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March 08, 1935 - Image 6

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

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.



--- ------ - --------

L on Replies
To Johnson's
Attack In Talk
Calls General 'Ex-Crown
Prince' Of NRA Code
In RadioSpeech
(Continued from Page 1)
aged to lick him on a roll call in the
United States Senate time after time.
But, different with Mr. Roosevelt. He
got his plans through Congress. But,
on cold analysis they were found to be
the same thing Hoover tried to pass
and failed.
He added that "the kitchen cabinet
that sat in to advise Hoover was not
different from the kitchen cabinet
which advised Roosevelt. While maybe
you see a little change in the men
waiting on the tables," he continued,
"the kitchen was the same set of
Increasing the scope of his attack
on the President and others, Long
"What is the trouble with this ad-
ministration of Mr. Roosevelt, Mr.
Johnson, Mr. Farley, Mr. Astor, and
all their spoilers and spellbinders?
They think that. Huey Long is the
cause of all their worries. They goI
gunning for me. But, am I the cause
of their misery?
"The trouble with the Roosevelt
Administration," he said, "is that
when their schemes and isms have
failed, these things I told them not
to do and voted nothto do, thattthey
think it will help them to light outon t se f us w o ar d th m i
on those of us who warned them in
the beginning that the tangled messes
and noble experiments would not'
work. .
"The Roosevelt Administration has
had its )vay 1i two years. They have
been allowed to {et up or knock down
anything and everybody."
A second experiment to test whe-
ther a person retains a speech he
has heard over the radio longer than a
speech he has both witnessed and
heard, was given yesterday in Morris
Hall by Prof. R. L. Cortright, director
of men's forensics at Wayne Univer-
sity. The first test given here last
week showed that those who heard
and saw the speaker retained half
of the contents, while those who just
heard the speech retained only a third.

Today's Academy Program
9:00 a.m. Section of Atthropology. Room 3024, University Museums.
Section of Botany. Room 2003, Natural Science Building.
Section of Forestry. Room 2054, Natural Science Building.
Section of Geography. Room 25, Angell Hall.
Section of Geology and Mineralogy. Room 3056, Natural
Science Building.
Section of Language and Literature. Room 2013, Angell Hall.
Section of Psychology. Room 1121, Natural Science Building.
Section of Sanitary and Medical Science. Rooms 1514 and
2501, East Medical Building.
Section of Zoology. Room 2116, Natural Science Building.
9:30 a.m. Section of Economics and Sociology. Room 101, Economics
12:15 p.m. Biologists' and Foresters' Luncheon. Michigan Union.
Luncheon for members of Section of Economics and Soci-
ology, Michigan Union.
Luncheon for members of Section of Sanitary and Medical
Science, Boom 116, Michigan Union.
1:00 p.m. Section of Ctology and Mineralogy. Room 3056, Natural
Science Building.
1:15 p.m. Section of Zoology. Room 2111, Natural Science Building.
1:30 p.m. Section of Language and Literature. Room 2013, Angell Hall.
1:45 p.m. Section of Geography, Room 25, Angell Hall.
2:00 p.m. Section of Anthropology. Room 3024, University Museums.
Section of Botany. Room 2003, Natural Science Building.
Section of Economics and Sociology (Economics Division).
Room 101, Economics Building.
Section of Economics and Sociology (Sociology Division).
Room B. Haven Hall.
Section of Forestry. Room 2054, Natural Science Building.
Section of Psychology. Room C, Haven Hall.
Section of Sanitary and Medical Science. Rooms 1514 and
2501, East Medical Building.
2:15 p.m. Section of History and Political Science. Michigan Union
4:15 p.m. Address, "The Social Symbolism of Language," Doctor Ed-
ward Sapir, Sterling Professor of Anthropology and
Linguistics and Honorary Curator of Anthropology in
Peabody Museum, Yale University. Natural Science Au-
6:30 p.m. Annual Dinner for All Sections of the Academy. Michigan
Union. Tickets should be secured at the headquarters
before noon. All members of the Academy, candidates
for membership, and guests are cordially invited.
7:30 p.m. Section of Psychology. Room C, Haven Hall.
8:00 p.m. Presidential Address, "Ecological Engineering," P. S. Love-
joy, Division of Land Use Planning, Michigan Depart-
ment of Conservation.
The address will be given in the same room in which
the Annual Dinner is held, but arrangements have been
made for seating all those who wish to hear the address
but do not wish to attend the dinner.
Self-Confessed World's Greatest
Painter Blows In OnCampus

