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February 14, 1935 - Image 2

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-02-14

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T H-E MICHI(G A N DAILY

THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1935

11 11 I'll! ! !Illim - -- -- , MtSOMM

LATE
WIRE
NEWS
Issue Warrants For 3
Boys For Kidnaping
MUSKEGON, Feb. 13--UP)-War-
rants charging kidnaping were issued
for three Muskegon youths Wednes-
day as Gerald Rycenga, 21 years old
of Grand Haven, told police of a wild
ride through Chicago's "loop" dis-
trict as a prisoner in his own auto-
mobile.
The youths, accused as comprising
the trio which Monday night ab-
ducted Rycenga as he stopped his car
for a traffic signal in Grand. Haven,
are Albin Haubrich, 19, alias Bud
Loane; Murray Sherman, 19, and Le-
roy Williamson, 22. Williamson is
married and is on probation from a
breaking and entering charge.
Bombs Wreck Truck
Carrying New Autos
TOLEDO, O., Feb. 13-(/P)-Two
mysterious bomb explosions wrecked
a shipment of new automobiles on
an interstate trailel truck a mile
north of here today.
The blasts, which were about one
minute apart, scattered fenders and
parts of three new automobiles over
a wide area. The drivers were rest-
ing in a filling station after a trip
from Detroit en route to Conneaut,
0.
Witnesses said that an automobile
sped down a side road soon after the
explosions.
Fred Schara and George Huns-
berger of Bu alo, drivers of the
transport, which is owned by the M.
& G. Convoy, Inc., Buffalo,, said they
.believed that labor troubles were the
cause of the attack although they said
they had experienced no dificulty so
far this year.
Negotiate Settlement Of
Two-Day StudenStrike
BOONE, N. C., Feb. 13. - P)-
Negotiations looking to a settlement
of the 48-hour-old strike of Appal-
chian State Teachers College students
called inprotest against socialrestric-
tions at the institution were started
tonight.+
Dr. B. B. Dougherty, president of
the'college, presented a plan of settle-
ment to the entire student body, as-
sembled in the college auditorium. His
plan would allow the student body
to select two members from each
class to meet at regular intervals with
members of the faculty and decide
policies concerning student activities.
The striking students demanded
that men students be permitted to
have "dates" with co-eds two nights
a week, and that men. and women
students have the privilege of sitting
together at athletic contests.
Amercia's Richest Girl
Weds James Cromwell
NEW YORK, Feb. 13.-(P) -Amer-
ica's richest girl, Doris Duke, was
married today to James H. R. Crom-
well, Knickerbocker scion, inflation-
ist and writer on political-economic
topics.
They were bound- tonight, aboard
the Italian liner Conte Di Savoia, for
a honeymoon in Italy and Egypt.

The tall, blonde, pretty daughter
of the late tobacco magnate, James
Buchanan Duke, is 22.
Her husband is 38, the son by her
first marriage of Mrs. E. T. Stotes-=
bury, of Philadelphia. In 1928 he
was divorced from the former Miss
Delphine Dodge, of the Detroit auto-
mobile family, whom he married in
1920.
Federal Judge's Sonk
On Trial For Murdrh
PAWNEE, Okla., Feb. 13.--
Dapper Phil Kennamer, whose father.
has passed out many sentences from
the bench, saw the state launched in
a drive for the death penalty today
as the first witnesses were called in
his trial for the murder of'his friend,
John Gorrell.
The state expects to waste no time
in completing its case against the
black-haired husky 19-year-old son of
Federal Judge Franklin E. Kennamer.
"We should have all our evidence
in by Thursday," said Tom Wallace,
assistant Tulsa county attorney.

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all nebers of the
Uiveisity. Copy received at the office of the Assistant to the President
until 3:30; 11:30 a.xn. Saturday.
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1935 laboratory sections IV (M.F., 8 to 11)
VOL. XLV No. 96 and V (T.Th., 8 to 12).
Notices A. H. Stockard.

