100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

May 24, 1935 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-05-24

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

TWO THE MICHIGAN DAILY

RIDAY, MAY 24, 1935

I

Hunger Marchers Bes eige Illinois Capitol

t ,. f.= W . . , _ u..u .... ...

LATE
WIRE
NEWS

it

DAILY ('FFlICIAT ]BULLETIN
tUct~on I the 'Rultn 1s onstructive n~otice to all members of the
uxWI 3;l .Coyreeve t the offce of th~e ASFst~tant to the Prer0 deet

--1-- ftw -a I

Isle 4pya e Aust Not
Be Denuded Of Trees
ESCANABA, May 23. -(P)-Lead-
ers in a movement to save Isle Royale
as 4 National park made public
Thursday a warning from Washing-
ton that the government might re-
fuse to accept the Lake Superior is-
14 for park purposes unless its
stand of virgin timber is preserved
intact.
The warning was from Arthur E.
Demaray, assistant director of the
National Park Service, who wrote:
"The Congressional act creating the
park presumes that the lan will
1e useful for park purposes when
acquired, and the Secretary of the
Interior could hardly be blamed if
he refused to accept a wholly or part-
ly dg oled area."
A statement from The Consolidat-
ed Water Power and Paper Co., of
Wisconsin Rapids, Wis., which is pre-
parirng to begin logging operations
oa the island, also was mde public.
"We are interested in practical
conservation," the statement from
Stanton W. Mead said.
.Difr~kit Pastor Elected~
To High Church Office
CINCINNATI, May 23.-(P)- The
Rev. Dr. Joseph A. Vance, of De-
troit, late today was elected modera-
tor of the General Assembly of the
Presbyterian Church in the U.S.A.,
higest office the church can bestow.
E succeeds the Rev. Dr. William
Ch4Qmers Covert, of Philadelphia.-
Dr. Vance, pastor of First Pres-
byterian Church in Detroit, has occu-
pied that pulpit since 1911 and in the
ensuing years has won a commanding
place not only in Detroit, but in the
nation.
He was born Nov. 17, 1864, in Sulli-
van County, Tenn., the son of an at-
torney who hoped that his son would
follow his own footsteps. Soon after
yo ng Vance's graduation from King
Cop*lge, in Bristol, Va., however, he
entered. the Union Theological Sem-
inary-
ionus Veto T J Aid War
Profits Bill Passage
WASHINGTON, May 23. - (P) -
Virtually conceding defeat in their
effort to block the naval building pro-
gram, Senate munitions investigators
drew upon President Roosevelt's bon-
us veto message today aid in their
first fight to take "profiteering" out
of war and preparedness.
Gerald P. Nye (Rep.-N.D.), the
chairman, hailed Mr. Roosevelt's re-
marks against "unwarranted remun-
eration" for those who remain at
home in wartime as enhancing the
prospects for the committee's anti-
War profits bill.
Meantime, Nye pursued his attack
against the $460,000,000 naval ap-
propriation bill in an effort to write
into it provisions for restricting prof-
its to thg yards which will build the
24 new ships it finances.
T4 also proposed amendments that
would give the State Department
athority to keep the Navy from ma-
neuvering in troubled seas, an ac-
tion prompted by evidences of Japa-
nese irritation over the fleet maneuv-
ers in the Pacific.
Lydia ME NDE LSSC
Last Three PerforrmonC
in J. B. Prie

With MELVI

FRIDAY, MAY 24, 1935
VOL. XLV No. 172
Notices
Atitlenlenf Ai Concenedl: Name-'
ly faculty, administrative and clerical
staff members and students, is re-
spcctfully 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
amcunts 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
be foreseen arising in this connection
should be taken up with the proper
authorities at the earliest possible
moment. Shirley W. Smith
Student Loans: The Loan Commit-
tee will meet on Tuesday, May 28, 1:30
p.m., Room 2, University Hall. Stu-'
dents who have already filed applica-
tions with the Office of the Dean of
Students should call for an appoint-
ment with the Committee.
Choral Uniou Members: The music
deposit of $2.50, for May Festival
bocks, will be refunded to all mem-
bers of the Choral Union, who re-
turn all of their music books in good
condition, to the School of Music of-
fice, between the hours of 10 and 2,
and 1 and 4 daily, not later than Fri-
day, lay 24. After that date, re-
funds will not be made. Please give
immediate attention to this matter.
Scnir Engineers: Announcements
and Personal Cards are now ready
for distribution. Please obtain them
between 1 and 4 o'clock today at the
second floor stairway of the West
Engineering Building. Please facili-
tate distribution by calling for them
at that time.
To the Members of the Michigan
Wolverine: The Board of the Wolv-
crine has declared that each member-
ship now has the value of $2 and
requests that all members call for
their refund before June 1, 1935. All
memberships not called for by June
1, will be written off.
(outenpory: Subscribers may
call for their copies of the May issue
at Contemporary office in the Stu-
dent Publications Building. There
are still a few copies left for sale.
Academic Notices
M.E. 3a: The class will report for
the boiler test at 8 o'clock Saturday
morning, May 25.
Events Toda
Special Assembly for All Graduate
and Undergraduate Applicants for the
Techer's Certificate at 4 o'clock in
the Auditorium of the University
High School. Dr. Rudolph Lund-
quist, the director of the Laboratory
Schools at Ohio State University,
and national president of Phi Delta
Kappa, will be the guest speaker.
Anyone interested in public educa-
tion is welcome to attend the meet-
ing.
The Graduate Students in Mathe-
matics who are going on the picnic
should meet in front of Angell Hall
at 4:30 p.m.

