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March 22, 1935 - Image 2

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-03-22

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T HE MICHIGAN DAILY

FRIDAY, MARCH 22, 1935

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
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.
FRIDAY, MARCH 22, 1935
VOL. XLV No. 126 Coming Events
Freshman Girls' Glee Club practice
Notices Saturday afternoon at 1:15, in the
League. Room will be posted.
University Broadcasting: __
9:00-9:30 a.m.--Laboratory Pro- cosmopolitan Club: Prof. Angell
gram for University Speech Class. of the Sociology Department, will
2:00-2:30 p.m.-Mental Hygiene speak on "The Future of American
of Adolescence Series - "The Adoles- Minorities" at the regular meeting,
cent: His Future and Orientation To Saturday, March 23, at 8:15, at Lane
His World," Howard Y. MClusky. Hail
Final lecture in this series.
Inramural Swimming - Women:
Alumnae Coune Awards: Three Last practices before the Intramural
fellowships of $500 each, one to be Meet will be held Saturday morning,
awarded preferably in the field of 8:30 to 10:30. Entries close Satur-
medicine, are offered by the Alum- day. Swimmers who have not been
nae Council to women pursuing grad- Wied in their events must report at
uate work during the year 1935-36. one of these practices.
Any woman with an A.B. degree may nhsp t .
apply. Two senior scholarships of
$100 each will be awarded to wom- International Relatiens Supper cf
en of high scholastic standing in the A.A.U.WV.: Sunday, March 24, Mich-
class of '36. All awards will be grant- igan League. Prof. Jose )Santos,
ed on a competitive basis. Applica- gives an illustrated lecture on the
tions should be registered with the Philippines.
Dean of Women by March 20.
Outing for Graduate Students: All
Foreign Students Attention: Spe- graduate students are invited to go on
cial attention of the foreign students the Graduate Outing Club'stSaturday
is called to the Festival of Bach hke The:groupdwilkemet t an
Music to be given by the Ypsilanti Halla2:3 and hike out to Barton
Normal College Choir this evening Pond for supper, for which there will
at -the Pease Audtoriplm in Ypsilanti. b charge of 20 cents.
Students especially who were mem-
bers of the recent deputation to the Lutheran Student Club: Rev. Cow-
State Normal College will be inter- in o the Church of Christ's Disciples
ested in attending. An admission of will speak at the meeting of the Club
25 cents is charged. on Sunday evening. The Baptist
Student Guild will be guests of the
Lutheran students on this occasion.
Students, College of Engineering: Those who plan to attend should note
Saturday, March 23, will be the final that the supper will be served prompt-
day for roping a course witout re ly at 5:45 o'clock instead of 6 o'clock
ord. Courses may be dropped only
with the permission of the classifier as is customary.
after conference with the instructor .
in the course. , Biological Station
Literary Freshmen: The five week At Douglas Lake Is
progress reports on the work of the
Freshmen in the College of Literature, GSnow ound'
Science and the Arts will be sent out S
by mail as soon as possible.
The "bug-camp" is still snowed in.
University Bureau of Appoint- Despite the spring warmth which
ments & Occupational Information permeates the Michigan campus, it
has received notice of the following is still winter at the biological sta-
U. S. Civil Service Examinations: tion of the University, which is situ-
Asst. Mineral Economist, $2,600. ated in northern Michigan on the
Asst. Naval Architect, $2,600. shores of Douglas Lake.
Asst. to Senior Chemist, $2,600 to Snow, so deep that the kitchen roof
$4,600. was swept off in a recent slide, has
Junior Physicist, $2,000. forced the caretaker to use snowshoes
Announcements are on file at the in his attempt to obtain supplies and
Bureau, 201 Mason Hall. mail, according to a recent communi-
cation received by Prof. George R.
Phi Eta Sigma Members: If you Larue, director of the Station. ,
plan to attend an informal dinner "Modern transportation has done a
Sunday evening at the Union, leave great deal in speeding up our re-
your name at the Union desk. You search work," said Professor LaRue
will be charged 30 cents and may be in speaking of the work done at the
assured of a good dinner and a good camp, "as it enables us to spread our
time gresearch projects over a larger
amount of territory. Formerly, if a
field-trip of more than a few miles
Academic Notices was taken, more than one day was
History 12, Lecture I: Midsemester, required. Now we can leave in the
at 8 Monday, March 25. Mr. Scott's morning on a field trip of over 50
at 8Monay, arc 20 Mr.Scot'smies and be back for dinner"
and Mr. Slosson's sections will meet
in 1025 A.H. Mr. Long's and Mr. Since its establishment in 1909,
Winnacker's sections will meet in the "bug-camp" has held a session
Natural Science Auditorium, of eight weeks each summer. Profes-
sor LaRue has been director of the
camp since 1917. Quarters for mar-
.ectres ried students, faculty houses, men's
University Lecture: cabins, and women's cabins are all
Professor Campbell Bonner, of the very comfortable. The camp is
Department of Greek, will lecture on equipped to take care of 100 persons.
the subject, "Classical Scholarship - As yet, only 27 persons have regis-
A Roving Commission," Monday, tered.
March 25, at 4:15 p.m., in Natural "Students from all over the country
Science Auditorium.,' are drawn to the camp because of
This is the seventh of a series of the excellent opportunity the region
University lectures by members of affords for research work," said Pro-
the University faculties, which facul- fessor LaRue. "Although over 25
ty members, students, and the general states are represented each year in
public are cordially invited to attend. our camp, Michigan has always sup-
plied the most students."

