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May 03, 1935 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-05-03

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FRIDAY, MAY 3, 1935

U

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
aon in the Buletin is constructive notice to all members of the
t. Copy received at the oMce of the Assistant to the President
untUi 3:31; 11:30 a.m. Saturday.

present should communicate with
David C. Eisendrath, secretary, as
soon as possible.
The Graduate Outing Club will
meet at Lane Hall on Saturday after-
noon at 3 for a walk up the river
and baseball game. Supper will be
cooked out of doors at a cost of 25
cents. Next week an overnight trip
is planned. All graduate students are
invited.
U-M Outdoor Club will hold a bi-
cycle riding party Saturday after-
noon. The group will leave the Wom-
en's Field House at 1:45 and return
about 4. Anyone wishing to have a
bicycle reserved for this trip may do
so by calling 21025. The cost for the
two hours will be about 40 cents.
Lutheran Student Club: Sunday,
May 5, the Lutheran Student Club
will have an outdoor meeting at Sal-
ine Valley Farm near Saline.
The members who wish to attend
are asked to meet at the Parish Hall
of the Zion Lutheran Church at 4
o'clock. Transportation will be pro-
vided.
Germany's Air
Force Is Best,
SaysGoering
Superior Quality Of Men
And Material Is Claimed
To Be Chief Asset
BERLIN, May 2-(R')-Hermann
Wilhelm Goering, minister of avia-
tion, said today that the German air
force, because of its superior quality
of men and material, would be more
than a match for any assailant, even
though that assailant were numeri-
cally stronger.
Gen. Goering made this statement
to a gathering of foreign correspond-
ents.
(Sir Johh Simon, British foreign
secretary, recently announced in the
House of Commons that Reichsfueh-
rer Adolf Hitler had informed him
that Germany's military aviation
strength was already equal to that
of Great Britain.)

Present Briefs
In Retrial Fight
For Hauptman
Charges Jury With Being
Unduly Influenced By
SpeechesOf Wilentz
TRENTON, N. J., May 2-(A) -
Bruno Richard Hauptmann's coun-
sel charged today the jury which con-
victed him of the Lindbergh baby'
murder was not properly sequestered,
resulting in "undue and improper in-
fluence" on it by persons outside the
court's jurisdiction.
Counsel appealed to the court for
permission to take testimony to sup-
port its allegations. A motion for
oral argument was denied, and the
court announced it would decide the
case later today on briefs.
In their brief, the defense attor-
neys, Egbert Rosecrans, Frederick A.
Pope and C. Lloyd Fisher, charged
"undue" influence on the jury in the
following particulars:
Attorney-Gen. David T. Wilentz's
opening address to the court and jury,
and his summation.
Prosecutor Anthony M. Hauck's
opening to the court and jury at the
conclusion of the taking of testimony.
The daily presence of Col. Charles
A. Lindbergh and "other prominent
personages" and their "close proxim-
ity to the jury during the sessions."
The repeated outbursts of specta-
tors in the courtroom.
The "confusion and disorder reign-
ing in the court room during the
sessions."
The stories carried by press and
radio before the trial, which con-
veyed to the jury panel a picture of
the defendant "as a hardened crimi-
nal and a man of steel who would be
likely to commit the crime for which
he was charged."
The "failure actually to sequester
the jury during the trial and separate
it from the mass of the community
and the resultant expression of pub-
lic opinion which were conveyed to.
them."
"Failure" of constables to comply
with their oath "in that meat and
drink were supplied to the jury during,
the time that they deliberated on
their verdict, which was contrary to
ancient practice."
Advising the jury that if the ver-
dict was not rendered by a certain
hour, the presiding justice would
leave the courthouse and they would
not be able to render their verdict un-
til the following morning.

Auto Strike Mediator

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o'clock previous to day of insertion.
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extra charge.
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(on basis of five average words to
line) for one or two insertions.
1c per reading line for three or
more insertions.
Minimum 3 lines per insertion.
Telephone rate -15c pernreading 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 dailyron3
month .......... ...............8c
4 lines E.0.D., 2 months.........3c
2 lines daily, college year........7c
4 lines E.O.D., college year........c
100 lines used as desired.........9c
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1,000 lines used as desired.......7c
2,000 lines used as desired ....6e
The above rates are per reaaing line,
based on eight reading lines per inch.
Ionic type, upperand lower case. Add
6c per line to above rates for all capital
letters. Add 6c per line to above for
boldface, upper and lower case. Add
10c per line to above rates for bold face
capital letters.
The above rates are for 7 Ipoint
type.

NOTICE
RAGGEDY ANN BEAUTY SHOP.
1115 S. University. Permanents $3,
$4, $5, $6, $7. Featuring the Glo-
Tone Croquignole, $6. Soft water
shampoo and finger wave, 50 cents.
Phone 7561. 12x
MANY a fur coat was ruined by in-
experienced cleaning and storage.
Only a furrier can give this service
scientifically and satisfactorily.
Thirty-one years of unexcelled serv-
ice guarantees perfect safety.
Zwerdling's, Phone 8507. 198

Classified Directory

-Associated Press Photo.
The administration's ace "trouble
shooter" in labor disputes, Edward F.
McGrady (above), is in the strike-
torn automotive area to seek ways of
ending labor troubles which have
thrown 13,000 men out of work.
'Educated' Dogs Of
Mr. H. S. Gatchell
Give Performance
That human beings have no "cor-
ner" on the brainsmarket was con-
clusively shown last night by H. S.
Gatchell at the University Hospital
through the medium of his "educat-
ed" dogs.
Mr. Gatchell is foremost among
dog "educators" in this country and
is especially well-known in and about
Michigan where he has made sever-
al appearances before school audi-
ences. His program at the hospital
was given at his own expense before
the crippled children and several
adult patients whose enjoyment was
very evident.
There is a distinct difference be-
tween training dogs and educating
them, according to Mr. Gatchell. In
the foiner method, the animals are
taught to respond to those clues
which are spoken by their masters,
and their ability is more or less lim-
ited. In the latter method, the dogs
are taught by vocabularly, and will
answer to any tone of voice regard-
less of its owner.
DETROIT GETS REICH CONSUL
DETROIT, May 2. - (AP) -The ele-
vation of Fritz Heiler, German vice
consul at Detroit, to the full status
of consul, was announced today. It is
the first time Detroit has had a Ger-
man consul.

NEW AND USED CARS
A.M.S. Inc. 311 W. Huron
Phone 2-3267
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, rd fine fabrics guar-
anteed. Men's shirts our specialty.
Call for and deliver. Phone 5594.
611 E. Hoover. 2x

WANTED
WAFTED: 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

Rain Relieves
Colorado Dust
Storm Sector
SPRINGFIELD, Colo, May 2 -(P)-
Rain fell in the heart of Colorado's
dust storm sector early today.
It fell slowly -hardly more than
a drizzle - but it was rain, neverthe-
less, to residents who have been
plagued by dust and sand storms for
the last two months.
Dust-weary citizens were awakened
by the gentle patter of rain. They
ran into the streets. Some dressed
in nightclothes; others, half un-
dressed, stood in the drizzle, specu-
lating cheerfully on the possibility of
a heavy fall.
The first rain in Baca County since
January was falling.
It came on the heels of a hard dust
storm that swept the county and
other parts of the 18,000,000 acre dust
belt since early morning. Lamar,
Colo., at the northern edge of the
dust area, was the first to get relief.

MAJESTIC
MATINEES
5 BA LOYrEVENINGS
35c - Main Floor Evenings
ENDING TONIGHT -
Shows at 2- 3:36 - 7:00- 9:00
"GOLD DIGGERS
OF 1935"
STARS - GIRLS - SURPRISES
EXTRA
See WILLIS WARD win the high
hurdles at the Penn Relays-
Tomorrow
1934's Greatest Actress in Another
Triumph ! !

Goering appeared in full uniform}
as the guest of a foreign press as-
sociation luncheon. He was accom-
panied by his bride.
"If you ask how strong the Reich
is in the air," said Goering, "I reply
it will always be as strong as any out-
side combination, for or against peace,
will be. Whoever dares attack us will
have a bad time because we have ab-
solutely the most modern machines
and motors.
"I have suffered a great deal in
past years through having to play
hide-and-seek in the matter of an air
force. A year ago I could say with
good conscience that we had nothing.
We hadn't any machines hidden in
the forests or underground, as the
stories went. They simply weren't
there, but since others refused to dis-
arm, we were forced to arm also."
"It depends on others to determine
how big Germany's air force is. If
others scrap theirs we'll scrap ours,
but they must be honest about it and
be prepared to deal on the basis of
the strictest equality.
"We would join any air convention
provided Germany's security was
safeguarded. We want peace; we do
not want to be provoked into break-
ing it. We seek no adventure, but
only want an equal status.
"Germany has done Athe greatest
service to world peace by rearming,
because a defenseless nation in the
heart of Europe must inevitably be a
constant temptation to others."
TO EXPLAIN N.S.L. AIMS
At the request of Alpha Nu, honor-
ary speech fraternity, a group of
National Student League members
will appear before the society some-
time next week and "explain the
N.S.L. program," it was announced
yesterday.
Last week, Alpha Nu passed a reso-
lution asking the National Student
League to send them a representative
to help them to "get a real under-
standing of its program and what it
stands for." National Student League
members indicated that a group of
them will visit the forensic club's
meeting next week.

SAYS VANDENBERG HAS LEAD
WASHINGTON, M a y 2 -(P)-
Dwight Griswold, Nebraska Republi-
can nominee for governor in 1932
and 1934, said;today Senator Vand-
enberg appeared to have a command-
ing lead in national capital gossip of
potential presidential possibilities.

There rain fell intermittently
four hours.

for

r.

11

+ THE SCREEN +

"ANNE OF GREEN GABLES"
Richard Dix "ACE OF ACES"
Sunday - Monday - Tuesday
WILL ROGERS
"COUNTY CHAIRMAN"
Every Day until 6 - 15c After 6, 25c

w
CHiARLES BOEl
H4ELEN VII4SoN
jQO.LMCE

4

AT THE MICHIGAN
"THE WEDDING NIGHT"
T-,,±.-.m I nic "tarring Gary
Cooper and Anna Sten, featuring Helen
Vinson and Ralph Bellamy. Directed
by King Vidor.
With more artistic integrity and
less League of Decency, "The Wed-
ding Night" could easily have been
made one of the best pictures of the
year - of all years. It is good enough
to deserve serious criticism, but too
superficial to warrant praise from
the more serious movie-goer.
The story is that of a young writer
whose early success has gone to his
head, and in the hands of his flighty,
party-loving wife is gradually burn-
ing up his talent in whisky and soda.
When his publisher refuses one of his
books and he finds himself broke,
he decides to go back to his grand-
father's farm in Connecticut. With a
Chinese manservant and a case of
Scotch, they start life anew, so to
speak; but it does not work out for
the wife. By selling part of his land
to his Polish neighbor, he is able to
send her back to New York and her
friends. But he decides to stay to
write about his newly acquired
friends, chief among whom is a beau-
tiful young Polish girl who brings
him milk in the morning and inspira-
tion at other times. He turns out
the best book of his career, but falls
in love with the girl. The story comes
to a climax after the wife returns and
on the night the Polish girl is mar-
ried to the man whom her father
has chosen for her.

"The Wedding Night" is full of po-
tentialities, and has immense value
as average entertainment, but does
not achieve the heights it should.
There is insufficient characterization,
an unfortunate lack of a necessary
subjective quality, and too much sen-
timent. The - characters each have
punch in them, and with a little more
care could have been made vivid,
dramatically important individuals.
In spite of its shortcoming, you
should like "The Wedding Night."
Plus its seriousness, it has plenty of
humor and a sufficient amount of
action. Gary Cooper, as the writer,
equals if not betters any of his other
performances. Anna Sten is good;
but the surprise performance is that
of Helen Vinson, whose work is more
serious and more praiseworthy than
ever before.
Owing to the length of the main
picture, there is only a news reel and
a comedy as added features. The
comedy is the world's worst.
-C.B.C.
.PIrAT1E IREET
cT EW EL E R
WATCH & JEWELRY REPAIRING
DAILY 15c TO 6 P.M.
WHITN EY
Now
First Ann Arbor Showing!

,I,-

PLAY PRODUCTION'S Next Offering
"THE KINGDOM OF GOD"
MAY 8-9- 10-11

MAY

FESTIVAL

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I

1. Wednesday, May 15, 8:15 P.M.
Artist Concert. Festival debut of HELEN JEPSON, Metro-
politan Opera Soprano. World premiere of "Drum Taps."
Howard Hanson, composer, conducting. The Chicago Sym-
phony Orchestra, The Choral Union, Frederick Stock, Con-
ductor.
2. Thursday, Myiay 16, 8:15 P.M.
Artist-Choral Concert. Festival debut of MARY MOORE,
coloratura soprano of the Metropolitan. "King David" by
Honegger. Ethyl Hayden, soprano; Myrtle Leonard, con-
tralto; Paul Althouse, tenor; Paul Leyssac, narrator. Choral
Union, Chicago Symphony Orchestra, Earl V. Moore and
Frederick Stock, Conductors.
3. Friday, May 17,2:30 P.M.
Young People's Concert. RUTH POSSELT, violinist. Or-
chestra accompaniment. Young People's Festival Chorus.
World premiere of "Jumblies" by Dorothy James. Eric
DeLamarter and Juva Higbee, Conductors.
4. Friday, May 17,8:15 P.M.
Artist concert. GIOVANNI MARTINELLI of the Metropoli-
tan Opera, tenor. The Chicago Symphony Orchestra, Fred-
erick Stock, Conductor.
5. Saturday, May 18, 2:30 P.M.
Symphony concert. JOSEF LHEVINNE, pianist. Chicago
Symphony Orchestra, Frederick Stock, Conductor.
6. Saturday, May 18, 8:15 P.M.
"Boris ocunof" in English hv Moiissorskv. MAXIM

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MICH IGAN

Now
25c Matinees, Balcony Nights
resenWs
r GARY
ANNA
~*
T 9Ini

JUDITH ALLEN
JOHN MACK BROWN
"'MARRYING
WI DOWS"r
- and

PAUL MUNI
BETTE DAVIS

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