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March 28, 1935 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-03-28

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ro THE MICHIGAN DAILY

LAT E
WIRE
NEWS

DAILY' OFFICIAL BULLETIN
llatwn in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the
M=114,.C opy received at the ofmce of the Assistant to the President
until 3:30; 11:30 a.m. Saturday.

President's Mothr Talks With Colonel House

Classified Directory

Frechette Denies Telling
Officers He Killed Brown
HOWELL, March 27 -(A)- Clar-.
ence Frechette, murder trial defend-
ant, completed his testimony and
nearly four hours of battering cross
examination yesterday, insisting to
the end that hobert Brown was acci-
dentally shot during a scuffle for
Brown's pistol.
He said that officers who obtained
two statements from him in Cali-
fornia, where he was arrested with the
body of the young Kalamazoo truck-
ing contractor hidden in the trunk of
Brown's automobile, failed to record
accurately his answers to their ques-
tions. He denied specifically that he
had told them he shot Brown in self-
defense.
The defense rested at the conclu-
sion of Frechette's testimony, but De-
fense Attorney Jay Sweeney said that
the defendant might be recalled this
afternoon.
Senate Action Sought On
'Pink Slip' Publicity Law
WASHINGTON, March 27.- (P) -
Senate opponents of income tax pub-
licity sought to compete congressional
action yesterday upon the bill to re-.
peal the "pink slip" publicity law.
Chairman Harrison (Dem., Miss.)
of the finance committee predicted
the Senate would pass the measure
without any of the tax riders which
opponents have threatened to tack
on it.
"Pink slip" repeal already has been
voted by the House. The Senate op-
position lined up, however, in a last-
minute fight to retain the law re-
quiring that portions of income tax
returns be made public. lIuey P. Long
was much in evidence, charging yes-
terday that administration leaders
want the publicity requirement re-
pealed because "last year fewer men
made $5,000, and more made $1,000,-
000, than the year before."
Greely RIewarded With
Congressional Medal
WASHINGTON, March 27. - () -
A congressional medal of honor yes-
terday rewarded Maj. Gen. A. W
Greely for his harrowing adventures
in the Arctic half a century ago.
It was plain the 91-year-old hero
considered the recognition a bit be-
lated.
"What difference does it make?" he
had asked recently. "I'll be dead in a
year or two anyway."
Greely carried the American flag
farther north in 1882 than any man
ever had penetrated previously. After-
ward the general saw all but seven of
his 25 men die of starvation and cold
before rescue came. Today officials
planned to pin the medal on him with
ceremony.
"A trip to Boston would kill me
now," he opined.
Secret Service Breaks
Gang Of Counterfeiters
BOSTON, March 27.- M)-United
States Attorney Francis J. W. Ford
announced today that an interstate
counterfeit gang which distributed
thousands of dollars of bogus money
throughout the East by using young
women as "passers" had been smashed
by secret service agents in Boston and
New York.
Assistant United States Attorney
William T. McCarthy said that two
young women from New York told
him a story of having been "soundly
thrashed and whipped" when they
refused to continue passing the bogus
money.
A CAPELLA CHOIR HERE

Kenneth Westerman, '15, former
soloist in the Michigan Union Operas
and in the Varsity Glee Club, yester-
day brought the Adrian High School
A Capella choir here to broadcast
over Station WJR in a program orig-
inating in the campus studios in
Morris Hall.
The A Cappella choir consisted of
50 members and was a part of the
320 in Mr. Westerman's singing class-
es in Adrian.

THURSDAY, MARCH 28, 1935 1
VOL. XLV No. 1311
Notices
University Broadcasting:
9:15-9:30 a.m-Laboratory pro-1
gram for University Speech Class.,
(Senior Activities.)
2:00-2:30 p.m.-Dramatization of
short stories and dramatic sketches,
written and presented by students in;
the course, Radio Reading and Dra-
matics.
10:00-10:30 p.m.-"The Tennessee
Valley Project," Walter V. Marshall,
Assistant Professor of Architecture.
"The University of Michigan Sum-
mer Session of 1935," Louis M. Eich,
secretary of the Summer Session.
"University Broadcasting," Waldo
Abbot, director of the broadcasting
service.
Automobile Regulation: Those stu-
dents possessing driving permits is-
sued during the first semester who
have failed to renew them. are re-
quested to do so immediately. This
request appliesto those who will use
their 1934 State license plates until
Aug. 1, as well as those who have pur-
chased 1935 plates. All old permit
tags are void as of March 15, and
their continued use will constitute
grounds for disciplinary action. Ap-
plications for renewals must be made
at Room 2, University Hall, and new
aSts of permit tags will be issued at
no addition cost.
W. B. Rea
School of Education Seniors: The
deadline for the class dues has been
extended until March 30. This will
be the last chance to pay your dues.
Those failing to pay the dues will not
have their names on the class roll and
will not be allowed to buy commence-
ment irvitations. The dues are pay-
able to Keith Davis, Helen Gillespie
and Oskar Frowein, members of the
financial committee.
All Non-Affiliated Girls: Petitions
for committee chairmanships and
committee memberships must be filed
in the Undergraduate Office of the
League on March 28, 29, and 30.-,
All Jewish Girls living in or very
near New York City who would be
interested in a camp position for the
summer will please call at the Bureau
of Appointments before Spring Vaca-
tion for further information. Office
hours: 9:00-12:00 and 2:00-4:00.
A Midsummer Night's Dream -
Play Production's newest offering, "A
Midsummer Night's Dream," will be
given in a special matinee perform-
ance this afternoon at 3:15. An-
other matinee performance will be
given Saturday afternoon. Evening
performances will be given at 8:30 on
Friday and Saturday. Special rates
will be extended to parties of ten or
more. Tickets are priced at 50 and
75 cents for the evening performances
and at 35 and 50 cents for the mati-
nees. For reservations call 6300, or
call at the box office of the Lydia
Mendelssohn in the League.
Students, College of Literature,
Science, and the Arts:
Except under extraordinary cir-
cumstances, courses dropped after
Friday, April 5, will be recorded with
a grade of E.
Academic Notices
Sociology 153: This class will not
meet today. Examination will be
held next week, as announced.
Lectures
The Loud Letureship of the Wes-
leyan Guild Corporation and the Uni-
versity of Michigan Committee On
Religious Education announce a ser-
ies of four addresses on "Man's Place
In God's World," by Dr. Arthur H.
Compton, University of Chicago.

Nobel Prize, 1927. /
I. Freedom versus Law; a Peren-
nial Conflict. Tuesday,-April 2, 4:15
p.m., Natural Science Auditorium.
II. What Determines Our Actions?
Wednesday, April 3, 4:15 p.m., Nat-
ural Science Auditorium.
III. Intelligence In the World Of
Nature, Wednesday, April 3, 8:15 p.m.
First Methodist Church.
IV. Is Death the End? Thursday,
April 4, 8:15 p.m., Hill Auditorium.

tomorrow, Friday, at the same place,
but at 8 p.m. on "Life After Death."
You are cordially invited. No ad-
mission charge.
Vecaticnal Series - Student of
the College of Literature, Science, and
the Arts:
A meeting will be held at 4:15 p.m.
in Room 1025 Angell Hall for stu-
dents in the College of Literature,
Science, and the Arts and others in-
terested in future work in Architec-
ture. The meeting will be addressed
by Prof. Emil Lorch, director of the
College of Architecture.
The next meeting in the vocational
series will be addressed by Dean H. C.
Sadler of the College of Engineering
on April 18.
Applied Mechanics . Collcuium:
Prof. R. T. Liddicoat -- "The Damp-
ing Influence of Automobile Spring
Eye Bearings." Review of Literature.
Meeting in Room 445 West Engineer-
ing Building at 7:30 p.m. All inter-
ested are cordially invited to attend.
A.S.C.E.: Important meeting at
7:30 p.m., Room 311 W. Engineering
Building. All members please be pres-
ent. Slides on Catskill Water Sup-
ply.
A.S.M.E. Luncheon Meeting: C. E.
Davies, secretary of the parent so-
ciety, will be in Ann Arbor today for
a luncheon meeting at the Michigan
Union at 12:10 p.m. The price will
be 75 cents per plate. All members
of the Student Branch and all mem-
bers of the Mechanical andAeronaut-
ical Faculty are urged to attend.
Please sign the list posted on the
bulletin board beside Professor And-
erson's office. This list will be re-
moved at 11 a.m. Thursday.
Junior Mathemaics Club meeting
at 8 o'clock, 3212 Angell Hall. All
students interested in Mathematics
are welcome.
Swimming - Women: The average
ability test will be given at the Union
Pool this evening at 8:30 and Tues-
day at the same time. All freshmen
wishing to fulfill one of the indi-
vidual sports requirements in swim-
ming should. report at one of these
times.
Freshmen Men are urged to try
out at the League today between 4
and 5 p.m. for the following posi-
tions for the Frosh Project:
Master of ceremonies, tango danc-
ers for the chorus, and for a specialty
number also, and singers.
Freshman Women are also urged
to try out for dancing parts for the
Frosh project between 4 and 5 p.m.
Coming Events
Delta Epsilon Pi will meet at the
Michigan Union on Friday, March
29, 8:30 p.m. Members should be
prepared to give full accounts of their
dance tickets. Plans for the An-
niversary celebration will be dis-
cussed.
Polnia Literary Circle: Important
meeting Friday, March 29, 8 p.m.,
Michigan League.
Members Of ROTC
Advanced In Rank
In a recent order 19 members of the
basic unit of the University R.O.T.C.
were made corporals, and other men
named to positions during the last
semester will retain their offices ac-
cording to the order.
The men named are George H. Can-
non, '37, Paul F. Kraus, '37, Donald
J. Parry, '37, Richard J. Pennoni,
'37E, Franklin W. Pierson, '37E, Ralph
A. Price, '37E, Elmer J. Cousineau,
'36E, B. Guaille Cox, '37E, William R.
Hagen, '36E, John W. Hays, '37, John
R. Wood, '37, Daniel S. Hulgrave, '36,
Hugh A. Weld, '37, Charles F. Brickel,
'37E, James E. Colovin, '37E, William