Events Today Additional information may beob-
tained from booklets circulated from
Delta Epsilon Pi meets at the Mich- the Summer Session office in Room
igan Union at 8:30 p.m. Members 1215 Angell Hall.
are asked to be present.
Phi Delta Kappa Potluck and DETROIT CENTENARIAN DIES
Party at 6 o'clock, Elementary School.
Bring your lady friend. DETROIT, March 20. -( )--Mrs.
Lydia Whitney, who celebrated her
hundredth birthday last November,
Rogers Williams Guild: President died Tuesday night after an illness of
Ruthven will speak at the 29th an- several weeks. She was a native of
nual banquet of the Guild which will Genesee county, New York.
be held this evening at 6:15 in the Mrs. Whitney came to Michigan
parlors of the First Baptist Church. with her family when she was eleven
President Ruthven's subject will be years old, traveling by boat to De-
"The Mutual Relationships Between troit and to Lansing and Grand Rap-
Student and University." William ids by ox cart. Her husband was a
Umbach, Grad., will be toastmaster. nephew of Eli Whitney, inventor of
For tickets, dial 7332. the cotton gin.

Hitler Army Leader

l_ 'sited Drectory +

-Associated Press Photo.
Gen. Werner von Blomberg, defense
minister under Adolf Hitler, has been
astigned the task of framing the con-
scription measure to make Hitler's de-
cree re-creating a German army ef-
fective.
STUDENT COUNCIL
MINUTES
March 21, 1935
There was a discussion of the ratio
of ex-officio members to elective
members in the proposed constitution
which had been sent to the Council
by the Senate Committee on Student
Affairs for a definite recommenda-
tion.
It was moved that Article I, Section
1, be amended so as to include in the
ex-officio membership the presidents
and past presidents of Sphinx -and
Triangles, and that Article I, Section
2, be amended so that there should be
three elective members from the lit-
erary school and one from the engi-
neering school. This motion was sup-
ported and carried unanimously.
It was moved that the proposed
constitution, as amended, be adopted.
This motion was supported and car-
ried by a vote of ten to one. It was
moved that Carl Hilty, '35, president,'
be given power to make any required
explanation of the jurisdiction clause
to the Senate committee. This was
supported and carried.
It was moved that officers of the
new council be required to submit
reports of their work at the end of
each year. This was carried.
It was moved that the Undergrad-
uate Council go on record as being
in favor of revival of Swingout and
strive to make it a commendable oc-
casion.
'Toughest Guy' Pays
Double For Murder
CHICAGO, March 21-(A')-Ches-
ter Novak, 30 years old, made good
his boast he was "the toughest guy
that ever got the hot seat," and paid
twice in the electric chair shortly af-
ter midnight for the murder of a!
robbery victim.
The "double penalty," two trips to
the electric chair, was meted out when
a prison physician dete9ted signs of
life in the convicted man's body after
the usual charges had been sent
through him.

CLASSIFIED ;
ADVERTISING
Place advertisements with Classified
Ad. rt is-,n 1eppr towat. Phone 2-1214.
The classified columns clos.e at five
o'clock previous to day of insertion..
Box numbers may be secured at no
cytra charge.
Cash in advance lic per reading line
(on b,'-is of five average words to
line) for one or two insertions.
3Oc per reading line for three orI
more insertions.
Minimum 3 lines per insertion.
Te'epbone rate - o per reading line
for one or two insertions.
14c pr reading line for three or
more 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 lines E.O.D., 2 months ..........3c
2 lines daily, college year........7c
4 lines E.O.D., college year........7c
100 lines used as desired ..........9c
300 lines used as desired ..........8c
1,000 lines used as desired ........'7c
2,000lines used as desired ........6c
The above rates are per reading line,
based on eight reading lines per inch.
Ionic type, upper and lower case. Add
Sc 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 7% point
type.
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: Acacia fraternity pin. In vi-
cinity of Barbour Gym or Lzague.
Phone 8220. Reward. 160
LOST: Kappa Kappa Gamma key.
Virginia Hunt. Phone 7005. Reward.
161
Jamboree .To
Feature Comic
Opera Excerpt
High School Chorus Will
Present Scene From 'H.
M. S. Pinafore'
The Ann Arbor High School Chorus
will give the finale of the first act
of the comic opera "H.M:S. Pinafore"
written by Gilbert and Sullivan at'
the annual All-Campus Jamboree
April 2, it was announced late last
night by Student Christian Associa-
tion Officials.
Sylvia Clark, radio impersonator
and comedienne, and Tony Wons,
popular humorist and philosopher,
will head the program of the jam-
boree which is being sponsored for the
benefit of the University Fresh Air
Camp.
The Fresh Air Camp, which is lo-
cated near Paterson Lake, is operated
to serve the needs of boys who can-
not afford the advantages of a paid
camp. In the past 13 years of its exist-
ence, it has benefited more than 5,000
boys. The campers are selected by a
group of welfare agencies located in
Ann Arbor, Detroit, Hamtramck, and
Wyandotte. At the present time a
building which will provide eating and1
limited sleeping facilities is being built

LAUNDRY
STUDENT Hand Laundry. Prices rea-
sonable. Free delivery. Phone 3006.
9x
LAUNDRY 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price. 4x
PERSONAL laundry service. We take
individual interest in the laundry
problems of our customers. Girls'
silks, wools, and fine fabrics gupr-
anteed. Men's shirts our specialty,
Call for and deliver. Phone 5594
611 E. Hoover. 2x

G
7

NOTICE
BLUE BIRD BOOK NOOK. Nickels
Arcade. Latest fiction, biography,
etc., 5c a day. 13x
NEW AND USED CARS - Largest
selection in the country. Associated
Motor Services, Inc. 317 W. Huron.
Ph. 2-3268. "Let's get acquainted."
lox
Harlem Merchants
Appeal For Help
NEW YORK, March 21 -(/P)-Har-
lem breathed easier today after a
night of comparative quiet, while its
merchants' association awaited Gov.
Herbert H. Lehman's reply to an ap-
peal for troops to prevent further dis-
orders.
Roaming bands of Negroes as-
saulted white persons, smashed win-
dows and hurled rocks at automobiles
in New York's great Negro center
last night, but 500 police kept them.
on the run.
The Harlem Merchants' Associa-
tion~, many of whose members suf-
fered in the rioting and looting of
stores Tuesday night, told the govern-
ment the outbreak had been "long
fomenting" but that local authorities
had "done nothing:"
Mayor Fiorello R. LaGuardia named l
a committee of eleven, six of them
Negroes, to determine the causes of
the disorder and the preventives for
further trouble. The district attor-
ney's office meanwhile pushed its own
inquiry.1
____________ _________ - ___________-______ -------- -~ I
on the grounds of the camp, and it is
hoped that it will be finished in time
for the 1935 season.
The program for the jamboree has
not yet been completed, but John H.
Jeffries, '37, general chairman of the
event, stated that J. Fred Lawton, '11,
Detroit, will again act as master of
ceremonies, and that "in all prob-
ability a new song written especially
for the occasion would be presented."
The Glee Club will also appear, but
the Varsity Band will not play for
the jamboree, as was erroneously an-
nounced in The Daily.
Tickets for the jamboree are now
on sale at all the local book stores,
Urion, and the League. It is also pos-
sible to buy tickets from members
of the cabinet of the Student Chris-
tian Association.

