THE W-li I AI ,
THURSDAY, MAY 7, 1939
1~ ~JLURSDAY, MAY 7, 193~
The Same Karpis
Landon Leads Borah
In South Dakota
SIOUX FALLS, S. D., May 6.
(P)-Gov. Alf M. Landon of Kan-
sas and Sen. William E. Borah of
Idaho were locked in a close
struggle for South Dakota's eight
delegates to the Republican na-
tional convention and were sep-
arated by fewer than 1,000 votes
tonight as tabulation neared
completion from Tuesday's pri-
With only 75 of the State's
1,958 precincts missing, the Lan-
don pledged slate, which was list-
ed on the ballot as uninstructed,
had 42,327 votes compared with
41,425 for the Borah group. This
was a majority of 902 for the
Bill Faces Trouble
WASHINGTON, May 6. - (/')
-On the eve of the opening of
debate, administration leaders
tonight found themselves facing
trouble fron two directions as
they mapped plans to whip the
new $1,500.000,000 relief fund
through the House by Saturday
Republicans gathered for a
conference to decide on their
strategy in opposing what Rep-
resentative Taber (Rep., N.Y.)
said amounted to "giving more
money to incompetents." They
talked of a proposal to limit fu-
ture relief expenditures to
grants-in-aid to states
Tomorrow night a Democratic
caucus will be held to hear de-
mands of a group headed by
Representative Beiter (Dem., N.
Y.) that between $400,000,000 and
$700,000.000 of the relief fund
be set aside for building large
public works projects. President
Roosevelt has opposed such a
-Michigan Daily Photo
Attempts by Alvin Karpis to alter
his facial features through plastic
sm gery failed. This picture made
by federal agents after the des-
peradc's capture in New Orleans
shows practically no change from
the Karpis of old. Federal men said
it was a poor job of face lifting.
J. P. Mororan
Medals Also Presented To
Nicholas Murray Bulitler,
NEW YORK, May 6. -- UP-_ J, P.
Morgan, in one of his rare public1
speeches, tonight presented a credo
for bankers. It was:
"Do your work; be honest; keep
your word; help when you can; be
Mr. Morgan said those were the
principles on which his banking house,
was founded. He expressed a deter-
mination that they "shall continue
to be as closely followed in the fu-
ture as they have been in the past."
His remarks were made at the
annual dinner of the National Insti-
tute of Social Sciences, which pre-
sented to him a gold medal for "dis-
tinguished services rendered to hu-
Similar medals were presented to
Presidcnt Nicholas Murray Butler of
Columbia University, Mrs. Dorothy
Harrison Eustis, founder of "The See-
ing Eye," which trains dogs to guide
blind persons, and William Edwin
Hall, presidcnt of the Boys' Clubs of
In accepting the medal from Owen
D. Young, industrialist, Mr. Morgan
"I do not know in what words to
thank you for the very great honor
you have done me tonight. To have
such recognition from such an as-
sociation fills me with pride and
"Even though I find it somewhat
difficult to understand the reasons
why you decided to give me this great
honor, it would be absurd for me
to try to hide the great pleasure you
have given me -a pleasure which
comes from the feeling that in the
minds of those whose opinion I value
my errors are errors of judgment and
not of principle.
"No one could hope to prove in-
fallible in judgment when his de-
cisions are viewed in the light of sub-
"As I said, I have been wondering
not a little just why you have chosen'
me for this great honor. It seems
to me that such a simple plain busi-
ness life, even though it be a long
one, offers but few reason for such a
"I am most happy in the belief
that my associates one and all are
as determined as I am that these
principles shall continue to be as
closely followed in the future as they
have been in the past."
(Continued from Page 1)
and a repetition of Dean Brown's
At 2:30 p.m. Friday: "Expressing
Ideas in Line," by Carlisle Bigger,
of Cooley High School, Detroit, as-
sisted by Dorothy Spike, Ypsilanti
artist, and Robert Hemans, Detroit
cartoonist; "Editorial Writing," by
Professor Brumm; "The Annual Tri-
angle," by Frank Storer, of Craine
Studios, Detroit, Duane Salisbury, of
Service Engraving Co., Detroit, and
Jack Weiderman, of Heitman-Gar-
and Printing Co., Detroit; "Reading
the Newspaper," by Kermit Eby, of
Ann Arbor High School; and "Inter-
pretative News Writing," by Mary
Esther Hetherington, of Eastern High
At 3:30 p.m. Friday: "Photog-
raphy," by a representative of East-
man Kodak; "News Features," by
Doris Glines, of Highland Park High
School: "Art for Annuals," by Vivian
Lantz, of Wayne High School; "Cre-
ative Writing for High School Pub-
lications," by Donal Haines of the
journalism department; "The Mag-
azine," by Doris Trott, of Grosse
Pointe High School; and a repetition
of the discussion on "Intrepretative
At 10:30 a.m. Saturday: "Columns,"
by H. C. L. Jackson of the Detroit
News; "Typography," by Prof. Wes-
ley H. Maurer of the journalism de-
partment; "Critical Writing," by Pro-
fessor Brumm; "News Trends in An-
nuals," by Louis Schultz of Flint
Northern; and "The Staff as the
Printer Sees It," by A. E. Wolters of
Ann Arbor High School.
Classilied Dire* ory
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___graduate, 44 years practice. 549
WANTED Packard. Phone 2-166. 13x
WANTED TO RENT: Furnished NOT1CE: We clean, upholster, repair
apartm eit. Sunner session: de- and ren lifuriture. Phone 8105.
scribe fully. Write .. D. Evans. A. A. Stuhnan. 15x
4826 Washington, Downers Grove, SELL YOUR OLD CLOTHES: We'll
by 1(ldand new suits and over-
FOR RENT coals for $3 to $20. Also highest
FORREN__prices for saxophones and type-
FOR RENT: Unusual furnished house, writers. Doit sell before you see
3 wedrooms. Out on Geddes Avenue. San. Phone for appointments.
Available first semester. Call 2-3640. lox
FMl, iAM,+I:KImbe ( d Piano
LAUNDRY 2-1044. Sox darned Excellent condiion. 5x6. Will sa-
Careful work at low price. lx riice. Phone 7801.
Knott Tells Of W ork Involved
In Pre paring "Nc w I )- Dctionuary
By EAIti4 R. GIMAN j the original copy of tie dictonary to
Stressing the necessities of spacc theie tla uters of its volume. Ihe
and limitation, Dr. Thomas A. Knot tfinal edition contained 3,350 pages
until recently editor of Webster's In- and b00.000 defined words--the cul-
ternational dictionary and now edi- inia(l olli of foul years of labor. The
tfor of the Middle English dictionary, final and nist ultra-cdious job was
has explained his experiences, trials to proof-Feat the book, whic h all of
and tribulations in geting out a dtie- I s read ,lroner or later, and to see
tionary that would not be too bulky, that allmronuniat ions and cross ref-
that would be in one volume and, get - jc'eices werec accuiatc. "My nomina-
ting commercial, would sell 1,000,000 tion for the final word of all die-
copies. tionaries one that I challenge any-
Research and more research con- body to supersede, is "z-z-z, an al-
stituted the first step. Thousands of literative sound, termed snoring,'
books, magazines, newspapers and concluded Dr. Knott.
even cat alogs were perused in the
search for new words and for mean-
ings of old words. One factor which
made this Gargantuan task a little
easier than it sounds, however, was
the fact that nearly all books, maga-
zines and newspapers are standard-
ized and are all pretty much the
Dr. Knott said that he found Ar-
nold Bennett, Galsworthy and Joseph
Conrad had the most and best orig-
inal words and new meanings. The ";a
mass of the new words were scien-
tific, dealing with metals, alloys and'
More than 3,000,000 word and
meaning slips were collected, of which 1 . i a
more than half were easily explained
by quotations. The rest were just Two Pounds $1.00
words and context and needed much We handle all details of
research by the 200 assistant editors. mailing and guarantee delivery
The type on which the dictionary was
to be printed could not be changed
very easily or very frequently since
this item alone cost $300,000. Con-
sequently, much care had to beex MICHIGAN
ercised in picking out words and
meanings. Only the slang that had All Comedy Double Bill!
been in use ten years and would prob-
ably be in use ten more years was
One of the last jobs was to cut dlown
Weather In Aprl pitat in.and snow fall was reported
onl 11 cdaiys.
(ac ar Four Mays .April teiperi'atures werc distinctly
1(below average. A igh of 74 degrees
wsreorted by the University Ob-
April, tume-honored month of wind Wi cxrc lrUiest b
Airl. imehoore inlihl f wndservator'y (onpi'il 20, and the low
and storm, seems to have held to its temperature of 19.2 degeies came on
r(,tat ion for being the unstable li- April 2. An average temperature of
aison be"t"en the winter and spring 42.6 degrees for h month was cal-
seasons. cu lted.
