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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.

December 17, 1935 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-12-17

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

T~lEMTCTHEAN DTT

TUESDAY. DECEMUER 17, 1935

Complicity In Kidnaping Is Denied By Suspect

GIFT SUGGESTIONS

NEW YORK,, Dec. 16. --- (A') -Fed-
eral G-men joined New York police
today in a search for Caleb J. Milne,
fourth, handsome actor-scion of an
old Philadelphia family, after a letter
to his brother indicated he had been
iddnaped for ransom.
"We have your brother in the coun-
try," was the purport of the letter,
postmarked Poughkeepsie, N. Y.
"Keep in touch with your grand-
father in Philadelphia and have a
large sum of cash available. We will
communicate with you again."
Although the 24-year-old youth's
grandfather, Caleb J. Milne, second,
retired textile magnate, scoffed at the
idea of an abduction, Clarence D. Mc-
Iean, New England chief of depart-
ment of justice agents, said at Boston
federal men had been called in.
The youth's disappearance was re-
ported yesterday by his 18-year-old
brother, Frederic, with whom he
shared a studio apartment on East
37th St. Frederic told police his
brother left a note Saturday saying
he had gone to Philadelphia with a
"Dr. Green of Gracie Square" because
their grandfather was ill.
A police search failed to discover a
man named Green in that vicinity,
and the grandfather reported he was
well and had not sent for the youth.
"I don't believe the boy was kid-
naped," the grandfather said.
Young Milne's parents are sep-
arated. He and his brothers were in
the custody of their mother, Mrs.
Frederica Milne, who hastened here
last night from her home in Wood-
stock, N. Y.

THE DAIIY
Offers These Timely I
Suggestions Of Anti
Arbor Merchants.
FOR HIM
AT STAEB AND DAY'S, 309 S. Main,
the Downtown Store for Michigan
men. Select your Xmas gifts, every
gift wrapped in a beautiful gift box.
44A
TYPEWRITER TABLES--Metal and
wood. O. D. Morrill, 314 S. State
St. 14A.
LEATHER GOODS: Some with zip-
pers. Travelling cases, bill folds,
cigaSr and cigarette cases, card
cases, loose leaf note books, port-
folios, brief tcases, key cases, etc.
O.D. Morrill, 314 S. State St. 15A.
A TYPEWRITER: We have all makes.
New or reconditioned. Office and
portable machines. Priced $25 up.
Liberal terms if desired. A large
and select stock. O. D. Morrill, 314
S. State St. 18A
FOR FATHER

FOR MOTHER
FOR MOTHER: A 2 or 3 piece boucle
suit at only $12.00. Sizes to 44.
THE ELIZABETH DILLON SHOP.
BOOK PLATES: A large assortment
Printed with name at small addi-
tional cost. One day service. O. D.
Morrill, 314 South State. St. 19A
HOSIERY, scarfs, handbags, flowers
make ideal gift suggestions at Rob-
ert's Shop, 604 E. Liberty. 5A
FOR HER

-Associated Press Photo
Reports that Joseph Shaz, (right), arrested in Dallas, Tex. was being
returned to New Jersey in connection with the Lindbergh kidnaping were
denied when he reached Akron, O., with Detective James Di Louie, (left).
Townsend Plan Is Discussed
In 5th City Forum Meeting
Arguments both for and against so, or are prejudiced by their personal

DIARIES, SCRAP BOOKS - Photo-
graph albums, address books, per-
sonal letter files, book ends, letter
openers, etc. A large and choice
assortment in attractive designs.
Good quality merchandise at con-
siderate prices. O. D. Morrill, 314
S. State St. 20A.
FOUNTAIN PENS and PENCILS -
Desk bases, desk sets. Leading na-
tionally advertised makes, Parker,
Schaeffer, Waterman, Conklin,'
Wahl, Eversharp, etc. Large choice
stock priced $1 and up. O. D. Mor-
rill, 314 S. State St. 16A.
OVERNIGHT bags, pocket books,
manicure sets, every type of trav-
elling bag and make-up kit. Lea-
ther goods from a leather store are,
best. Wilkinson's, 325 S. Main St.
8A.
FOR EVERYONE
PERSONAL GREETING CARDS -'
Printed with your name one day