A. St.Jean, '37E, Earl H. Getkin, '37E,
Peter J. Mognetti, '38E and Thomas
A. Jensen, '37.
WANTED -- TO RENT
FURNISHED APARTMENT
OR HOUSE UNTIL
JUNE 15th ....

CLASSIFIED
ADVERTISING
Place advertisements with Classified
Ad; ertising, Department. Phone 2-1214.
The classified columns close at five
o'clock previous to day of insertion.
Sox numbers may be secured at no
extra charge.
Cash in advance lie per reading line
(on basis of five average words to
line) for one or two insertions.
10c per reading line for three or
more insertions.
Minimum 3 lines per insertion.
Teephne rate - 15c per reading line
for one or two insertions.
14c per 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 EOMD., 2 months ..........3c
2 lines daily,, college year.......7c
4 lines E.O.b., college year.......7c
100 lines used as desired .........9c
300 lines used as desired.........Sc
1,00 lines used as desired.......7c
2,000 lines 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
lOc per line to above rates for bold face
capital letters.
The aboverrates are for 712 point
type.
LOST AND FOUND

-Associated Press Photo.
The "good neighbor"' policy outlined by President Roosevelt with
re-pect to world relations found a domestic application when his mother,
Mrs. James Roosevelt, dropped into the New York apartment of Col.
E. M. House, wartime adviser of Woodrow Wilson, during her morning I
walk. They are shown as they chatted on affairs of the day.

LAUNDRY
STUDENT Hand Laundry. Prices rea-
sonable. Free delivery. Phone 3006.
i 9x
LAUNDRY 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price. 4x

NOTICE
TUXEDO for sale or rent. Almost new.
Size about 36. 101 N. Ingalls. Phone,
2-2483. 170
NEW AND USED CARS - Largest
selection in the country. Associated
Motor Services, Inc. 317 W. Huron.
Ph. 2-3268. "Let's get acquainted.'
lox
RAGGEDY ANN BEAUTY SHOP,
1115 S. University. Special Monday
and Tuesday, shampoo and finger
wave, 35c. Rest of week, 5±c. Per-
manents $3-$6, end permanents,
$2. Phone 7561. 12x
RESCUE FLIERS
PALM BEACH, Fla., March 27 -
(P) Two men identified as Charles
Whitehead and Thomas E. Eastman,
both of New York, were rescued to-
day by the crew of a freighter after
their airplane fell into the ocean
eight miles south of here.
___Ends Tonight
POSITIVELY LAST TIME
GRACE MOORE
"ONE NIGHT OF LOVE"
- Plus -
PAUL MUNI
"BORDERTOWN"
Friday - Saturday -_ _
CLAUDETTE COLBERT
"GILDED LILY"
W. C. FIELDS
"IT'S A GIFT"

