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May 03, 1936 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-05-03

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

IETWV6

TI1~MItMXX ANDAITYT

SUNDAY, MAY 3, 193

LATE
WIRE
NEWS
Karpis Returned
To Scene Of Crime
ST. PAUL, May 2.- (/P) - Al-
vin Karpis, long hunted as leader
of a ga'ng charged with carrying
out two of the nation's major
kidnapings, was returned today
to the scene of those crimes after
being seized last night in a blood-
less Department of Justice coup
in New Orleans.
Karpis, the nation's most wide-
ly sought criminal, had boasted
he "wouldn't be taken alive," but
J. Edgar Hoover, head of the
FederalBureau of ivestigation,
who led the capture and immed-
ia-tely after escorted the prisoner
here by airplane said Karpis was
"so damned scared he couldn't
talk."
Karpis was brought here by
Hoover and eight Federal agents,
on a 12 hour sleepless airplane
trip marked by detours and haz-
ardous flying weather.
Riot Breaks Out
At Jackson Prison
JACKSON, May 2. --(/P) -
Charles H. Baker, southern Mich-
igan prison guard, was in a hos-
pital tonight suffering from a
stab wound received in a battle
with Negro inmates in the prison
dining hall.
Four other guards received
treatment for head injuries and
went to their homes after the
fight.
Prison officials said the battle
was precipitated when Richard
Riley, a guard, ordered James W.
Hudson, 35 year old Negro lifer,
to cease lagging in line. Guards
said the Negro produced a black-
jack made of a piece of cloth and
scrap metal and beat Riley about
the head.
Sergt. Harold Phillips, who
went to aid Riley, suffered a scalp
wound, Baer was stabbed, and
three other guards, Riley, D. E.
Rosenbury and George Warner
were beaten in the scuffle, in
which they said at least two other
Negroes participated.
League Of Nations
Doomed -=Reeves
(Continued from Page 1)
the improbability of a European-wide
conference makes it doubtful.
Professor Reeves was en route back
to the United States on the Europa
when General Hermann Goering dis-
placed Dr. Hjalmar Schacht as Nazi
economic dictator, but he said that
during the Institute, the German del-
egates "did not have much to say."
European politics were discussed
only when the Institute was not in
session, Professor Reeves explained,
the meetings being devoted to tech-
nical problems of international law.
The most serious problem that con-
fronted the members of the Institute,
he said, was that of the thousands
of "men without a country," the ex-
patriated citizens, roaming Europe.
That situation is an acute one, espe-
cially in Belgium, he pointed out,
where the exiles come from Germany,
Italy and France and are without

a government representative to pro-
tect them. The greatest number of
these are German refugees and White
Russians, he said.

Speech Institute To Be Special
Feature During Summer Session

Classified Directory

1 - .1I

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L._

Linguistic Sessioi Will Be
First Since 1931 Meeting
Held In New York
The Linguistic Institute of Amer-
ica will be revived here this summer
after having been discontinued in
1932 because of the effects of the de-
pression upon the teaching profes-
sion, it was explained in a bulletin
released yesterday. It will be held
'in cooperation with the University
Summer Session.
The Linguistic Institute was found-
ed in 1928 by the Linguistic Society
of America for the purpose of pro-
viding students with linguistic science
facilities adequate for the study of
this science. In 1928 and 1929 the
Institute was held at Yale while in
1930 and 1931 the sessions were held
at the College of the City of New
York.
The University was chosen as the
location for this year's session, it was
explained, because of the excellent
facilities available. Some of these
advantages are the researches of the
Early Modern English and Middle
English Dictionaries, the collection of
papyri for students in the Classics
and the Coptic, and the material from
recent excavations in the Near East
for students in Semitic. A laboratory
with sound-recording apparatus will
also be placed at the disposal of
the members of the Institute.
The director of the Institute will be
Charles C. Fries, professor in the
English department, and editor of
EVENING RADIO
PROGRAMS
6:00-WJR Eddie Cator;
Louis Gress' Music.
WWJ K-7 Spy Drama.
WXYZ Jack Benny.
C v, ,11.J i . florlirtC~ A~ A II& '

I ~NOTICE; f
the Early Modern English Dictionary,I- - - -N----~
and Prof. Ecgar 11 SIturtevant of EYES examined, best glasses made at
Yale will be the associate director. lowest prices. Oculist, U. of M.
The Institute will deal principally graduate, 44 years practice. 549
with four asnects of language study, Packard. Phone 2-1866. 13x
the science of language, the compara-
tive grammar of different languages, NOTICE: We clean, upholster, repair
the historical development of the and refinish furniture. Phone 8105.
language, and the elementary study of A. A. Stuhlman. 15x
non-Indo-European languages. How-
ever, work will be directed not only MAC'S TAXI-4289. Try our cfi-
in the direction of language study cient service. All new cabs. 3x
but also in the direction of a greater
understanding of language as a social'ELYOUd aDnCsuTS:dWe'_l
phenomenon, buy old and new suits and over-
coats for $3 to $20. Also highest
The scope of the study to be fol- prices for saxophones and type-
lowed by the Institute will include old writers. Don't sell before you see
English, Assyrian, Hebrew, Aramic, sam. Phone for appointments.
Arabie, Coptic, Ethiopic, Gothic, old 2-3640. lox
Norse Indo-European, old German, -- ___
old Spanish, Russian, Celtic (old' r r
Irish>, Chinese, Japanese, Iittite, I4 ' llflCC1's 10 11C H
Latin, old French, Greek, as well as
the modern French, German, Span- Bait, Soc ietv Iead
ish and Italian,.
In addition to the regular class and
laboratory work of the Institute there Wililam A. Batt, national presi-
will be both a series of afternoon and dent of the American Society of Me-
evening lectures on linguistic sub- chanical Engineers, will speak before
jects to be given by out standing schol- the society's student branches of the
ars who will be brought to Ann Arbor University, Michigan State College
for this puipose, and also a series of and aWyne University at a banquet
more informal luncheon conferences sponsored by the Detroit A.S.M.E. at,
for all members of the Institute, it Dearborn Inn, Detroit, at 6:30 p.m.
was explained. tomorrow.
Jones To, Speak e SUD
At hlarris Hall
Meeting Today A
(Con tinuced from Pager1)pi
service in China at this meeting.
A Divine service in German will be
held at 9:30 a.m., St. Paul's Lutheran
Church, and this service will be fol-
lowed at 10:45 a.m. with the regular~
11nliC lnli A11-' ~rI-

LAUNDRY

LAUNDRY 2-1044. Sox
Careful work at low price.
FOR SALE
'TO PATMI)NS* IIv F , Iixa
Extra Fin seats $12. You
Phone 2'M441

darned
lx
save $4.
461

LOST ANI) FOUND
LOST: Wallet initials K.". Friday
ni'ht S. Universit y and Washtenaw.
Call 8590. A' k or Kalman. Small
reward. 458
FIVE-ROOM apartment, completely
furnished. Electric stove. Summer
essions. Short distance from
campus. Call evenings 4907. 459
FOUR or five-room apartment for
jsummecr or [lhe year. 209 N. Izlalls.

SEE
BOB GACH
at the Camera Shop
in the Arcade for
Commercial Photography
DEVELOPING
PRINTING
ENLARGING
Cameras and Supplies
Miniature Specialties
Grain Developing
35 mm. Film of all types.
All sizes of roll film in stock

MAJESTIC
COME EARLY
25c till 2 p.m.
Yesterday's Folks were thrilled!
AMERIC'S
BELOVED
LOVE STORY
of the man who won
and the man who
lost the heart of an
untamed mounrai'n
girl. Filmed outdoors
in NATURAL COLORI

3403.

460

-

IL-A

INSTRUCTIONS
Evc ry form of dancing.
Open 10 to 10. Terrace
Garden Studio. Wucrth
Theatre Bldg. Ph. 9695

I

m1

)DEN
WICE
-- --Now
Double Feature Program
LAST DAY TULSDAY!