First Science
Group To Meet
Session Of Academy Is
To Reach Climax Today
As All Sections Meet
(Continued from Page 1)
Prof. A. E. Wood of the sociology de-
The annual banquet of the Aca-
demy will be held at 6:30 p.m. today
at the Union and this will be followed
by the presidential address to be giv-
en by P. S. Lovejoy of the division
of land use planning oftthe Mich-
igan department of Conservation.
Mr. Lovejoy is expected to begin his
speech at 8 p.m. and arrangements
have been made to accommodate
those members of the Academy and
their friends who do not attend the
The various sections will conclude
their meetings tomorrow and the ses-
sion will close with a business meet-
ing open only to members of the'
Academy at 3 p.m. Officers of the
Academy for next year will be electedI
at this meeting.
The. meeting of the anthropology
section was called to order by the
chairman, Prof. R. Clyde Ford, of the
Michigan State Normal College in
Lansing, and featured an address
on "Indian Speeches" by him and an
illustrated lecture on excavations by
Dr. Emerson F. Greenman of the Ohio
State Museum.
Professor Ford in his paper cited
numerous examples of I n d i a n
speeches, most of which dealt with
councils of Indians and whites for the
declaration of war or peace. Many fa-
mous Indian chiefs, such as Pontiac
and Sitting Bull, were quoted by Pro-
fessor Ford.
In particular his paper pointed out
the "cruelty, dishonesty and short-
sightedness" of the white men in their
dealings with tie Indians, contrasted
to the "integrity, intelligence, and,
faith" of the "redskins."
Dr. Greenman, who used to be a
member of the University Museums
staff, illustrated his talk on the ex-
cavation of a Hopewell mound group
near Sandusky, O., with lantern slides.
His discussion of the Huron River
district burial mounds, the digging
on which had been begun by Boy
Scouts and later taken over by him,
pointed out methods of construction
and told of the discoveries. Slides pic-
turing the actual mounds, and show-
ing diagrams accompanied his re-
Finals Of Case
Club Debates
Set For Today
Finals of the Freshman Case Club
arguments by members of the Kent
and Marshall Clubs of the Law School
will be heard before three judges at
4 p.m. today in Hutchins Hall.
Walter Bieneman and Elbert Gil-
liom will argue against Walter Brack-
el and W. Rhodes Clay in Room 138.
All four of these men are members
of Kent Club and have defeated some
50 opponents in competitions held
so far this year. They will compete
for the highest honors in the Kent
Club group.
The highest honors in the Marshall
Club will go to the winners of the

argument between Robert Malloy and
William Hartman, who are paired
against Clinton Sandusky and Jacob
Weissman. This contest will take
place in Room 116.
206 N. Main St. - DOWNTOWN
Our Location Saves You Money.

Held As Kidnaper

Series Of Spring Days I
Broken Off By Snowfall

Advanced School To Be
Held For R.O.T.C. Heads

The ephemeral spring days which An advanced school in drill and
Ann Arbor experienced at the first command will be held for officers
of the week broke off sharply yes- and non-commissioned officers of the
terday when more than three inches University R.O.T.C. regiment ac-
of snow fell here and the mercury cording to an announcement made
sank to 22 degrees above zero. yesterday at the R.O.T.C. headquar-
Tuesday the temperature hovered ters.
as high as465 degrees all day, and a' The school will be conducted pri-
balmy wind came from the south. marily for company commanders,
Officials of the weather department platoon commanders and guides, ac-
of the University Observatory said cording to the statement. Instruc-
lastinight that the temperature will tion will be given in positions of of-
continue cold, and that more snow ficers and guides in the course of
is probable. platoon and company drill.