Latest Library
Exhibit Covers
Sany Sub jeets
Many Works In Various
Sciences Make Up New
CorridorDisplay
The latest exhibit in the corridor
cases of the University library has
been arranged by Miss Ella M. Hy-
mans, curator of rare books, and the
display covers anthropology, botany,
zoology, geography, forestry, geology,
and mineralogy. Each occupies a
case and is represented by the fore-
most material on the subject in the
possession of the library. Several of
the books are very old, and are con-
sidered unreplacable.
The anthropology section features
the reports of the Smithsonian Insti-
tute of Washington, D. C., and in-
cluded here is a report of the exca-
vations of the great temple at Chich-
en Itza in Yucatan, and reproductions
of contemporary artistic products
made in certain New Mexico pueblos.
Along with several other books on
general scientific research and voy-
ages is found "A Naturalist In a Uni-
versity Museum," a privately pub-
lished work by President Alexander
G. Ruthven. One of the rarest books
in the cases is the earliest English
Dictionary of Science, published in
1704.
Under the subject of geography are
included some of the earliest maps
of the Western Hemisphere as they
were pictured by geographers of the
16th Century.
The zoology section is represented
by works of the great German scien-
tists in the early part of its history.
Later, examples of modern American
research are shown, included in which
is the last plate of the famous Audu-
bon's series on Birds of America.
Under botany, the earliest work is
that of the English Theater of Plants,
printed in 1640, and another isthe
volume by the famous Swedish bot-
anist, Carl Von Lune, in which he
proposed and outlined his binominal
system of plant nomenculture.
Two cases have been devoted to
botany and show the most complete
history of the science. One ancient
text of 1682 shows an interest in
the dandelion. Another important
volume is the Spanish version of the
work of Diosconides Pedanius, from
whose "Materia Medica" the modern
nomenclature of botany has been de-
rived.
n the geology and mineralogy sec-
tion are the first copy of the first
report of a Michigan State Geologist,
reports of geological expeditions
throughout the world, and the first
volume of the Geologist, one of the
eldest scientific publications.

THDE SCREEN
AT THE MAJESTIC
"ONE MORE SPRING"I
A Fox Picture, starring Warner Bax-
ter and Janet Gaynor featuring Waiter
King, Jane Darweil, Roger Imof, Grant
Mitchell, Rosemary Ames, and Stepin
Fetchit.
If you want to find out how to
starve in Central Park (with Eddie
Duchin's music adding to the gushy
sentimentality), "One More Spring"
is right down your alley. It is a
third rate attempt at tear-jerking
which has virtually nothing com-
mendable in it.
Janet Gaynor is an orphan looking
for work in New York. Warner Bax-
ter is an antique dealer whose busi-
ness has failed, leaving him with one
bed as his sole possession. He meets
a starving violinist (hair and all),
and they set up the bed (one in which
Napoleon is supposed to have slept)
in the park. In the process of steal-
ing a chicken from the kitchen win-
dow of the Central Park Casino, the
hero knocks down the heroine - a
meeting indigenous to this sort of
trash - and she is taken into the fold,
which has become the stable in which
street cleaners park their implements.
Of course, they eventually fall in
love, but it takes them forever, and
in the process they have to save a
defunct banker from suicide so that
he can end the story by giving them
all jobs and making them happy
ever, ever afterward.
Five-cent philosophy and silly mor-
ality make up the rest of the sub-
stance of "One More Spring," and
it's all pretty trying. Janet Gaynor
is herself, as usual, and you know
what that is. So is Warner Baxter,
except that he acts as if he realized
how rotten the vehicle is.
The best Our Gang Cmedy in
years saves the program at the Ma-
jestic. In it a bit of "Strange Inter-
lude" is applied to the child prodigy,
Spanky, with unusually delightful re-
sults. There is also a good news
reel. But the feature is to be avoided.
-C.B.C.
ART CONGRESS TO MEET
The Art Congress, usually held once
in four years in some art center of
Europe, has been announced for the
last week in July, to be held in con-
nection with the International Art
Exhibition in Brussels. The Congress
arranged for Vienna in 1932 was
postponed.
MAJESTIC
'5 c Matinees
Evenings in Balcony
5c Evenings on the
3 Main Floor
The stars that belong together
in a drama of today, from the
remarkable novel by Robert
Nathan.
- T~,.

LOST: Between Martha Cook and
North U. Last Saturday night, blue
leatherette key case. Reward 2-3225.
Lois Jotter. 170
LOST: On Washtenaw, Delta Sigma
Delta pin. Finder please call 3526.
169
LOST: A long black velvet wrap at
League last Saturday night. Re-
ward. Call 6581.
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
North Main . 7x

4 '

MILK-ICE CREAM
Specil
THREE-LAYER BRICK
VANILLA, FRESH RASPBERRY
and BLACK WALNUT
Superior Dairy Company
Phone 23181

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MICHIGAN Weei(-da2sc 3sc
a wek-ayMatinees Main Floor
Evenings in Balcony Evenings
. .* S 5: A . - ......se

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SOCIAL
'DANCING
Toe, tap, acrobatics.
Taught daily. Terrace
Garden Studio. Wuerth
Theatre Bldg. Ph. 9695
Open evenings.

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LITTLE PIRATE"

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