READ THE DAILY'S CLASSIFIED SECTION
-C-s-

I

F OR

S P R I N G

N EE I

S

ur' ""tun:tt~iir:Mornings
6:15-CKLW Kay Kyser's Music.
6:30-WJR Phil Baker: Hal Kemp'tMusic. A. Brauer
WWJ Fireside Recital, the topic,
WXYZ Bob Ripley: Ozzie Religion
Nelson's Music.
CKLW Freddy Martin'sw Music. Walther L
6:45- WWJ Sunset Dreams. at 4 p.m.
CKLW 1:augh Parade.
7:00-WJR Jimmie Stevenson. the Island
WWJ Major Bowes'
Amateurs. The reg
WXYZ Evening Melodies. FntBp
CKLW Master Musicians. First Bap
7:15-- WJR Rhythmu Review. The Rev.
7:30--WJR ud Gluskin's Music. "The Fru
WXYZ Orchestra Pit Echoes.
CKLW Joe Sander's Music. meeting o
8:00-WJR Sunday Evening Hour. at noon, t
WWJ Manhattan Merry-Go-Rounrd. willa
WXYZ Jack Hylton's Revue. will leadt
CKLLW Pop Concert. susir83-XZWleWncl.
8 :30-WXYZ Waiter Winchell. discussion
WWJ Album of Familiar Music. discussion
CKLW Vincent York's Music. ii;o h
8:45-- WXYZ Paul Whiteman's Variations. ing of the
CKLW Upton Close. Thoughts
9:00--WJR House of a Thousand Eyes.
WWJ Soloist: Symphony Orchestra. At 11 a.
CKLW Dance Scene. Harold Gr
9:30--WJR Musical Program. aodO
WXYZ Adventures of the Hornet. conduct a
CKLW Organ Recital. lowship ai
9:45--WJR Senator W. Warren Barbour. men'rt," ani
CKLW Herm Crone's Music.
10:00-WJR Bulletins; Vincent Traver's Students I
Music.
WWJ Dramatic Half Hour. Robert Hi
WXYZ Lowry Clark's Music.
10:15 --WXYZ Bob Chester's Music.
CKLW Bob Nolan's Music.
CKLW Freddy Martin's Music.
10:30-WJR Ghost Stories.
WWJ Press-Radio: Dance
Music.
WXYZ Sid Austin. Place YV
CKLW First Baptist Church of Pontiac. lay. NC
11:00-WJR Frank Dailey's Music. When t
WWJ Dance Music. When t
WXYZ Baker Twins' Music.Wef
CKLW Dick Messners Music. We f
11:30-WJR Henry Halstead's Music. the be
WWJ Dance Music. aecordil
WXYZ Carl Ravazza's Music. Staida
CKLW Ted Weems' Music.
12 Midnight-WJR Sam Jack Kaufman's Phor
Music.
WXYZ Bert Stock's Music. C
CKLW Clyde Trask's Music.
12:30-WJR At Close of Day.
CKLW Joe Sander's Music.
1:00--CKLW Ted Weems' Music.

ervice at which the Rev. C .
will deliver the sermon on
"The Christian Religion, A
of Joy." The Student-
eague will leave the church
for an outdoor meeting at
d.
ular inorning service of jthc
tist Church is at 10:45 a.m.
R. E. Sayles will speak on
its of Discipline." At the
f the Roger William Guild
he Rev. Howard Chapman
the first of a series of four
s on "The Family." The
topic for the evening meet-
Guild at 6 p.m. is "Some
on Religion."
.m. at the Unitarian Church
ay and Norman Nelson will
forum on the subject "Fel-
nd the Cooperative Move-
7d at 7:30 p, the Liberal
Union will meet with Prof.
All speaking on Japan.
ENIOR CAPS
and GOWNS
our Orders Without De-
o Deposit -Is Required
he.Order Is Given.
urnish all new outfits of
tter quality and made
ng to the Intercollegiate
ne Orders - 6915-7296
GEO. J. MOE
Sports Shops__

CONTINUOUS 1:30-11 P.M.

15c to 6 - 25c After 6

Hundreds of single and married people are getting
their Spring cash from us-on their own signatures
--why don't you? You get the cash without delay.
The payments are arranged to suit you and you can
have a year or longer to repay. Use this personal
money service. Add up your Spring needs and see us
NOW.
Loans Up to $300 -- 30 Months to Repay!
Second Floor Room 208
WOLVERINE BLDG. (formerly Ypsi-Ann ig.)
Ph. 41000-4001 202 E. Woshington St., Ann Arbor
PERSONAL FINANCE CO.

Conrad Nagel, Kay Linaker-
"THE GIRL FROM
MANDALAY"

James Cagney
"THE FRISCO
KD,,"

B. A. ROLFE BAND-

Extra
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r% - A . ... UA.-..... . '

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11 11

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