Post Tests Suit For Stratosphere Flight

Classifed Direet ry

University Broadcasting: 9:15 to
9:45 a.m. Laboratory program for
University Speech Class.
2:00 to 2:30 p.m. German Series-
Topic: "The German People," John
W. Eaton, professor of German and
chairman of the department of Ger-
man.
10:00 to 10:15 p.m. "Government
by Bureaus and Commissions," Henry
M. Bates, dean of the Law School of
the University and Tappan Professor
of Law.
10:15 to 10:30 p.m. "Dentistry as
a Health Service," Paul H. Jeserich,
assistant professor of Operative Den-
tistry and member of the executive
committee in the School of Dentistry.
University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Information:
The Bureau has recently received no-
tice of the following U. S. Civil Serv-
ice examinations:
Editorial Clerk, $1,800 to $2,300. Ap-
prentice Fish-Culturist, $1,020 (both
hatchery and mechanical experience
asked for). Junior and Assistant Mic-
roanalyst, Food and Drug Administra-
tion, $2,000 to $2,600. Assistant Super-
visor of Elementary Education, In-
dian Field Service, $3,200. Junior
Medical Officer (Interne), St. Eliza-
beths Hospital, $2,000. Engineering
Draftsman (Highway), $1,800.
Kindly call extension 489, or stop
at the-office, 201 Mason Hall, as early
as possible to make appointments.
Office hours, 9 to 12, 2 to 4.
Notice: There are calls at the pres-
ent time from some of the summer
camps asking for educational coun-
selors in various fields.
Those who are interested will please
see Mrs. Dobson in the Bureau of Ap-
pointments and Occupational Infor-
mation, 201 Mason Hall. Office hours
9 to 12,' 2 to 4:
Johnson O'Connor: Mr. O'Connor,
of'the Human Engineering Laborator-
ies of Stevens Institute and Boston,
will conduct a two-day testing pro-
gram here on February 21-21. Only
nine' appointments are available.
These vocational tests are given per-
sonally and individually. No prepara-
tion is required. Any student may
apply for appointment. The testing
period is two hours, and the fee is
ten dollars. For appointment, call
Miss Post, Dean Sadler's office, Univ.
575. For other information, call Prof.
A. D. Moore, 576.
Tau Beta Pi: All members interest-
ed in attending the formal initiation
at Lansing, Wednesday, February 20,
please notify Henry Merker before
Friday night. Telephone 7017.
Attention Women Students: Will
any new students of non-affiliated
women on campus, not already in a
zone get in touch with Lavinia Creigh-
ton - Phone 2-2591.
Academic Notices
English 190: The class will meet
on Wednesday in Room 402 Library;
on Friday in 3212 Angell Hall.
Englisi 150 (Playwriting). The
first meeting of the class will be the
second week of the semester, Tuesday,
Veb. 19, 7:30 p.m., 3212 A.H.
English 293: The course in Bibliog-
raphy will be offered for one hour's
credit on Saturday mornings from 9
to 11 o'clock in 2235 Angell Hall
during the first half of the semester.
English 232, Studies in Elizabethan
Literature: There will be a meeting
for organization in 2213 Angell Hall,
Thursday at 4:30.
French 202: Students intending to
elect French 202, Methods and Tools,'
will meet on Thursday at 4:00 p.m. in
Room 110 R.L. to arrange for tile
hour.
History 11, Lecture IV: M.F. at 2,
willmeet in Room B Haven hereafter,

instead of Room G.
History 12, Lecture 111twill meet in
Room 231 A.H., Tu.Th. at 2.
History 140 will meet M.W.F. at 11
in 1025 A.H.
Mathematics 356: Those who are
interested in the seminar in Algebraic
Geometry are asked to meet in room
3001 A.H. at 3 p.m., Thursday, Feb.
14, to discuss details and hours.
Psychology 33: Students absent
from the final examination will be
examined Saturday, February 16, at 2
p.m., Room 1121, N.S.
Zoology 56: Seats are available in

Aero. 6 --Experimental Aerody-
namics: The lecture in this course will'
be held today at one o'clock in Room
445 West Engineering Building.
Lectures
University L e c 't u r e: Professor
Dwight L. Dumond, of the Historyi
Department, will speak on the sub-
ject "Abraham Lincoln, Militant Abol-
itionist" at 4:15 p.m., Thursday,
February 14, in the Natural Science
Auditorium.j
Thisis the fifth of a series of Uni-
versity lectures by members of the
University faculties, which faculty!
members, students, and the general
public are cordially invited to attend.
Burton Holmes Lecture: The mo-I
tion picture travelogue "We Look at
Vienna and Austria" will be presentedj
in Hill Auditorium, Monday night,
February 18, at 8:30. Tickets are nowG
on sale at Wahr's.
Dr. Aga-Oglu will give a lecture
with slides on Islamic Miniaturej
Painting in connection with the pres-
ent exhibit, Friday, February 15, at 41
o'clock. Alumni Memorial Hall, West
Gallery. For faculty members.
Exhibitions
Exhibition of Persian Miniature
Paintings sponsored by the Research
Seminary in Islamic Art. Alumni
Memorial Hall, South Gallery. Feb.
14 to March 14. Open daily from 2
t, 5 o'clock. Gallery talks to be an-
nounced.
Events Today
Landscape Design Club meeting in
Room 403 S. W. at 4:30 for the pur-
pose of discussing plans for the spring
trip to the Great Smoky Mountains
in Tennessee. Everyone interested in
going is urged to be present at this
meeting.

CLASSIFIED
A DVERISlN(,
Pla(c <ci\ i OC nu :.i, \ ];Ii Class'iiied
Ad; ert,u l)eparmvient Phone 1
The ( el (".u' columns clos at ire
oCIO(k pix 105 10 ay O "in'rt ion.
Box .. ibe,:':a, 'be s.ceC d aCQ tLno
exltra charge
Gash f adv.~ceIle per 'reaclii V line
'is of five-average voids t"o
line! ee ne0 cc two in>;rtionis.
1cp r 'line for three or
niore 1iseli'tioli.
Minim umu 3 lines per insertion.
Telephone rate - 1Sc per reading line
for one or two insertions
14e per reading line for three or
more insertions.
IW*; discount if paid within ten days
from the date of last insertion.
inimum nhree 1 nes per insertion.
Wy cntract, per line -2 lines daily, one
onth ..........................8c
4 lines E.O.D., 2 mnonthis .......... 3c
2 lines iaily. college year.......7c
4i lines E.O.D., college year ........7c
100 lines used as desired ........9c
300 lines used as desired .........8c
1.000 linies used as desired ........7c
2,000 lines used as desired .. ..6c
The above rate re per reading line,
based on eight reading lines per inch.
Ionic type, upper and lower case. Add
>c per .ine to above rates for all capita]
letters .Add 6c per line to above for
bcld face, upper and lower case. Ad
10c per line to above rates f'or bold face
capital letters.
Tie above rates are for 71 point
type.

FOR SALE: New, Unused set o' draw-
ing estruments. Very reasonable.
Phone 5573. 87.

NOTICE
NEW AND USED CARS -. Lrgest
selection in the country. Associated
Motor services, Inc. 317 W. Huron.
Ph. 2-3268. "Let's get acquainted."
lox
TYPEr T1UG
TYPEWRITING AND MIlMEO-
GRAPHING promp!y and neatly
done in our own shop y eperi-
enced operators at mod:c rates.
O. D. Morrill's Typewriter and Sta-
tionery Store, 314 -. Suite Street.
lIx

r

FOR SALE

LAUNDRY.

LAUNDRY 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price.

4x

^-A'Ociated Press PhOtO.
Wiley Post (LOft) is shown examining the iof v, xyg'n pressure
suit he wilv wear in his mcp d tratospherc flight from Los Angeles
tv New Yrk. The air-tigi suit, equ' ipped with an aluminum helmet,
will k*,cep a n rnal air rsiore on Pes s bedy up where the atmnesphere
is oly foo rde s e to he squ-re in ,.

t
I

-

A merica L ac ks Sense f Value *,)
M VT'U9U * 'Ur I'T °

STUDENT Hand Laundry. Prices rea-
sonable. Free delivery. Phone 3006.
9x
Will Place Plaques
In School Of Music
Three bronze plaques sammemor-
ating the late Professors Albert Au-
gustus Stanley, Albert Lockwood, and
Francis Willey Kelsey, of the School
of Music within the next few days,
will be placed in the front corridor
of the School of Music.
These plaques describe the accomp-
lie-hmt of fthnc Mr nd Cii th

