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.

October 14, 1936 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-10-14

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY, OCT. 14,

Six Societies
Commemorate
Founder's Birth
Former Gov. Osborne And
Prof. Aiton To Address
Meeting In Detroit
The 172nd anniversary of the birth
of Father Gabriel Richard, who wa
one of the founders of the University
and who, with the Rev. John Mon
teith comprised its first faculty wil
be honored by a dinner to be held
tomorrow in Detroit at the Fort Shel
by Hotel.
Chase S. Osborn, former governor
of Michigan, and Prof. Arthur S
Aiton of the history department have
been secured as speakers for the din-
ner which is being held under the
joint sponsorship of the Detroit His-
torical Society, the Essex County
Historical Society, the Societe de St
Jean Baptiste, the Catholic Evidence
Guild, the Star Chamber and the
Club La Salle.
Father Richard, who was one of
the most brilliant figures in Detroit's
early history, was born on Oct. 15,
1764 and was active in the affairs of
the then undeveloped territory com-
prising this section of the country.
At one time he was a territorial dele-
gate to Congress and brought much
attention to the needs of the terri-
tory. His activities were responsible
for the first appropriation for a
much-needed turnpike from Detroit'
to Chicago.
Although the records indicate that
he had no part in writing the act
under which the University was es-
tablished, in 1817 he and the Rev.
Monteith were approached before
the act was passed and asked to take
charge. At its founding, Father
Richard was made vice-president and
the Rev. Monteith the first presi-
dent. They acted as the whole fac-
ulty and between them held 13 pro-
fessorships.
Three Implicated
For Cult Lashing
JACKSON, Oct. 13.-V)-Testi-
mony that Ray and Clarence Ernest
and Allan Basom were implicated in
the Black Legion lashing of Harley W.
Smith, a WPA worker, last Nov. 5 was
given by several witnesses today at
the trio's trial on charges of kidnap-
ing anid felonious assault.

W. Phelps. Richard W. Pomeroy,
NYA Has Helped Students 70 Richard 'N. Prey, B. Rodzianko, J. I.
'Routh, Benjamin R. Schaefer, John
Ch o e7o ato s,.ti g L. Sheldon, Edward Sherman, Milton
... S lawsky, Zaka Slawsky, Robert Speer,
_____ ___ ___- Sidney Sobin, Millard Stein, David
XV.Stwart, Edward A. Stone, S. I.
Students Gain Knowledge fore dreamed, according to Professor Tabanic, Herd Owen Teede
Grag
B Work On Authorized Gram. Many are the cases that have Albert Tegge, Jr., Joseph C. Wag-
Researkh Projects re accidentally come to his attention of nr, Anthony Feldher Yocum, Kurt
Research Projects such transfers of interest. He re- , H. Zander, W. K. Zewadski, Jr.
s members especially the business ad-
The National Youth Administra- ministration student who went over C
tion was instituted primarily to help to the sciences after a semester's Choral Union Ushers: The follow-
work as assistant in the chemistry ing applicants report at Hill Aditori-
students over some economic bumps,,laboratories. um between 4:30 and 5:30 p.m.
s but, according to Prof. Lewis Gram, Thursday, Oct. 15, for first balcony
Add To Knowledge assignments.
y NYA director, it has many times Students participating in NYA Edward Baraty, Harlan Bloomer,
- aided students in finding their right projects are not only helping defray Edmond H. Borgioli, Alfred K. Bu-
1 vocation. their expenses but are adding to thuis, Bruce Cook, Irving M. Copilo-
d Students have been known to their store of knowledge, as the work wish, C. Howard Carrothers, J. C.
- change from pre-law to biology, or authorized by the government comes Duffendack, A. Alfred Erickson, Paul
from journalism to sociology or psy- under the classification of social and T. Forth, Mulder Gerrit, Amos E.
r chlogy because their work on an NYA scientific research. Although it has Gloster, Louis S. Goldberg, Herman
project created a profound interest in been reported that some universities Fles, Anthony Hoekema, Peter G.
fields of which they had not hereto- and colleges receiving this aid have Ipsen, Irving Isaacs, J. F. Juliar, Ar-
employed it for the regular payroll thur Klein.
of students working at routine jobs, Samuel D. Knox, Clarence Koois-
Tafr such as serving tables and doing tra, K. Koster, Robert A. Lowe, Aaron
TaI Sujanitorial work, Professor Gram Lowenstein, Merrill J. Luther, David
.Supports stressed the fact that Michigan has Curlee Magaw, Milton J. Marmer, A.
e Alf i. Landon an excellent record in the adminis- S. Lenzner, Sam A. Mintz, Joseph C.
tration of funds allotted for NYA Olk, Don P. Reynolds, Hillis D. Riz-
For President purposes. terink, Monroe Schwartz, Lester Sper-
To*date about 1,000 students have berg, Carleton S. Turner, Bernard
sbeen placed on projects this year, and Weiss, Galmer VanNoord, William L.
(Continued from Page 1) the peak load, 1,200 or 1,300, is ex- Valk.
------------ -- pected to be placed within the month.I
315,533 persons were added to the Others from late waiting lists will be Choral Union Ushers: The follow-
federal payroll in the competitive added as rapidly as possible. ing applicants report to Hill Audi-
merit system. It cost the Civil Serv- This year 390 projects have al- torium between 4:30 and 5:30 p.m.)
ice Commission just $350,000 more ready been approved in the University Thursday for stage assignments.
in that year than the year before -projects that employ from one to Robert G. Aleyander, George Mlin
to take care of it. Was it impos- 100 persons. Project No. 75, the Uni- az, Norman Hatchman, Darrell Phil-
sible to get $120,000 a year more for versity Hospital, may use as many lippi, Robert Prince, Harold F. Stew-
the Civil Service Commission under as 100 students at various tasks. art.
Franklin D. Roosevelt? Three-quarters of the entire enroll-
The President's objective," says ment is composed of men students, Rooms with Pianos: A number of
Mr. Taft," is Parley's objective-the Professor Gram announced. jMusic students desire to rent rooms
creation of the smoothest, most com- Mis-Use Rare equipped with pianos for practice
plete job-holders' machine in our Instances of mis-use are rare purposes. Will those having such
history. This objective has been within the organization, Professor rooms for rent, please call Mary
reached. Gram said. Severa'l incidents last Farkas at the office of the School of
"It does not help the common man, year of students not deserving NYA Music, telephone 7513.
who is always a taxpayer directly aid receiving it, resulted in prompt
or indirectly, to support a political dismissal from the project.
machine out of taxes.""If students realize that they are C
Mr. Taft is a member of the Na- only hurting their own student body Organ Recital: Palmer Christian,
tional Committee on Civil Service, when they accept NYA jobs that University organist, will play the
of which Prof. James K. Pollock of they do not need, they are not likely following program on the Frieze
the political science department, is to take such an unfair advantage," Memorial Organ, this afternoon at
a member. Professor Gram asserted. "We are 4:15 p.m. to which the general pub-
allotted a certain appropriation lic, with the exception of small chil-
Sigma Rho Tau Has which must take care of the students dren, is invited without admission
most in need of it. If others take the charge.
Smoker In Union available jobs, those who really need Psalm XIX.............. Marcello

Psychology 31: make-up final ex- the field of international relations be a preliminary discussion of the
amination will be given on Thursday, are invited to meet this afternoon at procedure that will be followed in the
Oct. 15, at 7 p.m. in Room 3126 N.S. 4 o'clock in Room 2037 Angell Hall. choosing of the Univetsity of Michi-
SHoward B. Calderwood, Faculty gan Debate Teams. A schedule of try-
Mathematics 370: Dr. Meyers will Adviser. outs will be announced at this time.
speak on "Differential Geometry in The question that has been chosen for
the Large" today at 2 p.m. in Room Alpha Nu Literary Society will holdI the first debate series concerns the
3201 Angell Hall. open house tonight at 7:30 p.m. in government ownership of electric
its room on the 4th floor of Angell utilities.