IClassified Directory
NOTICES 3A DNI)RY
MAC'S TAXI-4289. Try our effi- STUDENT HAND LANDRY: Prices
cient service. All new cabs. 3x reasonable. Free delivery. Phone
3006. 6x
STATIONERY: Printed with your
name and address. 100 sheets, 100 LAUNDRY 2-1044. Sox darned.
envelopes. $1.00. Many styles. Careful work at iow price. 1x
Craft Press, 305 Maynard. 9- ~~~-, a X

FOR RENT
$35 monthly small furnished apart-
ment. Utilities included. Prefer
two boys. Ralph T. Swezey, 513
Thompson. 166
PLEASANT front suite for two stu-
dent girls or business women. 920
Oakland Avenue. 167
National Network
Features University
Michigan was featured last night
on "The Campus of the Air" a pro-
gram which is devoted to a different
college each week. In the past two
years Michigan has been the subject
of one of these broadcasts.
In 1933 the University was looked
at from the historical standpoint and
significant incidents in its develope-
ment since its beginning more than
100 years ago were dramatized.
Student life was the angle treated
in the program in 1934, and besides
the singing and playing of Michigan's
songs various episodes from campus
life were dramatized.

CLOT IN~g7 WANT _D1 uBUY. Any
old and new suits overcoats at $3
to $20. D1nr sell before you see
Sam. Phone for appointments.
2-3640. lox
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: Larg e sum n f money Friday
evening at Mi-higan Theater. Lib-
eral reward. -65
SA V E _ 011
AP %
The TIME SHOP
1121 So. University Ave.
on YOLu Own Signature"

ALL LEATHER GOODS, including
billfolds, toilet cases, traveling bags,
key cases and portfolios. Buy your
leather goods at a leather store.
Wilkinson's, 325 S. Main St. 7A
Schedule For

} the adoption of the Townsend Plan
were heard Sunday when the Ann
Arbor Forum held its fifth meeting,
pondering over the problems of old
age pensions and the practicability
of Dr. Townsend's plan to pay a
i monthly pension of $200 to every man
and woman of 60 years or more.
The attack against the proposal was
led by Prof. Arthur E. Wood of the
sociology department who denounced
it, as a "fantastic panacea" of the
type that "lures people away from
sound social thinking."
Professor Wood stated further that
it does not have the support of any
"qualified economists." The sales tax
by which the necessary funds would
be raised, he asserted, is a "vicious
and socially undesirable form of tax-
ation" which places the larger share
of the burden on those least able
to pay. The difficulty of "squaring"
the reduced national income of 49 bil-
lion dollars with $200 monthly pen-
sions to the ten million people of
60 years or more he cited as a third
defect of the plan.
"It is not at all clear," Professor
Wood declared, "that the plan will
solve the depression as its advocates
say it will. They must show exactly
how it will achieve that result. Pos-
sible inflation under the plan, with
resultant higher prices," he continued,
"might have disastrous effects upon
that part of the population below the
60-year age mark."
Answering Professor Wood's attack,
Mr. Clarence Newman, member of
the Mack School faculty, said that the
plan is "sound, sane and humane";
that it has been rendered inevitable
by the advent of what he termed
the "era of scarcity" and by the
"contracting economy of the machine
age; and that the only alternatives
are the complete socialization of all
industry and fascism.
Mr. Newman suggested that the
"qualified economists" to which Pro-
fessor Wood referred to have not
studied the plan, are too busy to do
Welsh Soprano To
Offer Concert Here
Master Dewi Jones, 13 year old
Welsh boy soprano, will give a con-
cert at 8 p.m. tomorrow night in the
St. Andrew's Episcopal Church, the
Rev. Henry Lewis announced yester-
day.
This child prodigy, who made his
first public appearance at the age
of three, has gained considerable
fame as a church soloist.Hehas
also made many concert and radio
appearances, the Canadian Radio
Commission having featured him on
numerous occasions over its coast-to-
coast network. He recently sang in
Detroit.
Dewi Jones has given recitals in
many large cities throughout Great
Britain, Canada and the eastern part
of the United States. He appeared
in Ann Arbor last year with the
Chrysler Choir in a concert in Hill
Auditorium.
In tomorrow night's recital, Master
Jones will be assisted by the St. An-
drew's choir, which will present two
numbers. The admission is 50 cents
for adults and 25 cents for children.

interests.
After comparing Dr. Townsend with
Abraham Lincoln in that both were
once poor farm boys and that both
"have had plans for emancipation,"
Mr. Newman conceded that he does
not know how the initial funds to put
the plan into operation would be.
raised, but made the "practical sug-
gestion" that they be taken in part
from the works relief appropriations,
out of which, he said, the administra-
tion has already taken funds for pur-
poses other than relief, and in part
from the nation's annual interest in-
debtedness of 16 billion dollars.
The Townsend Plan, Mr. Newman
asserted, would eliminate or reduce
a number of evils created by the
"scarcity-machine order." It would
lessen the need for installment buy-
ing; he said, and for the insurance
and endowment policies made neces-
sary by insecurity; reduce crime and
its costs; reduce war costs brought
about by trade rivalries; eliminate
poor houses; lessen the amount of in-
sanity; eliminate much advertising;
and greatly reduce the welfare bur-
den.
uthven And
Kipke Act As
Sale Newsboys
(Continued from Page 1)

r

* * service. Large attractive assort-
1srie Lrearciment in a complete range of prices.
s. D. Morrill, 314 S. State St. 17A
Figures Show That
(Continued from Page U
out ~~~ ea e noteaxir'anIasn'taner

Y

GREYHOUND LINES
Chicago
N.Y. $19.90
ROUND TRIP FARES
SPECIAL THRU BUSSES
Only Authorized
Campus Agents
Hours: 12:30-7:30

I,

but not earlier than Saturday after-
noon, Feb. 1.
Other courses not carrying the let-
ters will be examined as follows:
Classes Date Of Examination
Mon. at 8 -Monday a.m., Feb. 3
Mon. at 9 -Friday a.m., Feb. 7
Mon. at 10 - Wednesday a.m., Feb.

5
Mon.
Mon.;
Mon.
Mon.
Tues.
Tues.
Tues.
Tues.
Tues.
12
Tues.
5

at 11 -Monday a.m., Feb. 10
at 1 - Tuesday p.m., Feb. 11
at 2 -Monday p.m., Feb 3
at 3 -Tuesday a.m., Feb. 11
at 8 - Monday p.m., Feb. 10
at 9 -Friday p.m., Feb. 7
at 10 - Tuesday a.m., Feb. 4
at 11--Tuesday p.m., Feb. 4
at 1 -Wednesday a.m., Feb.
at 2 - Wednesday p.m., Feb.

Tues at 3 - Thursday a.m., Feb. 6
Further, the courses listed below
will be examined as follows:
Education Cl - Tuesday a.m., Feb.

the Fund at the Pretzel Bell tevern
in less than two hours, and although
contributions from downtown did not
equal those of the campus, they came
up to expectations, it was reported.
Two coeds "sold" the University
Hospital.On the first floor were
many charity patients, and they were
reported as giving as much as did doc-
tors, nurses and others on the first
floor. The little newsboy in the Hos-
pital lobby contributed his share, as
did a little colored waif down on Main
Street, who declared he "sho wanted
to help dem Goodfellers."
A few of the fraternities thought
they were being discriminated against
when they received as many as 30
copies of The Daily and only 6 tags.
The brothers without tags were im-
mediately spotted as they made their
way to their classes, and with a re-
luctant smile contributed again. The
Goodfellows Fund management firm-
ly declared that the situation was
unintentional.
An added incentive for many buyers
of Goodfellow Dailys may haveybeen
the distribution by newsboys of
sample candy bars, the donation of
Fred Magel, Spec., agent for a candy
company.
When Marshall D. Shulman, '37,;
Daily staff writer, to whom credit in a
large measure for the success of the
Goodfellow drive must be given, hil-
ariously announced the Fund had
passed the $1,000 mark, a friend asked
for a loan of 15 cents to "get a bite
to eat."
Shulman thrust his hand into his
pockets and brought it out empty.
His other fist was filled with dollar
bills. "Gosh," he returned with a
smile, "I'm broke."