Any student wishing to make inquir-
ies concerning the Boeing School
may ee Mr. Haisma without appoint-
ment. Motion pictures of the Boeing
School and its work will be shown.
Phi Delh Ka.-Ta: Omega chapter
of Phi D lta Kappa will close its ac-
tivities for the current year with a
dinner for members, their lady
friends, and teachers at the Michigan
Union on Friday, May 24. Dr. Rud-
olph Lindquist, National President
Phi Delta Kappa, will give the ad-
dress. Guests of the School of Edu-
cation attending the Special Convo-
cation will be invited to meet with us
and observe our fraternity when in
full force.
Cntemporary meeting at 5 p.m. in
the office of Contemporary, Student
Publications Building, for all people
interested in working on the maga-
zine in 1935-1936. This includes the
members of this year's staff as well
as any others.
Contemporary: Meeting at 5 p.m.
in the Student Publications Building
for all people interested in working
on the business or editorial staff next
year. This includes members of this
year's upper and lower staffs who
will be back next year.
Coming Events
Alpha Kappa Delta Picnic Satur-
day, May 25, at Dexter-Huron Park.
Each member may bring a friend. All
those with cars or desiring transpor-
tation are requested to meet at the
northeast entrance of Haven Hall
at 1:30 or 4:30 p.m.
Graduate Outing Club: The last
trip this year will be held Sunday,
May 26. Any graduate student wish-
ing to attend should meet at Angell
Hall at 10:00 a.m. for the trip to Sil-
ver Lake, 20 miles northwest. (Re-
turn trip in time for supper). The
activities, under the direction of Ira
George, will include swimming, sail-
ing, baseball and hiking in some of
the most interesting woods near here.
F,7ifty cents will cover the cost of
transportation and plenty of good
food.
University Horse Show: The Horse
Show is to be held at the fair grounds
on Saturday, May 25, at 2:30. Ad-
mission is free. Bus transportation
from the North University Avenue
entrance of the League at 2:15 p.m.
Spectators will be welcome.
Episopal Stdnt icnic: A picnic
for all Episcopal students and their
I friends will be held on Sunday eve-
ning, May 26, at the cottage of Mrs.
Henry Douglas at Cavanaugh Lake.
Cars will leave Harris Hall at 5 p.m.
on Sunday. Students desiring to go
on the picnic must notify either 8613
or 7735 before Saturday noon,
Lutheran Student Club: The Sen-
ior Banquet, the final meeting of the
Lutheran Student Club, will be held
Sunday, May 26, at the parish hall
of the Zion Lutheran Church on
Washington Street. Alta Haab, the!
new vice-president, is in charge of
dinner and program. The other new
officers who were elected at the last
meeting are president, Gary Neaseth;
treasurer, Herbert Ries; and Cather-
ine Hertler, secretary.
The dinner will be given by the
Ladies' Aid of the Zion Lutheran
Church.

-Associated Press Photo.
Seeking foAd for the state's 1,200,900 unemployed, "hunger march-
ers" be-lged the 1Illincs capitol at Springfield, as shown above, but were
fcrced to mave to a park to establish a camp. The demonstrators were
crdered hem, with instructions to stage demonutrations in their own
coni.inuniies.
Britain Pushes Regents Name
4ir Program To Instructors Of
Equal Geiny Summer Camp
War Time Aviation Chief' Student Applications For
Drafted To Take Charge Courses At Station Near
Of Expansion Quota
LONDON, May 23, - (/P)-- Great At its last meeting the Board of
Britain drafted her famous wartime Regents appointed six men to act in
aviation production chief today to the capacity of assistant instructors
take charge of the expanded aerial at the University biological camp for
defense program devised to meet Ger- this summer's session.
many's challenge. Not all of these are local men. Don-
In his new role Weir will be called ald McMullen is at present a member
on to direct a program which con- of the teaching staff in the Johns
templates a threefold expansion in Hopkins School of Hygiene; Carl
Great Britain's first line home defense Hoffman, a former graduate assistant
force by March 31, 1937. The goal set in the University of Michigan zoolo-
by the government in the time al- gy department, is now at Lawrence
lotted is 1,500 home defense planes, College in Appleton, Wisconsin. Mil-
compared with the 580 now in service. ConlganeonWscuinfMilh
It is also planned to train 2,500 ton Sanderson was recruited from the
additional pilots and increase the University of Kansas. Closer to home
personnel of the Royal Air force by is John Delaran of Alma, Micl. Dr.
22,500. The air defense arm at pres- . L. Miner, a teaching fellow in bot-
ent has approximately 33,000 men. anydat the University and under-
Lord Londonderry, secretary of, graduate James Merry.
state for air, informed the house of The entire station staff, including
lords that "under no circumstances Theodora Nelson of Hunter College,
would Britain accept . . .inferiority to New York, who was recently selected,
Germany." now numbers 21. Dr. George LaRue,
"If the present program is insuffi- professor of zoology here in Ann Ar-
cient," he said, "it will be increased." bor, will direct activities, with Dr.
An attempt by the labor opposi- Alfred Stockard, an assistant profes-
tion to limit the proposed expendi- sor in the same department, serving
tures for air defense was snowed as the station's secretary.
under in the house of commons last The 20 courses offered at the camp
night by a vote of 340 to 52. have already attracted aktotal of 98
In an attempt to coordinate its students. This closely approximates
army, navy and aerial programs, the the quota, and the applications re-
cabinet is considering the creation of ceived hereafter will comprise a wait-
a ministry of defense to formulate ing list.
pclicies and plarns. Sir John Simon, In addition to its educational value,
foreign secretary, is reported to be the station provides a pleasant form
a possible choice for the post. of vacation. While living conditions
Meanwhile, the government studied are hardly those of a big city, still
means of meeting the conciliatory members are very comfortably housed
gestures of Reichsfuehrer Hitler. in cottages and plenty of wholesome
---- _- food is available. Opportunities for
l boating and swimming are excellent,
Soviet Says Hitler # and there is also a baseball diamond.
The clubhouse is a recreational cen-
Desires Warfarej ter where entertainment of one sort

Aeonautical Engineers: W. 4an
Haitsma of the Boeing School of Attorney Cals For
Aeronautics, Oakland, Calif., will be (,
in Ann Arbor at the Allenel Hotel War 1 01 edc t
from 3 p.m. through the evening.
PHILADELPHIA, May 23. - (A) -
Architelle Gourielli-Tchkonia, who
I Theatre NOW says he is a prince, was called a "hurt
husband" and a "roaming Russian"
js Don't i Mi ,Ito. with a racket today by attorneys ad-
dressing the jury that will decide his
$100,000 alienation of affection suit.
William T. Connor,*defending R.
estty's Exciting Comedy Wistar Harvey, wealthy bachelor
clubman and attorney, from whom
the "prince" wants to collect, told the
jurymen: "Let your verdict be a warn-
ing to this roaming Russian and other
Direct from 6 non-working foreigners that they
Months iII N. Y. can't ply their rackets on American
citizens."
LE COOPERConnor called. the suit "blackmail
conspiracy," as did William A. Gray,
'd. and Sat, Mats.: 50c and 75c plaintiff counsel.

MOSCOW, May 23. - (A1) - The
Soviet press declared today Reichs-
fuehrer Adolf Hitler's foreign program
as expounded in his speech Tuesday
night is one of war in both western
and eastern Europe.
The first 'comment in the Soviet
capital came 36 hours after the ad-
dress was delivered. In the meantime
official quarters, withholding any
statement, gave close study to the text
of the discourse.
Karl Radek, whose writings fre-
quently reflect government opinion,
broke the silence with an article in
Izvestia in which he said Hitler has
clearly rejected collective peace ef-
forts.
The plan he put forward is "for the
isolation of belligerents."

Evenings:

75c -$1-$1.50 We

Box Office Open Until 9 p.m. Dial 6300

MICH IGAN 25c

Matinees and
Balcony Evenings

NAZIS MEET BRITONS
LONDON, May 23. -(Phi)- Anglo-
German naval talks, long in prospect,
will begin in London in about 10
days, a high German source said to-
day. Final arrangements are ex-
pected to be made in Berlin by Baron
Konstantin Von Neurath, German
foreign minister, and Sir Eric Phipps,
British ambassador to Berlin. Brit-
ish circles said setting of the date had
been left entirely to German officials.
II- fii

14'

W HITN EY
Now
BARBARA STANWYCK
WARREN WILLIAM
GLENDA FARRELL
"SECRET BRIDE"

BInUS;II

M ,;, ....

I

11

9 ,.

i

II

II

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan