TIDE MICHIGAN DAILY
THURSDAY, MAY 2, 1935
Iowans Protest Against Chain Store Tax On Petroleum
Is Discussed By
Chief Of U.S. Game Survey
Reveals Damnages Done
By Predatory Beasts
Stanley P. Young, chief of the game
management division of the Bureau
of Biological Survey, gave his second
talk on the control of predatory an-
imals before students of the School
of Forestry and Conservation and in-
terested biologists yesterday morn-
ing in the Natural Science Building.
Mr. Young discussed the methods
of control over the mountain lion,
the bob-cat, the bear, and the wolf
and gave a scientific study of the
manner in which they attacked live-
He emphasized the importance of
a study of the nature of these animals.
Mr. Young pointed out that many of
the animals which damage livestock
are trapped because of the hunter's
knowledge of certain eccentricities of
Mr. Young told stories of how, be-
cause he knew that a bear comes back
to devour his prey after the carcass is
cold, he was enabled to trap the bear
by means of building a blockade with
a trap in the entrance around the
Pictures of the Louisiana black wolf
were shown, which the wolf himself
took by stepping on a trigger which
Held For Robbery
New Features For
The S.C.A. Freshman Handbook is
rapidly nearing completion, Richard
S. Clarke, '37. editor of the 1935 book,
announced yesterday. Next year's
book will contain several new fea-
The Freshman Handbook is put out
by the Student Christian Association
each year and is sent to all incoming
or prospective freshmen before they
arrive in Ann Arbor.
In the book is included a brief
history of the University, and it pro-
vides new students with what would
be "otherwise inaccessible informa-
tion regarding the activities, organi-
zations and customs of the campus."
In the 1935 book will be a "dic-
tionary" or a glossary containing the
meanings of many words which are
peculiar to the Michigan campus.
This feature is one of the several in-
novations which will be included in
BANDITS GET $10,000
NEW YORK, May 1 -(A)- Two
armed bandits invaded a jewelry store
on Madison Ave., near 87th St., today
trussed the proprietor with copper
wire and escaped with jewels valued
-Associated Press Photo.
Owners and employes of filling stations and gasoline companies in Iowa petitioned the state legislature
to exempt petroleum companies from the chain store tax recently passed. Placards they carried to the gallery
of the assembly stated many stations would be forced to close if made to pay the tax.
A" ' j ----I
To Raz Scne (f
1' uaILiz oneert
-Associated Press Photo.
Suspected of participation in the
$129,000 Fall River, Mass., mail rob-
bery last January, Carl Rettich
(above) surrendered in New York and
was brought to Providence, R. I., for
questioning after search of his pa-
latial Warwick villa revealed an out-
law arsenal, part of a mail robbery
loot and what were believed to be
opened the shutters of cameras spread
personal assurance of manner than
many actors could preserve after
marring scenes in which vitally im-
portant effects must be prepared.
This was the more irritating because,
but for this failure, Mr. Vandenberg
could have been an adequate Mario,
as he obviously does not lack talent.
Mr. Carl Nelson was a very pleasant
surprise in the restrained and dig-
nified high comedy part of M. Orgon,
a distinct change from the farce
characters in which he is sometimes
seen on local boards. Miss Margaret
Cutler was a real revelation as a
"comedienne," in ' the farce role of
Lisette, which she exploited to its
full possibilities with an evident en-
joyment wholly shared by her audi-
ence. She was ably seconded by Mr.
Maurice Demers in the amusing low
comedy part of Arlequin. Mr. Robert
Hawley appeared for a brief moment
as "un laquais." As this was a per-
formance in a foreign language, one
may say to the credit of the actors,
the director, and his assistant, Mr.
Charles Koella, that one forgot en-
tirely the school exercise in pronun-
ciation and diction and thought only
of the play, which is as it should be,
but nevertheless an achievement in
'the beauty of difficulties overcome."
-Warner Forrest Patterson.
Asst. Professor of French.
PA RIS, May 1.
W -) -The
and POTTED PLANTS
of Moderate Prices.
113 East Washington Phone 2-3147
strange house in which the great
pianist and composer, Franz Liszt,
gave his last concert in Paris 50 years
ago soon will be but a memory.
It is to be torn down and an
apartment house built in its place,
but it is hoped that the owners
will allow a commemorative tablet
to be placed on the property.
Built by Liszt's fellow country-
man, the famous Hungarian painter
Munkacsy, the house was in marked
contrast to the conventional build-
ings in the Avenue de Villers in which
it stood. To it flocked the elite of
French and cosmopolitan society.
When Liszt came there for the last
time in 1885, he was bowed down
with years and glory. His tall form
was bent with age but his fingers
had lost none of their magic power.
When the last chord died away great
ladies who had come provided with
little scissors, snipped bits off his
old cassock while the "Abbe Liszt"
State at Liberty- -_
To loneliness-I bring companionship
S wn ,
I am a friend
others, because I am made only of mild, fra-
grant, expensive center leaves. I don't permit
a single sharp top leaf nor a single coarse bot-
tom leaf to mar my good taste or my uniform
mildness. I do not irritate. To loneliness I
bring companionship. I am the best of friends.
The American Tobacco ComDafl.