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May 11, 1935 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-05-11

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TURDAY, MAY 11, 1935


tIn t i Bu.lm I. con etrutvae the Amistan to the Presd
URUZ 3:3 ; 1l~m. Saturday.

In For 'Hard Period,' Mussolini Says


SATURDAY, MAY 11, 1935
VOL. XLV No. 161

Michigan State Prepares
Death For Grasshoppers
EAST LANSING, May 10 -(P)-
Michigan State College is preparing
death for some millions of grasshop-
pers that infest farms in the upper
peninsula and northern part of the
lower peninsula.
The entomology department an-
nounced today it has set June 1 for
the start of the campaign to eradicate
the pests that in past years have
caused millions of dollars' loss to
farm crops.
Preliminary work of organizing the
counties by townships and sections to
carry out the actual work is under
way, with field workers telling the
farmers that if they doubt the gravity
of the 'hopper menace they may take
the entomologists' word for this fact:
"If 17 grasshoppers are placed on
each square yard of a 40 acre field
of alfalfa hay, the pests will eat a
ton of alfalfa hay a day - enough to-
feed 66 cows." Seventeen grasshop-
pers per square yard would be only
a moderate infestation.
Long, Tydings Clash In
Bonus Bill Veto Debate

To the Members of the University
Council: The next meeting of the,
University Council will be held on
Monday, May 13, at 4:15 p.m., in
Room 1009, Angell Hall.
Louis A. Hopkins, Secretary ,
Student Loans: The Loan Commit-
mitee will meet on Wednesday, May,
15, at 1:30 p.m. in Room 2, Univer-
sity Hall. Students who have already
filed applications with the office of;
the Dean of Students should call there
for an appointment with the Com-
Engineers: It is suggested that all
engineers who are willing to cooperate
with the Engineering Open House
program, and who have not as yet
been assigned any specific duty, sign
up for service as guides. Posters, for
the purpose of recording the names
of such, are now on all bulletin boards
in the East and West Engineering
Buildings and in East Hall.
Engineering Third Year Students:
All third year students in the com-
bined Engineering-Business Admin-
istrationand theEngineering-Law
courses should make their requests
at this time in the Secretary's Of-
fice, Room 263, for transference next
year to their respective schools.

WASHINGTON, May 10 -(1P)-- Anl
allusion by Sen. Huey P. Long to
President Roosevelt's war record dur-
ing debate on the prospective veto
of the Patman new money bonus bill
today drew from Sen. Millard E.
Tydings, Maryland Democrat, an+
angry warning that Long might face
something besides a "vocal" argu-
The two senators clashed as Long,
trying to apply pressure on the Presi-
dent to sign the Patman bill, said
that Mr. Roosevelt had served dur-
ing the war as assistant secretary of
the navy with a salary Qf-$10,000 a
year. Tydings, a veteran, suggested
that Long discuss his own war record.
The Louisiana senator did not serve
in the war.
Meanwhile backers of the Patman
bill in Congress and out sought to
drum up pressure on President Roose-
velt to sign the bill and on the Sen-
ate to override him if he refuses.
While Long spoke telegrams were
pouring into the White House in re-
sponse to a campaign waged by the
veterans' organizations. But there
was no indication that the Chief
Executive would be swayed.
The bill was held in the Senate by
its supporters while they used every
means available to arouse public
sentiment for it.