-Associated Press Photo.
Carl Klenk (above), former Kansas
farmhand held at Rapid City, S.D.,
after a gun fight in which one
man was killed and three others
wounded, was returned to Topeka,
Kas. to face kidnaping and robbery
charges. The gun fight occurred at
Sturgis, S. D., after Klenk abducted
two Kansas men, one a cab driver,
and forced them to drive into South
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South State, opposite North U.

Sough State at Packard


All great events in the world have
been forecast by appropriate signs
and portents, according to the An-l
cents. Just so, the arrival in AnnI
Arbor of "Prof." Charles Pape, self-I
confessed "greatest painter in the'
world today," was heralded by a lot
of wind.
A modern Munchausen but a true
artist at heart, Pape has devoted his
life to his art in order to leave much
for posterity. He modestly estimates
that he has painted 900,000 portraits,
and he has books and books of signa-
tures to prove it.
Why, famous people have fought
for the privilege of being painted by
Pape (so won't you have one for 50
cents). "When Lindbergh was en-
rolled at the University of Wisconsin,
he flunked out of school waiting for
me to paint him," he maintains.
The crowned heads of Europe have
waited outside of Buckingham Palace
'till the crowns got rusty, waiting for
Pape, and Ex-King Alfonso of Spain
pawned two of his crowns for theI
price of sitting, so he says. But her
wouldn't paint the Prince of Wales -
said he'd have to wait until he was
And is he good? Pape once tried
700 times to make a mistake in his
painting and then found he couldn't
do it, so he gave his eraser to James
Montgomery Flagg, he declares. He
also says that the death of Thomas
Edison was due to frustration -Pape
had beaten him in the invention of
a "fountain-pen-paint brush."
Pape's grandfather was also a
painter of note. The great wall of
China was built, according to Pape,
so that his grandfather-,would not be
disturbed while painting the Emper-
or. A man of diversified abilities,
Pape also helped Elliot finish the

Harvard Classics when that gentle-
man reached an impasse.
But all is not serene with Pape, he
sadly declares. People do not ap-
preciate him. Once, when he told
this to Aimee Semple McPherson, she
tore down a religious painting from
the wall of her temple and replaced
it with one of his.
Of other painters Pape is highly
contemptuous. Michelangelo he calls
"a big bum." When asked if he
thought he could paint a better pic-
ture than Whistler's mother, he said,
"Why that guy was so punk he
couldn't get anybody else to paint.
He had to paint his mother."
"So step right up and get your
none, folks. Only 50 cents, and to-
morrow you can go out and sell it
for $3,000.'
Ten Are Initiated
By Sigma Delta Chi
Initiation ceremonies for ten stu-
dents were held at 5 p.m. yesterday
at the Michigan Union by Sigma
Delta Chi, national honorary profes-
sional journalistic fraternity.
The ceremony was followed at 6:15
p.m. by a banquet at which H. C. L.
Jackson, Detroit News feature writer,
The students initiated were JohnI
Flaherty, '36, Thomas Groehn, '36,
John O'Connell, '36, Arthur Taub, '36,
George Andros, '37, Fred Delano, '37,
Richard Hershey, '37, Robert Pulver,
'37, Marshall Shulman, '37, and Ken-
neth Parker, '35.
Walton S. White, president, offi-
ciated at the ceremony, and was as-1
sisted by William Brownson, Spec.,
vice-president; Arthur Carstens, '35,
secretary; Ralph Coulter, '35, treasur-
er, and Guy M. Whipple, Jr., '35.

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"Pop" - "OK Hero, I'm selling
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on giving you some
competition" I
Your druggist will tell you that the
younger generation prefers Lavoris
because of its pleasant astringent
taste and positive cleansing action.
Use it regularly and be sure of a
"social breath" at all times .. '



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