon graduate work in the aca-
demic year immediately following
their undergraduate curricula and thej
receiving of the bachelor's degree.
The Scholarships carry exemption
from fees in the manner of existing
University Fellowships. in the Gradu-
ate School. Application blanks for'
University Scholarships in the Gradu-
ate School may be obtained from the
office of the Graduate School and
should be filed not later than March
9, accompanied by a transcript of the
undergraduate record.
C. S. Yoakum, Dean
The Bureau of Appointments has
received several calls from summer
camps desiring Junior, Senior Medi-
cal students or internes, both men
and women. If interested call at the
Bureau of Appointments at once.
Bureau of Appointments,
201 Mason Hall
University Oratorical Contest: Stu-
dents who are preparing to enter
this. contest are urged to consult with'
any member of the department of;
Speech and General Linguistics re-
garding the composition of the speech.
It is hoped that all contestants .will
arrange consultations within the next
few days.1
1935 Mechanical Engineers: P. W.
Boynton of the Socony-Vacuum Oil
Company will be in Room 221 West
Engineering Building the afternoon
of March 11, for the purpose of in-
terviewing those men who may be in-
terested in employment with this
company. Will you please make an
appointment prior to March 11.
1935 Mechanical Engineers:
D. B. King and S. W. Pickering of
the Carbide and Carbon Chemicals
Corporation will be in Room 221, West
Engineering building on March 12,
for the purpose of interviewing those1
students interested in employment{
with this company. Please make an
appointment prior to that time.
Poi ians for Assembly Offices and

ested, wiln oe heid from 4 to ):;3u in
the League. The room will be posted.
Ccntcmpe ary: Important meeting
of the Business Staff at 4 p.m., Stu-
dent Publications Bldg. Assignments
will be made for the April issue. All
members of the Business Staff must
be present.
Presbyterian students and their
friends: Party at the Church House
this evening. Dancing and refresh-
ments. Admission 10 cents. All are
cordially invited.
Church Guild: Dr. H. B. Benning-
hoff who represents an interesting
service for students at Waseda Uni-
versity, Japan, will be given an in-
formal welcome in the Upper Room,
Lane Hall, from 4 to 6 p.m. by stu-
dents of the several church guilds.
There will be discussion and confer-
ence on oriental problems.
Hillel Foundation: Services tonight
at 7:10, Hillel Foundation Chapel,
led by Dr. Bernard Heller. The serv-
ice will be followed by a discussion
of a biblical personality.
Coming Events
Acrenautical Engineers' Division A.
S.M.E.: There will be a meeting Mon-
day, March 11, at 7:30 p.m. in Room
116, Michigan Union. Pan-American
moving pictures "Flying the Lind-
bergh Trail" will be shown.
Phi Eta Sigmna members: If you
plan to attend an informal dinner
to be held at the Union Sunday at}
7:00 p.m., leave your name at the
Union desk. Thirty cents will be
charged to all who attend. There
will not be a speaker. -
Cosmopolitan Club: Social meeting
on Saturday, March 9, 8 p.m., Lane
Hall. A cordial invitation is ex-
tended to all students.
Appointments of the Disciples
(Church of Christ) Guild:
Friday Evening:
Dr. Hopkins, Dean of the Summer
School, will address the group infor-
mally on "The Activities of the Uni-
versity Throughout World," at 438
Maynard at 8 p.m.
Sunday :
10:45 a.m. - Morning worship serv-
ice and sermon by Rev. Fred Cowin.
12:00 noon - Upper Room Bible
Class taught by Rev. H. L. Pickerill.
5:30 p.m.-Social and tea.
6:30 p.m. - Discussion meeting,
topic, "The Meaning of Religion," led


-Associated Press Photo.
A "slight cold" caused Reichsfuehrer Adolf Hitler (left) of Ger-
many to postpone the visit of Sir John Simon (right), British foreign
secretary, when the statesmen were to discuss European peace and
unity. Hitler's cold develope) after publication of an official British crit-
icism of German rearmament.

Classified Directory
CLASSIFIED LOST Bankbook of Highland Park
ADVERTISING (Detroit) Bank. Dial 7740. Reward.
Place advertisements with Classified LOST: Purse, navy blue, crocheted:
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The classified columns close at five Tuesday night on Forest between
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Box numbers may be secured at no 2-1364. 141
extra charge.
Cash in advance lie per reading line -
(on basis of five average words to LOST: In 5006 Angel Hall Parker Va-
line) for one or two insertions.
10c per reading line for three or cuumatic pen with initials C.L.G.
more insertions. Return to Elaine Goldberg, 820 Hill.
Minimum 3 lines per insertion, liberal Reward. Phone 8907.
Telephone rate -15c per reading line14
for one or two insertions. 142
14c per reading line for three or
more insertions. NTC
10% discount if paid within ten days
trom the date of last insertion.I
Minimum three lines per insertion. STUDENTS wanted with selling abil-
By contract, per line-- 2 lines daily, one ity. Steady employment, good wages.
month ..................Sc1
4 lines E.O.D., 2 months.........3C Apply Sam Ellis, 200 N. Main St.
2 lines daily, college year.......7c 7x
4 lines E.O.D., college year ........ 7cI___________
100 lines used as desired.......-- ®_
300 lines used as desired ..... ...c BLUE BIRD BOOK NOOK. Nickels
1,000 lines used as desired ....\...7c Arcade. Latest fiction, biography,
2,000 lines used as desired A.r.c.... ..6ca d ae ft , o
The above ratesare per reading line, etc., c a day 13x
based on eight reading lines p)(r Inch.
Ionic type, upper and lower case. Add NEW AND USED CARS - Largest
le per line to above rates for all ci al selection in the county.Associated
letters. Add 6c eper" line to above ?or in heconty. sole
bold face, upper and lower cage. Add Motor Services, Inc. 317 W. Huron.
10e per line to above rates for boldi P.2- 68 Le'fgtacuine.
capital letters.Ph. 2-3268."Let's get acquainted,
The above rates are for 71 ,point lox
GIRLS' Ballard ice skates. Size 51/.
PERSONAL laundry service. We take For only two dollars. 2-2907.144
individual interest in the laundry WANTED
problems of our customers. Girls'__ ___ __
silks, wools, and fine fabrics guar- WANTED: MEN'S OLD AND NEW
anteed. Men's shirts our specialty. suits. Will pay 3, 4, 5, 6 and 7 dol-
Call for and deliver. Phone 5594. lars. Phone Ann Arbor 4306. Chi-
611 E. Hoover. 2x sago Buyers. Temporary office, 200
North Main 7x
LAUNDRY 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price. 4x FOR RENT
STUDENT Hand Laundry. Prices rea- FOR RENT: Beautiful, large room ira
sonable. Free delivery. Phone 3006. private home, for one or two women.
9x 605 Oxford Road. Phone 8510. 140
Courts Will Solve resent-Da
Problems Sharfman Contends




"Charlie Chan in Paris" is a Fox "STUDENT TOUR"
picture starring Warner Oland and The current Majestic program is
featuring Mary Brian; "Crime With- two and three-quarter hours of Chi-
out Passion" is a Hecht-MacArthur nese-English melodrama and raw raw
picture starring Claude Rains; also college stuff, and if either of these
the usual program of shorts; and we types of entertainment do not appeal
give you fair warning that in the to you, you will probably squirm in
evening the second show of the
double-Deader is repeated only half- your seat and wonder why you ever#
way through, so if you don't go early let yourself in for such rot.
you may leave the theatre more than George Raft, who has been every-
a little peeved. thing from a gangster to a night club I
This column notes that in the lat- entertainer, subjected himself to the
est edition of the familiar "Ask Me make-up experts long enough to be
Another" book there is a 100-ques- made into something which resembles
tion affair at the end which the edi- an eskimo in the tropics. In "Lime-
tors have dubbed "The Ultimate Hor- house Blues" he tiptoes his way across
or in Quizzes." One of the feature the screen as a half breed Chinaman
at the Michigan - Claude Rains in who runs the Lily Garden in London's
"Crime Without Passion" - might limehouse and who holds forth in his
well be called "The Ultimate Horror idle moments in an oriental penthouse
in Mystery Shows." Although it has on the top floor of a storage building.
none of the downright ghoulishness Yes, be smuggles opium and all the
of Dracula, or the weird make-up of. rest; and what's more he falls in love
Dr. Frankenstein's monster, it is with a white girl, and after employing+
cloaked throughout with a weird, un- all the oriental methods of trying you
earthly atmosphere that fits in re- know what, gets his just deserts in
markably well with its surprising the typical melodramatic fashion. The
climax. Ben Hecht and Charles Mac- girl is Jean Parker and the picture
Arthur, two of the "than which there is awful.
is nothing whicher" writers of Holly- What is probably the worst college
wood collaborated on the story. For picture ever produced, aside from the
chief weird one of their opus Claude fact that Charles Butterworth and
Rains was secured. The three of Jimmie Durante supply it with some
them with the incidental aid of other worthwhile comedy and the fact that
quite gruesome characters, do the it contains the song "A New Moon is
thing to a fare-thee-well. The pre- " Over My Shoulder," is "Student
lude which deals with the sneering Tour." Of course,-it has the disguises
harpies and the sardonic way they that attempt to make it seem dif-
observe the aphrodisiacal advances of ferent and new, but it is still the same
certain select members of society will old stuff, and even though there is a
bring shivers to many bored and mys- crew race instead of a football game,
tery-burdened spines! and an ocean liner setting instead
As for "Charlie Chan in Paris," it of the customary campus atmosphere,
As sarcaimprovement over his i it reverts back, in Hollywood meth-
is scarcely an o i ods, to what collitch was ten years
other films, yet again it is scarcely on ago. You know the rest.
a lower plane. Evidently Warner -C.B.C.
Oland is not only typed as to role,---C.B.C.
but as to film stories. Just see - the
studios are now too lazy to think up
original titles for his detecting ad-
ventures! And so we have "Charlie
Chan in London," "Charlie Chan in. Today - Saturday
Paris," etc., etc. BING CROSBY
The mystery fans certainly have "Here Is My Heart
meat on the table at the Michigan. And
I "U 1Ar r DPrwcssarho"

The chief issues facing the Amer- i well as the Minnesota Mortgage and
icali public today will be solved in the New York Milk cases, have been issued
"judicial forums" and not in legisla- with regard to a "realistic" considera-
tive halls, declared Prof. I. L. Sharf- tiorn of the facts surrounding them,
mar, chairman of the economics de- according to the speaker.
partment, in a speech on "The Gold The majority of the Court has
Cases" before the Econcentrics Club weighed each issue that faced it, not
Wednesday night at the Union.sh by a strict interpretation of its con-
Taking the important decisions that'
the Supreme Court handed down in stitutionality, although this was not
the last few years as a background for disregarded, but by taking into ac-
his talk, and pointing to the Federal count the sum total of facts fl'at make
legislation that will be brought to a up the policy of a state or the Fed-
judicial test soon, Professor Sharf- erai government, he'declared.
man said he believed that the Thus, Professor Sharfman con-
actions of the administration will de- tinued, the Court made its decision
pend more on what the Court says in the "gold cases" by considering the
than on what any particular group, fact that the Congressional move to
either to the left or right, desires to abrogate the gold clause in public and
accomplish, private debts was prompted by the
The decisions of the Supreme Court desire to effect recovery through a
on the now 'famous "gold cases," as reformed monetary policy.

positions on .StandingCommittees, by Don Anderson.
Membership, Activities, and Bulle- 7:30 p.m. -Evening worship serv-
tins, are to be filed in Undergraduate ice.
Office of League, March t, 8, and 9.
Lutheran Student Club meeting on
i hn 10 th

Contemporary: All manuscripts
submitted for the December and Feb-
ruary issues not called for by Satur-
day, March 16, will be destroyed.
Acaderilic Notices
Political Science 1: Make-up ex-
amination for first semester, 1934-
35, Saturday morning, March 9, at
9 o'clock, Room 2029 A.H.
Geology 12: Dr. Belknap will meet
his 8 o'clock quiz in Room 3055 N. S.
English 172 will not meet Friday.
W. G. Rice
Events Today
English Jothrnal Club: Regular
meeting in the League. Business
meeting at 4 p.m. Program open to
the public at 4:15 p.m. Subject:
Modern Trends in Biography. The
discussion is in charge of Mr. Modder,
Mr. Procter, Mr. Hart, and Miss Pol-
lard. The public is cordially invited.
Vanguard Club Edward Kolchin
of New York will speak on "The Pro-
ducers' and Consumers' Cooperatives
-Success or Fairire?" before the'
club. Michigan Union, 8 p.m. Mr.

{ unday evening, Marcn ,i au ie
Parish Hall of the Zion Lutheran
Church at 309 E. Washington Street.
The supper will be .served promptly
at 6 o'clock.
All Lutheran students on the camp-
us are invited.
A skating party will be held by the
U-M Outdoor Club at the Coliseum,
Saturday from 2:30 to 3:00. Any
student interested is invited to attend.
Admission, 15 cents or a regular coup-
Billiard Exhibition: Charles C. Pet-
erson, nationally famous trick shot
artist and billiard expert will be at
the Union billiard room all day to-
morrow. He will give exhibitions at
4:00 in the afternoon and at 7:30 in
the evening. Admission free.
Graduate Students: All graduate
students, whether they have previous-
ly gone on trips of the Graduate Out-
ing Club or not, are invited to attend
the annual banquet of the club at the
Washington Scout Cabin on Satur-
11 A
Matinees 30c Evenings 40c
TWO FEATUJRES - an intriguing
mixture of adventure and comedy.
Showing at 2 - 4:46 - 7:12 - 9:58
Laugh Star of "Forsaking All Others"
Showing at 3:20 - 8 20


day. A steak dinner will be served
for 30 cents and there will be a special
program. This is a good opportunity
to learn about the club and its activi-
ties. The3 group will meet at Lane
Hall at 3:00 and hike out to the cabin
which is at the entrance to the Hur-
on River Drive.
Congregational Student Club:
Dancing, bridge, and ping-pong.
Congregational Parlors, Saturday,
March 9, 8 to 12. Admission 25 cents.
DAILY 15c to 6 P.M.
Binnie Barnes
Frank Morgan
in Ursitla ParroIt's
Always I

-Sunday - Monday - Tuesday
Mickey Mouse "Orphan's Benefit"
All Mystery Show!


i 4* $V''




but rushing around to classes and W ing
in the lab burns UP energy too.*you need
nourishing, easy-tO-igest foo.



Try a bowl of Kellogg's Corn flakes for
breakfast tomorrow.-You'll like these
en flakes. And you'll feel
better during the ay.
They're rig"t too, for that snack before
you retire. after a dlance, or a log session
with the books. They help you sleep,
cause they digest so easily.
Always fresh and crisp, in the.inner WAX-
AE y bg. Made by Kellogg in Rattle Creek.

A Hilarious Farce by Jules Koniains
Friday and Saturday
atch 8 -R- 9

: :
L \
:r h



. ---_


F rv~gl," v -F

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