Seniors, Literary: Cap and Gown
measurements must be taken prompt-
ly at Moe's Sport Shop, official agency
for the Senior Literary class. If
"Swingout" is reestablished, those
seniors desiring to participate must
order their caps and gowns without
delay. No deposit is required at time
of measurement.
Camp Counsellors desiring to apply
for positions at the University Fresh
Air Camp may secure applications
from Mrs. Alber in Lane Hall.
Attention of All Concerned: Name-
ly faculty, administrative and clerical
staff members and students, is re-
spectfully called to the following ac-
tion by the Regents.
Students shall pay in acceptable
funds (which shall not include notes
unless the same are bankable) all
amounts due the University before
they can be admitted to the final ex-
aminations at the end of either se-
mester or of the Summer Session. No
office in the University is authorized
to make any exception to this rule.
Any specific questions that can be
foreseen arising in this connection
should be taken up with the proper
authorities at the earliest possible
Shirley W. Smith

and program will be planned by Celia
Coming Events
Vocational Series - Students of the
College of Literature, Science and the
Arts: A meeting will be held on Tues-
day, May 14, at 4:15 p.m. in Room
1025 Angell Hall for students in the
College of Literature, Science, and the
Arts and others interested in gradu-
ate studies. The mieeting will be ad-
dressed by Dean C. S. Yoakum of
the Graduate School.
The final meeting in the vocation-
al series, to be addressed by Miss Mar-
ian Durell, director of nursing, will
be held on May 16.
Faculty and Student Body: Henry
F. Donner, M.A., will present his mo-
tion pictures "Six Years In Africa
On a University of Michigan Expedi-
tion," on Sunday, May 12, 7:30 p.m.,
at the parlors of the St. Paul's Luth-
eran Church, West Liberty and Third
streets, Ann Arbor. These will in-
clude action shots of the life in South
Africa and an automobile trip across
the Sahara Desert. Student Supper
and Fellowship at 5:30 p.m. Pictures
at 7:30 p.m. under the auspices of the
Student Club.
Athena: Election of offcers for the
fall semester will take place Wed-
nesday, May 15, 7:30 p.m., Athena
room. All members are required to
be present.
Methodist Episcopal Church, Sun-
9:45 a.m.-The class for young
men and women of college age which
usually meets in the balcony of the
church auditorium at this hour, will
not meet today.
10:45 a.m. - Morning worship serv-
ice. "Mother's Day" is the sermon
subject chosen by Dr. C. W. Bras-
Stalker Hall for Young Men and
Women of College Age, Sunday:
6:00 p.m.- Wesleyan Guild De-
votional Hour. A special Mother's
Day Program has been arranged.
Ren-Bing Chen will speak on "Atti-
tudes of the Chinese Toward Their
Maternal Ancestors." Fellowship
supper hour after the meeting.
Harris Hall, Sunday:
Regular evening meeting in Harris
Hall at 7 o'clock. Prof. James K.
Pollock will speak on, "Our Interna-
tional Difficulties." All students and
their friends are cordially invited.
Saint Andrew's Episcopal Church:
Services of worship Sunday are:
8:00 a.m. - Holy Communion.
9:30 a.m.- Church School.
11:00 a.m. -Kindergarten.
11:00 a.m. - Morning Prayer and
Sermon by the Rev. Henry Lewis.
5:00 p.m. - Young People's Fellow-
ship Meeting in Harris Hall, the Rev.
Frederick W. Leach will lead the dis-
Congregational Church, Sunday:
Morning worship at 10:30 a.m. with
Mother's Day sermon by Mr. Heaps.
Subject, "The Investment of In-
Professor Preston Slosson will dis-
cuss "Darwin and His Times," in the
series of addresses on "The Evolution
of Religion."
Appointments of the Disciples
(Church of Christ) Guild, Sunday:
10:45 a.m. - Morning worship
12:00 noon - Upper Room Bible
3:30 p.m. - Those young people
who are going to Saline Valley Farms
should be at the church promptly.
Charge, 20 cents.
7:30 p.m. -Evening worship.
Roger William Guild, Sunday:
6:00ep.m.-Prof. Albert Hyma of
the History Department will give an

address before a joint meeting of the
Lutheran League and Roger Wil-
liams Guild, on the subject, "Luther
and Calvin." The Lutheran League