DINE AND DANCE tr kete' Sug-
ar Bowl Ballroom (,-,Vy W dne'say,
Friday, Saturday and Sunday
night. 94
LOST
LOST AT J-HOP A long ,bla k
velvet evening wrap. Another short
black velvet wrap was procured
from ('heck room by misl alke. Kind-
lv communicate wih Dean Ra or
Ed Eckert. Phone 4850 93
LOST - On campus. silver rimmed
glasses, black case wi tih name of
Leo G. Weiss inie. Phone 5139.
Reward. 97
LOST FROM LOCKER 76 in Union
--Woman's expensive wrist vatch.
Finder phone 8977. Reward. 96
FOR RENT
TWO SINGLE ROO S-(, - Very de-
sirable for men or ladies. Private
home, no other roomers. Good.
location. Call 5416. 92
WANTED
WANTED: MEN'S OLD AND NEW
suits. Will pay 3, 4, 5, 6 and 7 dol-
lars. Phone Ann Arbor 4306. Chi-
cago Buyers. Temporary office, 200

T1hrnks I on
(( ntited from Page )
the bread would be food for his body,'
and the rose food for his soul. So it is
in Tibet, everyone, even the lowliest
beggar, has his ring or bracelet, and
has in his house some form of arz.
Nor do Tibetans show off their wealth,
as Americans seem to do. When some-
one gets a new painting or rug, he

does not display it or boast about it
Junior Mathematical 6ociety meet- lest his neighbors be envious."
ingat 8 p.m. in Room 3212 Angell The government and learning in
inga 8 pm. i Rom 322 AnellTibet, which is the highest country in
Hall. Professor Kazarinoff will talk on the world, is all managed through
"The Soiric Sections of Perseus." All Buddhist monasteries, says Surzha
interested are welcome. Dawa. Most people speak several lan-
guages, and those who want to write
Meri-t System Committee: Impor- may learn from the llamas. One-third

I doesn't last long. His home, in the
northern Himalayas on the western
part of Tibet, is more than 11,500I
feet above sea level.
Tibet has always been one of the
littl1e-hnon, out of the way places
for Westurnors. Very few white men,
and no Americans had been about his
hom-e until he found Dr. Koelz wan-
der'ing about lost one day. That began
a friendship that has lasted more than
four years.
His stay bete is part of a two-year
trip. Nono Surzha Dawa has learned
to drive a car, and is going to drive
himself through the cotton belt of
the South, and then will visit Wash-
ington, D. C., London, and most of
Europe before he returns to tell those
Tibetan neighbors about a world of
wonders.
ReceIve Notice Of
Civi Service Test
Notices of various United States
Civil Service examinations have been
received by the University Bureau of
Appointmn cnts and Occupational In-
formation.
P)itions which are open include:
editorial clerk, apprentice fish-cul-
tust, assistant supervisor of elemen-
tary cdu'eation in the Indian Field
Sc vice, engineering draftsman, jun-
jor medical offlcer at St. Elizabeths
Hospital. and junior and assistant

samencs of iese men ana give hne NrhMan7
Ii11IilOU I~I LU i~~'North Maln 7 'x
positions that they held on the Uni- TW E
versity faculty. Stanley, one bronze all medic formal on share expense
plaque says, was the musical director plan. Call A or B at 6284 after 6.
of the University Musical Society until 98
his death in 1932. He was also the -
founder of the Ann Arbor May Fes- STUDENT desires single room in
tival. quiet private home. $1.50 a week.
Lockwood was head of the piano- Box No. 36.
forte department of the School of
Music until he died in 1933. Kelsey, WHERE'S THE OPPOSITION
who died in 1927, was president of The Rifle Scholastics, a high school
the University School of Music and basketball team, fired 56 field goals
the head of the University Musical and one free throw through the
Society. hoops in a 32-minute game,

taun meeting at 5 p.m. Undergraduate
Offices of the League.
Varsity Glee Club: Regular' meet-
ing, 7:30. Attendance imperative.
Hillel Foundation: Doctor Isaac's
class - the Jew in Science -will meet
at Hillel Foundation at 8:00 p.m.
The topic will be Arabic Science.
'Ensian Tryouts: There will be work
this afternoon for editorial tryouts.
Report at the Student Publications
Building any time after 2 p.m.