THE MOST
POPULAR MAN
IN SCHOOL
HE IS usually a fellow witli a
sunny disposition that makes
friends. His energy and his
enthusiasm spring from an
abounding vitality.
. Popular undergradu aes
know how personality is in-
Iluenced by physical condition.
They take care to guard against
constipation due to insufficient
"bulk" in meals. This may
cause headaches, loss of appe-
tite and energy.
Kellogg's ALL-1R AN, a natu-
ial laxative cereal, furnishes
gentle "bulk" to promote regu-
lar habits. ALL-BRAN also sup-
plies vitamin B and iron.
Two tablespoonfuls daily,
served with milk or cream, are
usually sufficient. Chronic
cases, with each meal. Ask that
ALL-BRAN be served at your
frat.┬░rnity house, eating-club or
campus restaurant.
The most popular ready to-eat ce-
reals served in the dining-rooms of
American colleges, eating-clubs and
fraternities are made by Kellogg
in Battle Creek' They include
Kellogg's Corn Flakes, PEP, Rice
Krispies, Wheat Krambles, and
Kellogg's w nom. wiiir Biscuit.
Also Kafjee Hag Coffee--real
colee-97% cafleine free.
MAJ ESTIC
Matinees 30c Evenings 40c
- - Ends Tonight
"ROBERTA"
Jerome Kern's Queen of
Musical Romances
with IRENE DUNNE
Fred ASTAIRE Ginger ROGERS
Selected Short Subjects
TOMORROW

WANTED
WANTED: Good Old Town Canoe.
Write, stating description, price and
equipment to Wm. M. Bell, 9510
Grand River, Detroit. 159
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
North Main . 7x
FOR SALE
TUXEDO: Size 38 inches. Excellent
condition. Low price. Call after-
noon. 3422. 162

-. _ -
_-

THE TATTERMAN MARIONETTES PRESENT
t6 , ,
AND HIS MAGICAL LAMP.
"The most beloved of the Arabian Nights tales."
ind again on SATURDAY MORNING at 10:30 a.m.
Phone Reservations 6300
Children 25c Adults 50c
LYDIA MENDELSSOHN THEATRE

Il

I

.

7

MICH IGAN

NEW LOW PRICES
anICES Main
2 5c alcoMatinees, ightand
con Nghs 3 5c+ Floor

I

___Today - Saturday
ACADEMY AWARD WINNER
OF 1934 !
CLAUDETTE COLBERT
CLARK GABLE
"IT HAPPENED
ONE NIG HT"
Plus
GEORGE O'BRIEN
"DUDE RANGER"

Ai HARDING
- "
Wth R K O
FRANK MORGAN RADIO
Pit, re

---__ Also
Patsy KELLY Thelma TODD
"SING, SISTER, SING"
Grantland RiceII News II Others

Sunday -
WILL ROGERS
in "LIFE BEGINS AT 40"

L-

-I 1 1.4

r'p

1(ffr

I

ATE
I N E
ANCE

SPRING FEVER?
Then It's Time To See
The Junior Girls Play
"Tue In. On OI
with BOB STEINLE'S Orchestra
Ii . - - - -.- ill Null I.I.

11

IN .0 -IV "I' 11W _ "90""1k a 40 ""d ill

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