Classified Directory
WANTED: Experienced maid for sor- HOUSEHOLD FURNISHINGS: An-
ority work. Apply in morning. 1520 tique and modern furniture, pic-
South University. 216 tures, new domestic rugs, tabl(
linen, bedding, chair cushions
WANTED: MEN'S OLD AND NEW drapes, ice box, practically nev
suits. Will pay 3. 4. 5, 6 and 7 dol- modern "apartment" gas stove
lars. Phone Ann Arbor 4306. Chi- small antiques and many article
cago Buyers. 200 North Main 7x suitable for gifts. Hours 10 a. in
to 4:30; 7:30 to 10:30 p.m. 81
WANTED: Beauty operator and bar- Lincoln Ave. Phone 2-2720. 217
ber. Raymond Parisian Salon, 406
E. Liberty, Phone 7853. 219 FOR SALE: Must dispose of 2 season
LAUNDRY tickets for May Festival. Goo
second balcony seats. Reasonable
STUDENT Hand Laundry. Prices rea- Apply Box 44, Michigan Daily.
sonable. Free delivery. Phone 3006
LAUNDRY 2-1044. Sox darned,
Careful work at low price. 4x LOST: Larger, black leather note

-Associated Press Photo.
In stiring tones, Premier Mussolini informed Italians on Rome's
2,688th birthday that the nation was in for a "hard period" which would
"engage all the forces of the Italian people." Just as these striking
photos, made during the speech, reached America, news dispatches told
that thousands of mere. Italian soldiers had been called to serve in East
Africa where there has been trouble with Ethiopia.
Dr. Gates Explains Sanitation
Requirements For Restaurants

In order to comply with the board
of health campaign for higher stand-t
ards in restaurants and boarding1
houses, the restaurant proprietors
must fulfill 17 requirements, accord-
ing to recent announcement.
After receiving approval, a card
is displayed by the restaurant so that
patrons may be certain that suffi-
cient precautions are being taken to,
safeguard the preparation of their,
food, Dr. Lloyd R. Gates, deputy
health officer, said yesterday in ex-
plaining the basis of the inspection.
"Standards for excellent rating are
divided into two groups," Dr. Gates
said, "one dealing with proper sani-
tation in regard to premises, equip-
will be guests of the guild for this
meeting, which will be followed by a
social hour and refreshments. At
Baptist Guild House. Mr. Chapman's
student class meets at usual at Noon.
Unitarian Church, Sunday:
Morning service at 11 o'clock. The
second topic of the monthly series
will be, "Lessening the Inner Strain."
Liberal Students' Union discussion
group at 7:30 p.m.
Reformed Students: Services will
be held at the League Chapel, Sun-
day, May 12, 9:30 a.m. The Rev. E.
H. Tanis of Grand Rapids will be the
speaker. Pveryone welcome.
First Baptist Church, Sunday:
10:45 a.m.-Worship. Mr. Sayles
will speak on "To All Good Mothers."
Church School, 9:30. Dr. Water-
man's class at 9:45, in Guild House.
Acolytes meeting on Monday, May
13, 7:30 p.m., Room. 202 S.W. Dr.
( R. Hoekstra will read a paper on "The
Ethics of Moritz Schlick."

ment, utensils, and food; and the sec-
ond group concerns the employees'
health and behavior."
Under the first heading, the doctor
of public health explained, proper
provision must be made for adequate
hand washing facilities, clean towels,
and soap for employees. The prem-
ises must be kept clean and neat, in-
cluding the floors, walls, ceiling, base-
ment-and yard.
Screening must be efficiently done,
Dr. Gates went on; all outside opening
screened completely during the fly
season and all screen doors must
swing outward. An adequate ventila-
tion system must be provided, and
lighting facilities must equal 10 per
cent of the floor space.
All toilets must be kept in good
condition, clean, well-ventilated, pro-
perly located, with self-losing doors.
"Food has to be protected from
contamination by insects, dust, per-
sons, and animals," he explained. "All
baked goods must be delivered in dust
proof containers. Washing and ster-
ilizing dishes, including knives, forks,
and spoons, in a two-compartment
sink or its equivalent, and each dish
sprayed or submerged in water at
least of 180 degrees for two min-
All milk served must be pasteur-
ized and served directly from the
original bottle. Refrigeration is quite
important, he explained, and they
must be kept clean, the meat and
food on plate, and no spoiled food
kept in the refrigerator. ,
In the matter of garbage and rub-
bish, he said it must have been cared
for in covered cans and rubbish
burned or carried away.
"In the case of the employees," Dr.
Gates explained, "a periodic health
examination of each individual in
the establishment is required. They
must practice certain rules of per-


