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March 09, 1935 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-03-09

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TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

NF E
NEWS

DAnILY OFFICI
Pub nt n in th thzUetin is constrt
Unl 1ty. Copy received at the offt
until 3:30; 11:30 a.m. Saturday.
SATURDAY, MARCH 9, 1935
VOL. XLV No. 115
Notices
To thi Members of ther University
Council: The next meeting of the
University Council will be held on
Monday, March 11, at 4:15 p.m., in
Room 1009 Angell Hall.
LOUIS A. HOPKINS
Secretary, University Council

J. P. Morgan Sells His

N V YORK, March 8 -t ')- J. P. I Scholarships for Hcidelberg Uni-
versity Summer Courses: This Uni-
Morgan has sold his 114-foot yacht, versity is requested to name three de-
Navette, to Leon P. Falk, a Brooklyn serving students to receive scholar-
banker, it was learned today from ships in the summer courses offered
Henry J. Gielow, Inc., brokers who this year by the University of Heidel-
represented the buyer'. berg, Germany. The scholarships pro-
The Navette was another of Moir-vide free tuition, and the courses will
gan's posesions incluingh m tr- be given between July 1 and August
gan's possessions, including master- 17, 1985. Both graduate and under-
pieces in miniatures and large paint- graduate students are eligible. Ap-
ings and 31 acres of his Glen Cove prdut ents re eigy Ap-
(L. I.} estate, that has been placed pointment5 by the University of Mich-
(L.eth sE igan must be made not later than
on the market tyaNy- 31. Students interested in theses
Morgan has a larger yacht, the scholarships should apply to Dean C.
Corsair. S. Yoakum, at the Graduate school
office, 1014 Angell Hall.
Mexican, ArchbishopP
F..e 1935 Mehanical Engikieers: P. W.
Flet ;And Rl elva'ifMN Boynton of the Socony-Vacuum Oil
M ICO CITE, March 8-VP)_Company will be in Room 221 West
Archbishop Pascual Diaz, head of the Engineering Building the afternoon
Catholic Church in Mexico, was re- of March 11, for the purpose of in-
leasedfrom custody this afternoon! terviewing those men who may be in-
after being fined for violation of teoepted in employment with this
Mexico's religious laws company. Will you please make an
Government officials said that the appointment prior to March 11.
Archbishop and three companions .1935 Mechanical Engineers:
who disappeared mysteriously yester- D. B. King and S. W. Pickering of
day, were detainedt and held incom- the Carbide and Carbon Chemicals
municado overnight. Corporation will be in Room 221, West
Just where the church leader and Engineering building on March 12,
his friends were held was not dis- for the purpose of interviewing those

closed.
It was believed that the affair was
connected with the Archbishop's' ar-
rest several months ago When he was
accused of performing services out-
side the Federal District in violation
of religious laws and fined 500 pesos
(about $135).
A higher coirt recently upheld the
sentence, but it was understood the
fine has yet to be paid.
Senators Critcie NVRA;
WASHINGTON, March 8.-- W) -
A round of sharp Senate criticism
of the NRA, particularly its effbct on
sniall business, today overshadowed
even the partial Congressional ap-
prval of more than two billion dollars
more for spending.
After additional talk of possible war,
the Senate passed and sent to con-
ference with the House a near rec-
ord $400,000,000 Army Appropriation
bill, authorizing among other things a
40 per cent increase in the strength
of the Army.
The House, after beating down at-
tempts to add as much as 3 billion
dollars to the Home Owners' Loan
Corporation fund, finally approved a
compr-ohise amendment to place one
$1,750,000,000 more in its till. Final
passage of the measure is set for
tomorrow.
Former Desperado
Visits In Ann Arbor
(Continued from Page 1)
worthwhile goal in life," Pat declared
stoutly.
He pointed out that many boys re-
ceive little or no training as bread-
winners and useful citizens and
blamed soc iety for not providing for
the rational and natural development
of boys. "The total cost of crime in
the United States is more than $12,-
000,000,000," he said. "I propose to cut
this cost of the taxpayers in half."
Putting the youth of the country to
work is the solution offered by the'
man who introd'uced kidnaping to
America. Such projects as the Civilian
Conservation Corps meet with his ap-
proval. "The CCC camps are providing
excellent training for unemployed
youth. Now we need to extend the
idea and make it permanent."
Pat believes that no youth should
be denied the natural privileges of
life. "The government must provide
work for every unemployed youth.
Such a program would minimize law-
lessness and the total cost for the
project would be far less than the an-
nual crime bill," he concluded.

students interested in employment
with this company. Please make an
appointment prior to that time.
Seniors in the College of Engi-
neering: Call at once at Room 412
West Engineering Building for your
Drawing I, II, and III Plates.
Vetitions for Assembly Offices and
positions on Standing Committees.
Memibership, Activities, and Bulle-
tins, are to be filed in Undergraduate
01c1e of League, March 9.
Academic Notices
Geology 12: Bluebook Wednesday,
March 13, at 9:00 in Sci. Auditorium.
Geology 11: Bluebook Wednesday,
March 13, at 11:00 in Room 25 A. H.
Exhibitins
The Ann Arbor Art Association an-
nounces the showing of a collection
of paintings by contemporary Amer-
ican painters. The exhibition is ar-
ranged by the College Art Associa-
tion. Alumni Memorial Hall, March
10 through March 24, daily from 2
to 5. The gallery will be open the
evening of March 14, with no admis-
sion charge.
Events Today
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-
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. The 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.
Freshman Girls' Glee Club practice
at 1 o'clock in the League. Room
will be posted.
Cosmopolitan Club: Social meeting
8 p.m., Lane Hall. A cordial invita-
tion is extended to all students.
A skating party will be held by the
U-M Outdoor Club at the Coliseum,
from 2:30 to 3:00. Any student in-
terested is invited to attend. At-
mission, 15 cents or a regular coup-
on.

IAL BULLETIN
ddctve ot!C to all members ot, the.
F of the AMtnt to the Presi4nt
members and others interested are
invited to attend.
Hilliard Exhibicn: Charles C. Pet-
erson, nationaly famous trick shot
artist and billiard expert, will be at
the Union billiard room all day to-j
day. He will give exhibitions at 4 in
the afternoon and at 7:30 in the eve-I
ning. Admission free.
ContiwigEmnts
Studcnts of the Celiege of Litera-
lure, Science, and the Arts: A meet-
ing will be held on Tuesday, March
12, 4:15 p.m., Room 1025 Angell Hall,
for students in the College of Litera-
ture, Science, and the Arts and others
interested in future work in Law. The
meeting will be addressed by Dean
Henry M. Bates of the Law School.
This will be the first meeting of the
vocational series designed to give in-
formation concerning the nature of
and preparation for the various pro-
fessions. The second meeting, to be
addressed by Dean J. B. Edmonson
of the School of Education, will be
held on hursday, March 14.{
Aenmatical Enginecrs' Division A.
S.M.E.: There will be a meeting Mon-
day, March 11, at 7:30 p.m. in Room
316, Michigan Union. Pan-American
moving pictures "Flying the Lind-
bergh Trail" will be shown.
Members of the Latin-American
Club: Members are requested to at-
tend a meeting at 3 p.m. Sunday,
March 10, at the Michigan Union.
Stanley Chorus: Important re-
hearsal for next Wednesday's pro-
gram will be held in the League at
2:30, Sunday afternoon, March 10.
Everyone is asked to be present.
In-terlor iecoration Section of the
Faculty Woman's Club will meet on
Monday, March 11, 2:30 p.m., at the
Michigan League. Miss Milda Josen-
hans will talk on "Furniture."
Bookshelf and Stage Section of the
Faculty Women's Club will meet with
Mrs. Arthur W. Smith, 1008 Oakland,
on Tuesday, March 12, at 2:45 p.m.
Garden Section of the Faculty
Wehen's Club will meet at the Mich-
igan Union, Wednesday, March 13,
3:00 p.m. The Misses Alice and
Jessie Bourquil will give an illus-
trated lecture on, "The Development
of the Home Grounds." Members
are urged to bring guests.
Methodist Epjlcopal Church, Sun-
(ay:
9:45 a.m.-A class for young men
and women of college age meets in
the balcony of the church auditor-
ium. Dr. Roy Burroughs leads dis-
cussions on modern ideals of the
church.
10:45 a.m._-Morning worship serv-
ice. "Why Live?" is the sermon sub-
ject chosen by Dr. Charles W. Bras-
hares for the first in his series of
Lenten Sermons.
Stalker Hall for Young Men and
Women of College Age:
12:10-12:40 p.m.-Students and
employed young people will meet at
Stalker Hall for an exchange of
modern Christian and social views.
6:00 p.m. - Wesleyan Devotional
Service. Dr. Elmer A. Leslie of Bos-
ton University School of Theology
will be the guest speaker. Follow-
ship supper hour after the meeting.
Congregational Church, Snday:
10:30 - Mr. Heaps will continue
the series on "The Old Testament in
the New Times," speaking on "The