11
Bus. Adm.
Feb. 5
Bus. Adm.
Feb. 6
Bus. Adm.
Feb. 8
Bus. Adm.
Feb. 1
Bus. Adm.
" Feb. 8

111 - Thursday
121 - Saturday
151 - Saturday
205 - Saturday

p.m.,
a.m.,
p.m.,
p.m.,

101 - Wednesday p.m.,I

The engineering college schedule is
as follows:
Mon. at 8 -Monday, Feb. 3
Mon. at 9 -Friday, Feb. 7
Mon. at 10- Wednesday, Feb. 5
Mon. at 11 - Monday, Feb. 10 M
Mon. at 1- Tuesday, Feb. 11
Mon. at 2 - Monday, Feb. 3
Mon. at 3-- Tuesday, Feb. 11
Tues. at 8- Monday, Feb. 10
Tues. at 9 - Friday, Feb. 7
Tues. at 10 - Tuesday, Feb. 4
Tues. at 11 - Tuesday, Feb. 4
Tues. at 1 -- Wednesday, Feb. 12
Tues. at 2 - Wednesday, Feb. 5
Tues. at 3 -Thursday, Feb. 6
E.M. 1, 2; C.E. 2--Saturday, Feb. 8
Surv. 1, 2, 4; Spanish - Saturday
Feb. 8
M.E. 3; French - Thursday, Feb. 6
E.E. 2a; Shop 2, 3, 4; German -
*Saturday Feb. 1
Dra. 1, 2, 3; Economics-*Thurs-
day, Feb. 6
*This may be used as an irregular
period provided there is no conflict
with the regular printed schedule
above.
LEARN
TO DANCE
Social Dancing taught
daily. Terrace Garden
Dancing Studio. Wuerth
, Theatre Bldg. Ph. 9695

So Weak After All
Recent figures released by Mrs.
Byrl Fox Bacher, assistant dean of
women, shoW that the male students
were not the only ones putting them-
selves through college last year.
The figures for 1934-35 reveal fur-
ther that the fair sex is no longer
the weaker sex, and that their versa-
tility is only outdone by their willing-
ness to work at most anything in
order to get a college education.
Of the approximate figure of 2,400
women enrolled in the University last
year, 660 were either totally or par-
tially supporting themselves. Living
in private homes, 104 earned their
room and board by taking care of
children, doing housework and cook-
ing.
More than 150 women earned board
by working as waitresses in tea rooms
and doing kitchen work. More than
120 other co-edsworked by the hour
taking care of invalids and old people.
According to Assistant Dean Bach-
er, a large number of women paid for
part of their college expenses by reg-
istering as tutors, reading to invalids,
doing shampooing, mending, sewing
and occasional typing. The number
of women who earned money doing
that sort of work last year is not
known since the work was of a spor-
adic nature.
PROFESSOR BRUMM TO SPEAK
Prof. John L. Brumm of the de-
partment of journalism will address
the Eaton County Teachers Institute
l at Eaton Rapids, Friday afternoon,
Dec. 20, it was announced yesterday.
His topic will be "Exploring Your
Personality."
P Im m
STURDY TOP GRAIN
COW-HIDE, FULL-LINED
$3.00
O. D.Morrill
314 South State Street
Since 1908 Dial 6615

For any one of
twenty holiday
telegrams to any
WesternhUnion
office in the U.S.

UNION
Tel. 4151

I.

PARROT
Tel. 4636

GR EET ING T E LEGR AMS
via
WESTERN UNION

2nd lloor Wolverine Bldg.
Room 208 Ph. 4000-4001
Corner Washington and Fourti

.:w

25c

It's SMART
to send your
CHRISTMAS
and
NEW YEAR

L

C H RIST MAS CA DS'r
A large assortment at ONE-HALF regular price.
Printed with your name at small additional cost.
Prompt service if your order is placed at once,
314 South State Street
The Stationery and Typewriter Store
--- - - -
SHE SWAPS IS GGU _ tAE FISTS
I' Matinees 25c $
Eve., Baik.25c 4
M. Floor . 35c
- a
III

35c
For any fifteen-
word telegram
of your own
composition to
any Western
Union office in
the U.S.

.,

15cTO 6-25cAFTER6
NOW -__-
Claudette Colbert
"SHE MARRIED
HER BOSS"
and

S-LAST TIMES TODAY -
MAJESTIC MATINEE 2:00 and 3:30
Evening Shows 7:00 and 9:00
nf

r3 c T11 CTf1U

I

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