Only four days throughout the en- Piecipit ation of 2.67 inches occurred
ire znont Iiwere reasonai 3sbly ('tear. ;,throughout April, and the greatest
depth of snow recorded was one inch,
cording to the weather report of the a record that has only been surpassed
University Observatory, while five in four Aprils since 1910.
were reported partly cloudy. In one 24-hour period ending 7
Twenty-three days of the month p.m. April 16, 365 miles of wind were
had a measurable amount of pre- i reported by the Observatory.
saved us money
"We could buy a brand new electric ice
box for practically half at a special sale
if we'd pay cash. But we didn't have cash.
Then a friend told us how you lend money to married and
single people-on their own signatures-so we came to your
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Loans Up to $300 --- 30 Months to Repay!
Second Floor Room 208
WOLVERINE BLDG. (formerly Ypsi-Ann Bldg.)
Ph. 4000-4001 202 E. Washington St., Ann Arbor
PERSONAL FINANCE CO.
"Lucky me! lHe overlooked my Arrow Shirt!"
" Have you ever worn Par Mitoga? Try it -
you'll understand then why Arrow shirts get to
be a habit with thousands of college men. Par is
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fit, and topped with the best-looking collar that
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TOI LETRI ES
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LATEST NEWS EVENTS
ARBOR SPRINGS WATER
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Phone 8270 for Quick Service.
ARBOR SPRINGS WATER CO.
416 West Huron Phone 8270
6:00--WJR Jimmie Stevenson.
WWJ Ty Tyson.
WXYZ Easy Aces.
CKLW Omar, the Mystic.
6-15-WJR Jimmy Allen.
WWJ Human Side of the News.
WXYZ Dance Music.
CKLW Joe Gentile.
6:30-WJR Kate Smith.
WXYZ Day in Review.
CKLW Rhythm Ramblings.
6 :45-WJR Boake Carter.
WW.J Red Horse Ranch.
WXYZ Music is My Hobby.
CKLW Song Recital.
:00-WJR Alexander Gray: Mark
WWJ Rudy Vallee's Variety Hour.
WXYZ Pittsburgh Symphony Orchc-
CKLW Phil Marley's Music.
7:30-WJR Harry Richman.
wxYz Good Times Society.
CKLW Little Symphony.
7 :45-WJR Musical Program.
8 :0-WJR Walter O'Keefe:
Glen Gray's Music.
WWJ The Showboat.
WXYZ Death Valley Days.
CKLW Pop Concert.
8:30-WJR Ed Wynn.
WXYZ Rhythm Review.
CKLW Melody Treasure Hunt.
8:45 --wxyz Bob Chester's Mvic
9:00--WJR Horace Heidt's Brigadiers.
WWJ Bing Crosby: Jimmy
wxYz Big Broadcast.
CKLW Recital hall.
9:30 WJR March of Time.
WXYZ Adventures of the Hornet.
CKLW Hugo Mariani's Cosmo-
9:45-.--'hWJR Musical Momecnts.
10:0(0-WJR Dun-can Moore.
WWJ Amos and Andy.
WXYZ Murray Van Waggoner.
CKLW Red Cross Benefit Program.
10:15- WJR Rhythm.
WWJ Tiger Highlights: Evening
wxYZ Sammy Diebert's Music.
10:30.-WJR Songs You Remember.
WXYZ Sid Austin's Music.
10:45-"WWJ Jesse Crawford.
S1:00--WJR Abe Lyman's Music.
WXYZ Baker Twins.
WWJ Russ Lyon's Music.
CKLW Orville Knapp)'s Millic.
11:30---WJR JHenry King's Music.
WWJ Dance Music.
WXYZ George Ol,-en's Music.
CKL;W Ted Weems' Muxsic.
11:45--WJR Solay and iV iolin.
12:00 -WIR Max eth's Msic.
WWJ Bob Chester's Music.
WXYZ Lowry Clarks Music.
CKLW Bob Nolan's Misie.
12:30--WJR At Close of Day.
CKLW Joe Sander's Music.
1 15-CKLW Ted Wecm-s' Music.
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C ho0cola , 1t
B URKE MADE-"RANGER"
3 mn. enr~oll nowy. Ter-
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HENRY FONDA in
"THETRAIL OF THE
---. Coming Saturday --
Little Lord Fauntleroy
FOUR DAYS ONLY
No other gift fits so admirably the love and beauty
of Mother. Drop in and let us show you our excellent
selection of Roses, Spring Flowers, and Plants.
PT A LA vTTr TNO Wn Th W 14 r
R'S TODAY NOON
Lo t I J'akigton's
I a (el aiousame