Sin of Achan." The lecture will be
given at 11:30 by Prof. Albert Hyma.
Subject, "Luther and His Times."
6:00 -Student Fellowship Supper,
followed by an address by Prof.
Waugh of Ypsilanti on "The World
Court."
Harris Hall:
Sunday morning at 9:30 a.m. there
will be a celebration of the Holy Com-
munion in the Williams Memorial
Chapel in Harris Hall. Sunday eve-
ning at 7:00 p.m. there will be the
regular student meeting. Prof. Ray-

Simfe IRies For Holmes ficld i C hulfrch

lassifilled Direts-I
F -7c in
tl ai
rl

Justice Oliver Wendell Holmes was laid to rest among the nation's
great dead yesterday - Arlington cemetery. Large throngs gathered atj
All Souls' Unitarian Church (above) in Washington where simple funeral
services were held. The brief sermon was preached by the Rev. Ulysses
G. Pierce (upper right), who also read some of the poems Justice Holmes
loved.

LOST: Bankbook of Highland Park REAl) T HE WANT ADS
(Detroit) Bank Dial 7740. Reward.
143
StndeiL Use Of Health Servic e
ConiiiTes To Risei Re >or Shows
Figures for the month of February examinations rose 77 to 384; physio-
indicate a continuance of the marked therapy treatments rose 164 to 811.
rise in general services rendered by Dietitian conferences numbered 128,
the Health Service, Dr. Warren E. a rise of 64; prescriptions filled were
Forsythe, director, said in releasing' 1,414, up 232; colds numbered 767,
the monthly report. down 105; acute appendicitis cases
"Again the rise is caused by no par- rose three to nine; 129 entrance mecd-
ticular disease," Dr. Forsythe re- ical examinations were made.
marked, "and colds, usually promi- I Contagions numbered seven, a rise
nent in the figures at this period, are of five over the two previous years;
fewer. The tendency to pay more at- pneumonia cases remained stationary
tention to various ambulatory, and at four.
less to optimal health conditions - ___ -
may help to answer the question as+Convicts OilyVNeel
Jo the total needs of any population
for medical services." Jobs To Be Paroled
Statistical data from the report_
shows a rise of 1580 dispensary calls LANSING, March 8 -(/'> -Joseph
from 8,305 in the corresponding month C. Armstrong, state pardons and par-
of last year; infirmary patients num- oles commissioner, told social service
bered 170, a rise of 31; hospital pa- groupsystdyth 30imtso
i tients, 27, a rise of eight, Mental hy- gop yesterday that 300 inmates of
tI.ns 7,ars feg.Mntly-Michigan prisons who are eligible for
giene interviews fell 73 to 1,194; X-ray Mihgnpsoswoaelgbefr
g___n ___fe __ 7_4 - parole need only jobs in order to re-
gain their freedom.
11 I I.*tA1C 1 Ue).- a- in
Ai) t)1, U) d j U~J~' t hil ntrJ(J L oI

