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November 19, 1935 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-11-19

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1935

Mrs. Haynes Is
Taken By Death
:At AgeOf 57
Wife Of Hospital Director
Was Prominent In Social
Life Of Ann Arbor
Mrs. Harley A. Haynes, died at her
home, 2 Geddes Heights, at 6 p.m.
Sunday night after a lingering illness
of six months. She was the wife of
Dr. Harley A. Haynes, director of the
University Hospital and president of
the State Savings Bank. Mrs. Haynes
w#as 57 years old.
A member of the Faculty Women's
Club, the Alpha Phi Mothers' Club.
St. Andrew's Guild and the board of
the local branch of the Y.WC.A., Mrs
Haynes was prominent socially and
as a contributor to many charities
She is survived by her husband; a
xson, Dr. Harley A. Haynes, Jr.; her
mother, Mrs. C. H. Harvey of Ionia:
two sisters, Mrs. C. E. Hathaway, of
lonia and Mrs. C. B. Shaw, of Boston.
and a brother, John B. Harvey, of
Grand Rapids.
Mrs. Haynes, Formerly Inez Har-
vey, was born in St. Albans, Vt.
where she was married to Dr. Haynes.
Dr. and Mrs. Haynes have made
their home in Ann Arbor ever since
his appointment as director of the
University Hospital.
DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 4)
teria service. Professor Clare E.
Griffen, Dean of the School of Busi-
"ness Administration, and Director of
the Bureau of Research, will speak
in formally on "Bases of American
Prosperity."
Xercle Francais Wednesday eve-
ning, in Room 408 R. L., at 7:45. New
members will be initiated at this time
and it is important that all active
members be present.
Kappa Tau Alpha meeting Wednes-
day, 8 p.m., at Professor Maurer's
home, 1317 Fountain St.
Contemporary: Luncheon meeting
Wednesday noon at the Haunted
Tavern. Staff members are urged to
attend.
Women's Rifle Club: There will be
a meeting of all women interested in
rifles on Wednesday, November 20 at
4:15 at the'Women's Athletic Build-
ing.
The French Film "Maria Chapde-
lane," winner of the Grand Prix du
Cinema Francaise, with Mlle. Made-
leine Renaud of the Comedie-Fran-
caise in the title role, and an addi-
tional French short subject, will be
shown at the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre at 4:15 and 8:15, Thursday,
November 21. Tickets, 25c, may be
procured at the box office Wednes-
day and Thursday.
New Deal 'Red
Tape' Is Scored
By LaGuardia
WASHINGTON, Nov. 18. - (A) -
Mayor Fiorello LaGuardia of New
York criticized the Public Works Ad-
Ministration today for "red tape"
which he said had set the work relief
program back four or five months.
Addressing the United States Con-

ference of Mayors, he commended
Secretary Ickes, the PWA adminis-
trator, as "helpful and co-operative."
But "no one man can do it alone,"
he added.
"If they would only stop the type-
writers we could get the steam shov-
els working," LaGuardia contended.
Out of the New Deal he said, "has
come a new species that we might
call the 'semi-colon boys.'"
"They are simply a boil on the neck
of the administration," he added.

ReplIaces De Rama

-Associated Press Photo. .
Marshal Pietro Badoglio (above),
one of Italy's most seasoned mili-
tary leaders and a veteran of the
World War, was named by Premier
Mussolini to replace General Emilio
Be Gono as Commander-In-Chief
of Italian forces in East Africa.

n

K. Of C. Probe
Appeal Denied
By Roosevelt
Refuses Investigation Of
Religious Persecution By
Mexican Officials
NEW YORK, Nov. 18.--(,) -
President Roosevelt has denied the
appeal of the Knights of Columbus
for an investigation of religious "per-
secutions" in Mexico, with the result
that the Catholic order planned today
to carry its cause to the public.
In a letter to Martin H. Carmody,
supreme Knight of the order, the
President said:
"I decline to permit this govern-
ment to undertake a policy of inter-
ference in the domestic concerns of
foreign government and thereby jeop-
ardize the maintenance of peaceful
;onditions."
Mr. Roosevelt, reiterating his ab-
horrence of religious intolerance
made it clear that his refusal was
not to be interpreted as an act of in-
difference.,
Carmody, in making public the let-
ter, said that the Catholic order had
asked only for "investigation of the
rights denied American citizens and
of the cruel oppression by that gov-
ernment of its own people, sought
by the Borah resolution."
The President's reply, he stated,
"expresses his unalterable opposition"j
to the Borah resolution, which calledi
for congressional determination of
the situation, and "declares it to be
his policy not to undertake and per-
sonal determination of the facts."
"As citizens and as an organiza-
tion," Carmody concluded, "We shall
continue to use all propermeans to
bring to the attention of the Amer-
ican people these deplorable condi-
tions, with the hope and confidence
that an aroused public sentinent will
eventually pronounce a condemna-
tion of them that cannot go unheed-
ed."
Gets 60 Days For Sale
Of Policy Game Tickets
James Thompson, Negro, 903 Plum
St., was found guilty by Judge Jay
H. Payne in Justice Court yesterday
on a lottery charge reduced to a dis-
orderly charge. He was sentenced
to 60 days in theycounty jail on failure
to pay a fine of $60.
Local police have been seeking the
dispenser of "policy" tickets in Ann
Arbor for some time. Thompson was
arrested yesterday with the tickets
in his possession.

Bishop Group
Forms Plan For
Union Catalogs
Plans for establishing a union
catalog for all libraries througout
the entire country were considered by
the American Association Committee
on Resources of American Libraries,
according to Dr. William W. Bishop,
University librarian and chairman of
the committee. The committee met
this week at the Union.
The group was also concerned with
an effort to be made by American
libraries to secure a record in the
Union Catalog in the Library of
Congress of all the more important
and rare books in the United States.
"The Committee endeavored," Dr.
Bishop said, "to gather together the
latest information on the use of
micro-photography in copying manu-
scripts and books. It also considered
a uniform code for inter-library loans,
to be followed by all libraries in the
United States and Canada."
PUBLIX -
PRE-THANKSGIVING
SPECIALS.
" Curline All Oil Perma
nent is $3.50 Complete
Regular $5
O Other Permanents .
$, $3, $4, $5.'
" Oi-Shampoo and Finger
Wave .50c
" Shampoo, Finger Wave,
and Color Rinse . . 50c
Make Your Appointment Early
201 East Liberty - Tel. 2-3414
WHEN YOU
WRITE
THINK OF
RID®ER'S
We carry the largest stock
of fountain pens and me-
chanical pencils in Ann
Arbor.We have the serv-
ices of a pen-maker at your
disposal at all times to in-
sure a perfect fitting, prop-
er adjustment - and ex-
pert repair work. Pens at
all prices.
We also carry a fine line
of Stationery, Student &
Office Supplies, & Sun-
dries.
The finest portable type-
writer ever built is the
Royal Portable. We are the
exclusive authorized agent
for Royal in this county.
Buy your portable from one
who knows the best in type-
writers and hs sufficient
confidence in it to stock it
EXCLUSIVELY.

RIDER'S
302 S. State St.
When better
T1ypewriters
are built
they will be
ROYALS
1

Figure

For Yourself!

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the washing of it. Why spend this extra
amount for delivery charges alone when
you can have your laundry completely
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Minimum Bundle 50c

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(Full Dress Shirts are not included in this Special Price)
Sox Extra, per pair . . 2c
Hand kerchiefs, Extra ..IC

- II

SAMPLE
BUNDLE
3 Shirts
2 Suits of Underwear
6 Handkerchiefs
3 Pairs of Socks
2 Bath Towels
COST 92c

WHEN you send your clothes to one of the
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out questin that wear will be reduced to a
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you may expect and will receive at no extra
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611 E. Williams Ph. 8758

VARSITY LAUNDRY
Phone 2-3123

KYER LAUNDRY
Phone 4185

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