Bruno's Defense Files
Arguments For Reversal;
TRENTON, N. J., May 10.--(/P)-
Bruno Richard Hauptmann's counsel,
assigning -193 reasons for reversal of
his conviction of the Lindbergh baby1
killing, stressed today the state's "in-}
flammatory summation" to the jury.
Egbert Rosecrans, counsel for
Hauptmann, filed today with the
clerk of the Court of Errors and Ap-
peals, the defense arguments for re-
versal to be heard June 20.
The grounds parallel the charges
of error in the trial, which were filed
several weeks ago, and which include
the allegations that the trial was al
"circus maximus," that a "hysterical E
mob spirit" prevailed, and that Col.
Charles A. Lindbergh's daily pres-
ence "unduly influenced" the jury. l
Warranat Is Issued For
Martin Insull's Arrest
TORONTO, May 10. - (#P) -A war-
rant for the arrest of Martin J. In-
sull, former Chicago utilities magnate
now residing in Orillia, Ont., was is-,
sued today by Justice J. A. Hope.
The warrant was based on the al,
legation that between Nov. 2, 1931,
and Jan. 20. 1933, Insull unlawfully
transferred property valued at $2,-
330,820 to the Corporation Securities
Co. of Chicago with intent to defraud
the creditors and with intent to de-
feat operation of the United States
Bankruptcy Act.
The warrant is preliminary to an
application for Insull's extradition,
which, if successful, will be the sec-
ond time he was taken from Canada
to stand trial in Chicago. He was
acquitted in the first case, as was
his brother, Samuel Insull.

Academic Notices
History 92: Make-up Examination:
Saturday from 10-12 in Room 1025
Events Today
Party for Graduate Students in
Mathematics and their friends will
be given at 515 Pauline Boulevard,
at 8 p.m.
Cosmopolitan Club: Meeting this
evening, Lane Hall. Talks and dis-
cussion on Persia, Yugoslavia and
Finland. All welcome.
Graduate Outing Club will leave
Lane Hall at 3 p.m. for an over-night
camping trip to Camp Newkirk at
Dexter. Those planning to attend
should bring plenty of blankets (at
least two double blankets or their
equivalent). Transportation a n d
meals will be provided at an approxi-
mate cost of 75 cents. A baseball
gameand treasure hunt is planned
fot Saturday afternoon; speeches,
games and dancing for. Saturday
evening. Cars will return to Ann Ar-
bor Sunday noon. The trip is in
charge of Wayne Whitaker; menu,
Many Varieties of Plants
and Cut Flowers
113 E. Washington Tel. 2-3147






Ends Tonight
Romance, Melody
Drama in Technicolor
Every Day Until 6-- 15c


I - a





Matinees & Balc. Nights
35c Main Floor Eves.

Here They Are . .-
The Vagabond Three!

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-
2. Thursday, May 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 Conc.ert. RUTH POSSELT, violinist. Or-
chestra accompaniment. Young People's Festival Chorus.
World premiere of "Jurmblies" 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. JQSEF LHEVINNE, pianist. Chicago
Symphony Orchestra, Frederick Stock, Conductor.
6. Saturday, May 18, 8:15 P.M.





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