CLASSIFIED
AI~VER TISINC
Place :ulrclistmcents with Clas,lflcac
Ach erti-;ins;'Depalttlt,t'en Phne '?-i''14.
The cla-,deed columns close at five
o'cloc'k pre\'iou sto day ft' nsrtis 1.
BOx undmrs may beWsecured at no
Itra charge.
Cs E ' in aac eie psrreading line
(on baslis of five avcra, 'c Ā«ords to
line) for one or tv(o insertions.
. 'c p reading line for three or
more in-scri~tofl.
Mininnmu ines per insertion.
'ele'ptlo e r rte -- 7l.x5e pe redinig line,
for one or wo inseris
Me) per reding line for tuee or
nore il erlion ;
t <l digs oun it paid wit in ten days
from the date of las uinserioln.
minimum three lin.es per insertIml.
By contract, per lii(e -'2 lines daily, one
11o0nth............................c
4 lines E.O.D., 2 months........
2 lines daily, coll(::g e yar........7c
4 lnues E .O. college sear........7c
100t)li.nes u11'ed:as d e'-ired ..........9
300 :fne, used :(s desired..........8c
1.O lines used as desired........
2.000 lines t'sed as desired......6c
The above rate.. are per reading line,
nsed on eight reading lines per inch.
](,lic type, utpper :and lower case. Add
Gc per line to above rnes for all caital
lett(ers. Artad(kc per line to above ;or
teld faxe. kunper and lower case. Add
l tc per line to aov,( rates for bold face
capil letters.
're above rates are for 712point
type.
LOYST' AND FOUIND

LAUNDRY
LAUNDRY 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful wr at low price. 4x
STUDENT hand Laundry. Prices rea-
sonable. Free dclivtry. Phone 3000.
NOTICE
STUDENTS wantec? with sclling abil-
ity. Steady employment. good wages.
Apply Sam Ellis, 200 N. Main St.
7x
NEW AND USED CARS -- Largest
selection in the count ry . Associated
Motor Services, Inc. 317 W. Huron,
Ph. 2-3268. "Let's get acquainted."
lIx
WANTED
WANTED: MEN'S OLD AND NRW
suits. Will pay 3, 4, 5, 6 and 7 dol-
lars. Phone Ann Arbor 4306.,Chi-
cago Buyers. Temporary oftice, 200
North Main .7x
FOR RENT
FOR RENT: Beautiful, large room in
private home, for one or two women.
605 Oxford Road. Phone 8510. 140

mond Hoekstra. of the philosophy
department, will speak on "Philo-
sophical Reflections On Modern
Times." All students are cordially
invited.
Saint Andrew's Episcopal Church:
Sunday morning at 8 a.m. Holy Com-
munion, 9:30 a.m. Church School,
11:00 a.m. Kindergarten, 11:00 a.m.
Morning Prayer and Sermon by the
Rev. Henry Lewis. The Young Peo-
ple's Fellowship will meet Sunday
afternoon at 5 p.m. in Harris Hall,
Prof. Howard McClusky will lead a
discussion on, "Personality."
Reformed Students: Services will
be conducted by Prof. J. G. Vanden
Bosch at 9:30 a.m., Sunday, March
10, Michigan League Chapel.
Appointments of the Disciples
(Church of Christ) Guild:
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
by Don Anderson.
7:30 p.m. -Evening worship serv-
ice.
Unitarian Church: Sunday evening
service at 5:15 o'clock. Prof. Avarq
Fairbanks will talk on, "Religion
and Sculpture." his is part of the
Art and Religion series. There will
be an exhibit of sculpture in connec-
tion. Liberal Students' Union dis-
cussion at 7:30 p.m.
hllel Foundation: Services at the
League Chapel at 11:15, Sunday. The
sermon "Genuine and Spurious
Charges Against Religion" will be
delivered by Dr. Bernard Heller.
Eight o'clock at the Foundation
there will be an open forum led by
Dr. Bernard Heller on the "Issues
Between Theism and Atheism."
Everyone is cordially invited to at-
tend.
Womuen's Researh Club: Regular
monthly meeting to be held at 7:30
p.m. in Room 3024, Museums Build-
ing, Monday, March 11. Miss Crys-
tal Thompson is to be the speaker.
Refreshments to be served after-
wards.