Rhodes Scholarships: Candidates1
for the Rhodes Scholarships should'
procure an application blank at thet
History Department Office, 119 Ha-I
ven Hall, and see Professor Cross atr
his office hours, 118 Haven Hall, be-
fore Oct. 17.
Candidates should register at thet
History Department office with a viewr
to appearing before the Committee
on Thursday afternoon, Oct. 22. Also
the applications and accompanying
materials should be in the hands of r
the Secretary of the History Depart-
ment not later than Monday, Oct. 19.1
Lecture
Chemistry Lecture: Dr. Donald H.
Andrews of the Johns Hopkins Uni-
versity, will lecture on the subject
"The Structure of Benzene" at 4:15r
o'clock on Friday, Oct. 16 in theI
Chemistry Amphitheatre. The lec-
ture will be illustrated with slides,
films, and a mechanical model. Dr.I
Andrews comes under the auspices ofI
the American Chemical Society andc
the University. His talk is open tor
the public.
Special Lecture: Edgar Ansel
Mowrer, noted foreign newspaper
correspondent and graduate of the
University of Michigan, will speak in
the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre on
Thursday evening, Oct. 15 on thet
subject "A Journalist Looks at Eur-I
ope." The lecture is sponsored by the1
committee on University Lectures'
and there will be no admission
charge.
Events Of Today
Engineering Council meeting at
7:15 p.m. today in Computing Room.
League Publicity Committee: There
will be a short meeting in the Under-
graduate Office of the League at 4
p.m. today. Important.
International Relations Club: For-
mer members of the International
Relations Club, whether of the Uni-
versity of Michigan or other schools,
as well as students who are interested
in discussion of current questions in
OH, BOYI- I GOTTA
TELL DAD ABOUT THIS

Hall. All freshmen and other men
students interested in speech activi- Phi Tau Alpha: Societas honorifica
ties are urged to attend in order to Latina Graecaque in comitium Mu-
become acquainted with the society lierum Michiganensium die Iovis, Oct.
and its members. 15 hor'a 7:30 conveniet. Electio mag-
istratuum agetur et alimentum de-
.ripietur. Ergo obligatam redde Iovi
R.O.T.C. Rifle Team: All old mem-dape
bers of the R.O.T.C. Rifle Team are dapem.
requested to attend a meeting today
at 5 p.m. in the R.O.T.C. drill hall. Aeronautical Engineers: The ini-
itial meeting of the Institute of the

Sphinx: There will be a luncheon
meeting at 12:15 today in the Union.
Scabbard and Blade: Regular
meeting tonight 7:30 p.m.. Michigan
Union. Room posted. Uniform re-
quired.
Mimes: Important meeting for all
members at 4:30 today in Michigan
Union. Please attend.j

Aeronautical Sciences will be held on
Thursday evening. Oct. 15, at 7:30
p.m., in Room 348 West Engineering
Building. Mr. Wilbur Nelson, form-
erly employed by the Lockheed Air-
craft Corporation, will talk on En-
gineering Routine in Modern Aircraft
Development. A short business meet-
ing will be held, and plans for a trip
to Selfridge Field discussed.
Soccer Football: For all those in-
terested in soccer there will be

Student Alliance will meet at 7:45 practice each Monday, Wednesday
p.m. today in the Michigan Union. and Friday afternoons at 4:30 on S.
Plans for activity on behalf of stu- Ferry Field.
dent housing, peace, and an all-party
political symposium will be discussed. -Studet Christian Association: An
S.C.A. Membership Retreat will be
Coming Events held Saturday and Sunday, Oct. 17
and 18. at the University Fresh Air
English Journal Club meets Friday Camp. Patterson Lake. Reservations,
afternoon, Oct. 16, in the League, which must be in by Friday noon,
with business preliminaries beginning should be made with Mrs. Alber at
at 4 pm. The program . open tUI---------------,,A - .-d

t

the public, begins at 4:15 p.m. Prof.
Warner G. Rice, of the English De-
partment, will deliver the Third An-
nual Research Lecture on the sub-
ject, "Edmund Spenser: The Muses'
Charioteer."
Students Interested in Debating:
There will be a meeting of all men
students interested in debating on
Thursday, Oct. 15, at 4 p.m. in Room
4203 Angell Hall. The meeting will

iLane Hall or with miss Shapland,
Secretary of the Psychology Depart-
ment. Cars will leave Lane Hall be-
tween 12 and 1 Saturday noon.
"The Awakening in India" and the
religious issues involved will be dis-
cussed by Mr. T. P. Sinha of the Uni-
versity of Chicago at 9 a.m. Sunday
in the Michigan League. Reserve for
the breakfast by phoning University
303. Both Oriental and American
students are invited.