of his income is given to help beggars,
and hospitality demands that help be
given to whomever asks. Agriculture
istcrude; only one crop of potatoes,
barley, or turnips, is planted a year;
plowing is done behind a yak, which
is a cross between 4n ox and a cow.
and, contrary to common beliefs about
hybrids, is fertile.
Slim, boyish, dressed in the leather
jacket and rough woolen breeches of
his native Tibet, Surzha Dawa was
vigorously chopping a hole in the
ice of a lake so that he could fish.
"We don't eat or even catch fish in
Tibet," he explained. He spends his
time walking about the farm, or vis-
iting the neighboring farmers. From
one neighbor, he learned to knit, and
has knitted a baby sweater and a
pair of gloves. It will be a useful thing
to take back home, he says, for al-
though they have intricate looms,
they ought to know how to knit.
Quick in repartee, lively and alert,
Dawa speaks English fluently. He
gained that readiness of mind in the
strenuous country where anyone whoj
doesn't keep his wits about him

Hillel Foundation: There will
a minyan everyday at 5 o'clock
the Foundation.

be
at

Contemporary: Meeting of the
poetry department at 4:30 p.m. in
the Student Publications Building. All
members must be present.
Tea for Graduate Students In
Mathematics at 4 p.m., Rdom 3001
A.H.
Faculty - Aluni Dinner Dance at
7:30 o'clock at the Michigan Union.
Reservations must be made by today
with the Union or with Mrs. W. V.
Marshall.
Cominig Events
English Journal Club: Regular
meeting will be held in the League,
Friday, Feb. 15, Important business
meeting at four p.m., involving a
question of policy. Program open to
the public at 4:15. Subject: Contem-
porary Literature and the College
Curriculum. Leader, Mentor Williams.
Aeronautical Engineers' Division of
A.S.M.E.: There will be a meeting on
Monday, Feb. 18, Room 316, Michigan
Union, 7:30 p.m. Professor Thompson
will talk on "From Wind Tunnel to
Full Scale." High speed exposure films
will be shown and refreshments will
be served.
Black Quill will not meet this week
but the next meeting will be on
Thursday evening, Feb. 21, at 8 o'clock
in the Michigan League. All members
must be present.
Beta Kappa Rho members and in-
itiates are reminded that initiation

is

mit'roanalyst!
istration.

of food and drug admin-

I, NISTRUCTIONS
Everyforn of dancing,
Open 10 to1 . Terrace
GirdenStudio, Wuerth
'Theatre Bldg. Phi. 9695

is Saturday evening, Feb. 16, at 8:30j
o'clock, Michigan League.
Presbyterian Students and their
friends: A post-St. Valentine's Party
will be held at the Church House Sat-
urday, February 16, from 8:30 to 11:30
p.m. Enteitainment, dancing, refresh-
ments. We'll be expecting you.
International Relations Supper
sponsored by the A.A.U.W. League of
Women Voters and the League of Na-
tions Association Sunday evening,

The M chigon Wolverine
n'~ It 'n'Oilnl. its
N EW PO L CY
Any student may eat at the club
for a trial week without fulfill-
ingl' membership requirements.
20 -sfor $3.80
Located in Lamne Hall

I

Bausch & Lomb

a. ..._ _._

Feb. 17, at 6:15, ballroom of
League.

the

-1
____ ENDS ONIGdh
"THE BAND PLAYS ON"
"BACHELOR OF ARTS"
JACKIE (OOPER
---DA ^ At'R" --
"PECK'S EAD BOY"
-_,VEAHEART"
JAI\ES DU'N c

MA ' EST IC
T ODAY andi TI0) ZROW
S7 jobs start i,,t 2 - .,::)0 - 7 -9
~A n Imzing Speclt~acle of Swvasl-
mmu id. s adventare a s exciting
1i on
RICVAD CROMWELL
S~eR 0G1YhSTANDNG
aK}I49LEFN BURPKE
"TWO GUN MCKEY"
""I Ii-2 ~JEET

roM IC H I GA N
The LXusica. Romance That fHeld Bros EW2,7I
Its Enchanted Spell for 6Capaity Wecks
Now Immortalized onthe Smeg,,byWarner Bros Master Producers of Musicalsl
, .
xf
I
t "'7
lRN

I

II

ART CINEMA LEAGUE presents

"f

.........._...

I1

"THE GOOD
From the Novel by J. B. PRIESTLY
Friday, Saturday, 8 P.M.
At the LYDIA MENDELSSOHN

i

11

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