ReoJ ronizati on
Is Ano Ceed
For R.O.T.C.

l
t
f

hicl*C"Llsed Regini lit

Size

JNeces i aLes Form atnon
Of Platoons~
A reorganization in the composi-
tion of the University R.O.T.C. regi-

ment has been announced at the local
headquarters, and is already being
put into effect according to Lieut.-
Col. Fredrick C. Rogers, commandant
of the unit.
In previous years the unit has been
organized into single platoon com-
panies, and until the last few years
as a battalion. The change from a
single battalion into a regiment of
three battalions has been effected
since Lieut-Col. Rogers took com-I
mand here. The latest innovation,.
which has been made possible by the
rapidly increasing size of the unit,
is the formation of the companies by
platoons.
Up to the present time, due to the
small companies, little practice in
company drill was available for sen-
ior members of the unit. Each com-
pany will from now on be formed as
two platoons. Each will be commanded
by cadet first and second lieutenants,
thus increasing the number of stu-
dents who will have direct practice in
commanding men.
In addition, the platoons has its
own organization with a platoons ser-
geant and guides, occupying twice as
many junior members of the advanced
course of the unit as it has previous-
ly been possible to give continuous
tra ining.
No further change in the officers
commanding the regiment battalions
and companies is planned at present,
as the last general order filled all open
vacancies. In the new platoon forma-
tions cadet first lieutenants will be
given seniority in the choice of platoon
commanders.

Meet Here T'uesday
Members of the Washtenaw Coun-
ty Medical Society will hold their
regular monthly meeting at 6:15 p.m.
Tuesday in the Union, Dr. John V.
Fopeano, secretary-treasurer, an-
nounced yesterday.
"Some Practical Aspects of Endo-
crinology will be discussed by Dr. J.
P. Pratt, head of the department of
obstetrics and gynecology at the
Henry Ford Hospital, Detroit. Dr.
Fopeano said that an opportunity for
discussion will be given, at which
practicing physicians may raise ques-
tions.
Dr. Fopeano added that any in-
ternesdand instructors interested are
invited to attend.

frms r~ong app('e UU o pn1 aI-p-
ic organizations to provide the jobs.
He said he would sign paroles for the
prisoners, all of whom have com-
pleted minimum sentences for minor
offenses, immediately after they re-
ceive promises of employment.
EXODUS LOWERS CENSUN
WASHINGTON, March 7 -IV) -
According to Rep. Sabath, of Chica-
go, the population of Illinois has fall-
en off somewhat. He explained it
this way to the House Rules Com-
mittee.

Ii

-i l

)

- NDS TONIGHT
"HERE IS MY HEART"
and
"UNDER PRESSURE"
- SUN. - MON. - TUES.
Sunday Mat. 15c until 2 P.M.
After 2 P.M.- 25c
FRED ASTAIRE
GINGER ROGERS
"GAY DIVORCEE"
Mickey Mouse Cart-oon
MAJESTFIC
LUPIIIIL
GI3ARLSI11E,
Wijh StaT Cast ofS 65
.- EE UL1A
LIO"EL BARRYM
Mero Goidwyn Mn"ii~p
BSyte director of Ltl

We could name a thousand
reasons why one should eat
at Chris's but we only say Try it,
and see for yourself,
f6
Michigamme Restaurant
Next to Michigan Theatre

[i

!E;Lt

Illel Foundation: Dr.
class in "Jewish Ethics,"
1:00 promptly.

Hootkins'
meets at

National Student League meeting
concerning the Strachey Lecture will
be held in the Union at 8 p.m. All

a r
.
r
" <<

ll

1

IN

"1

--w Iv-

I

1869

1934

I

PLAY PRODUCTION
Presem s
DOCTOR KNOCK
A Hilarious Farce by Jules Romiahis
T iNIGI-IT

How Big Is a Bank?
1IHF measure of a man and the measure of a bank
are one and the same. There is but one standard
by which to judge in either instance - Reputa-
tion. Reputation for proved responsibility and
trustworthiness in the excution of all duties. This
bank enjoys that reputation.

DAILY 1 e to 6 P.M.
WvvH IT NEY
-~-LaIstIl ay
Binnie Barnes
Frank Morgan
i, Ursidla JParroll's
"There's
Always
JOE E. BROWN
SxL- a

DOUBLE FEATURE
All Mystery Show!
CRIME
A Necht-MacArlhur Picture with
C LAUDE RAINS
Star of 'The Invisible Man'
WHITNEY BOURNE
+ and MARGO *

I

I

Added
Entertainment
"SONGi OF
TIM BIRDS"
een to r
Cartoon
Latest News

In
IThNII:

! 1!

Important Notice-
Continuous Shows 2 - 11:30
every nay of t4lis engagement.
"DAVID COPPERFIELD"

i L

E

F

1 11

II

III

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F,

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