E - -illy

Smith himself identified Clarence
Ernest as one of two men who calledj
at his home and Basom as the onek
who blindfolded him and bound his
hands in an automobile. He said he
recognized the voice of Ray Ernest as
being one that asked him why he had
failed to attend Legion meetings.
Smith related that a "jury" found
him guilty of not attending meet-
ings, "then they took my clothes and
gave me six lashes." He said he later
was driven some distance from his
house and let out of a car with the
warning to "look straight ahead or
there will be bullets flying."
Mrs. Smith followed her husband
to the stand and said that Clarence
Ernest pushed Smith into a car and
drove away. She came to Jackson tol
notify the sheriff, she testified, and
upon returning home found her hus-
band in bed in "pain and misery."
Paul Marks of Napoleon testified
he attended a meeting at the home
of Dite Hawley where Smith was
lashed, saw a car leave the meeting
and return later, and saw Ray Ernest
and Basom there.
BURGLARS STEAL GUNS
BIRMINGHAM, Oct. 13.-P) -
Burglars entered the Guy Pitkin
Sporting Goods store here early today
and took 55 rifles and shotguns and
one revolver, valued by the proprietor
at $2,500.

the help may be crowded out." Andante . tmt
Fantasia and Fugue in C Minor...
At the rushing smoker of Sigma nFBach,
Rho Tau--engineering speech society Choral in A minor .......... Franck
-which was held last night at the DAILY OFFICIAL Rhapsody in D.........Saint-Saens
Union some 250 engineers were ad- IBULLETIN Romance sans Paroles ......Bonnet
UrClair de Lune .............Vierne
dressed by Prof. Robert D. Brackett, ......Finale (Symphony I.......Vierne
of the engineering English depart- CrOrgan recitals will be also given
ment on the aims and advantages of (Continued from Page 4) on the following Wednesday after-
the groupnoons: Oct. 21, E. William Doty;
Professor Brackett stressed. the Kooker, Michael Kuntzman, Nicholas Oct. 28, Palmer Christian; and Nov.
value of membership in the society Lentini, Gay C. Livingston, Jr., Geo. 4, Palmer Christian.
and pointed out distinct advantages E. Luther. Jack Luther.
that are to be derived from member- Roy Lyon, Robert Carroll May, AcadeNot'e
ship in it. He pointed out the neces- Lawrence A. Morse, Franklin A. Nel-
sity of such an organization for all' son, Wencel Neumann, Jr., R. H. English 1, Special II will meet in
engineers and gave several instances Nichols, Jr., Howard R. Ooud, Glen 2235 Angell Hall at 7:30 tonight.
of actua ]cash value derived from - ~---
membership.
The new men were welcomed by F.
William Donovan, '37E, and Cedric Tr
Marsh, '37E outlined the activities and
organization of the club. H
H un ting Fever

CORONA DAYS

sc5ooL

DAYS ARE

,,

The days of the little red schoolhouse have passed and
so has old fashioned school equipment.
Every student in school and college should learn type-
writing and should hand in typewritten papers. More
A's and B's, less D's and F's.
There are several models of Coronas to fit every purse.
Come in and see the finest typewriter ever made.
FLOATING SHIFT,
TOUCH SELECTOR,
PI AN O-K EY
ACTION. Free 7
instruction book_ and
carrying case. ,

Freshmen Will Get
Gym Assignments
Dr. George A. May, head of the
physical education department, urges
all freshmen to get their locker and
towel assignments before physical
education classes start next Monday.
Locker tickets may be obtained at the
cashier's office in the south wing of
University Hall.
A fee of $2 is made for lockers and
a charge of 50 cents, which is re-
turned at the end of the year, is
made for towels.
Dr. May said that gym clothes must
be worn at the first meeting of all
classes.

......

with a LeFever
- it's a good double-barreled
shotgun at a reasonable price
. . . $27.95

Excelsior Single
Shot Gun . .

. . $8.45

Cleaning Rods .
Shells, Extra Long
Per Box . . . .

....50c
Range,
. . . $1.15

shave Electrically
with the
PACKARID
With the Smooth-Cutting ROUND Head
LENTRO-SHAVER
If your face is ever irritated
from shaving, come in and
see us today 1
STATE STREET on the Campus

Western Double Barrel $23.50

Morrill
314 South State Street
New L. C. Smith and Corona, Remington, Royal, Underwood
Portables. Reconditioned and Used Typewriters, Office and
Portable, in all makes and models, bought, sold, rented,
exchanged, cleaned, repaired. SPECIAL RENTAL RATES
to Students. Ask about our easy Rental-Purchase plan.
Since 1908 If You Write, We Have It Phone 6615

Re

mington Pump Gun $35.00 I Long Range . . . . . . . 95c
SCHLENKER HARDWARE
21 3-215 West Liberty Street Phone 8575

__

NOW

1

... Start Enjoying the Best!

Al Li r n r

( t
..
:
ro

&AoI

i S! i i i i

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan