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October 28, 1936 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1936-10-28

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PAGE TW6 'I

T f VN t r M i IIkN'D X1ATV

WEDNESDAY OCT, "!3, la3d

?AO TW% _.NEDAY OC. 8, 93

NEWS
Of The DA Y
(By The Associated Press)
New Deal Experiments'
Denounced By Lemke
BINGHAMTON, N. Y., Oct. 27.-(P)
--Representative William Lemke of
North Dakota charged tonight that
the New Deal had failed to cope with
the problems facing the nation and,
said the country has had "its fill of
insane experimenting."
The Union party's candidate for
President, in an address prepared for
delivery at a mass meeting here, re-
newed his attack on the international
bankers, for whom he accused both
Democrats and Republicans of being
agents.
"After almost four years of mis-
management, defenseless extrava-
gance and shameful waste by the
New Dealers, this country still has
twice as many unemployed as there
are in Italy, Germany, France and
England combined," he said.
Stalin Reported Ill
With Heart Trouble
PARIS, Oct. 27.-(P)-The news-
paper Le Matin today stated Dictator
Joseph Stalin of Soviet Russia is
gravely ill with heart trouble and is
hidden away in a small sanitarium in
the south of Russia.
The report, which was credited j
generally in Paris diplomatic circles,
said the Russian government was
keeping news of Stalin's illness from
the nation until reorganization of the
Communist party and changes in ad-
ministration were completed in prep-
aration for his possible death.
Storm In North Europe
Causes Death Of 24
Winds raging over northern Europe
were believed tonight to have taken
a toll of at least 24 lives as they tied
up sea and air traffic and left de-
struction in their wake.
Besides the 24 believed dead, seveni
others were missing.
The Elbe lightship on the German
coast was reported to have capsized
and suank with its crew of 15.
A report received in London from
Amsterdam said the steamer Zuid-
holland sank entering Ymuiden Har-
bor with four lives lost.
Five bodies and a lifeboat bearing
the letters R-E-X, believed to be from
the Scandinavian ship Rex which was
driven on rocks at Ross of Mull, Scot-
land, were washed up on a Scottish
island.

Mrs. Simpson
Is Given Decree
Of DivorceNisi
Action Is ToBe Absolute
In April; Justice Hawke
Keeps Hearing Short ,
IPSWICH, England, Oct. 27.-UP)--
Wallis Warfield Simpson, pert, blue-
clad friend of the King, received -a
17-minute divorce today-and with it
leave to wed a third time six months
lhence.
It was the world's turn to wonder
whether the man she marries next-
if she does wed again when her de-
cree becomes absolute April 27, 1937,1
will be His Most Excellent Majesty,
Edward the Eighth, of Great Britain.
On May 12-75 days later, Edward
formally is to be crowned, unless the
plans are changed.
Mrs. Simpson's freedom was grant-
ed in a little sky-lighted Assizes
courtroom at 2:34 p.m. by Justice Sir
John Anthony Hawke, stern, be-robed,!
be wigged and patently testy.
"Oh, very well, a decree nisi,"
snapped he, tossing the slim handful
of papers in the case to the bench.
When it was all over and the costs
had been laid against Simpson, her.
big black car rolled out of the guard-
ed courtyard behind the old court-,
house, past mothers gasping behind
big British baby coaches at the portal
quickly dubbed "Simpson Gate" and
on, over heavily patrolled roads, to
No. 16 Cumberland Terrace, London.
ngieering Class
Officers Nominated
Announcement of an independent
and fraternity slate for today's elec-
tions was made yesterday by the In-
dependent Techs coalition party.
Nominated on the slate are Charles
Kettler for president of the sopho-
more engineers, Don Siegal, indepen-'
dent, for vice-president, Leonard Orr
for secretary, and Tim Hird, captain
of the class in the freshman-soph-
omore games last year for treasurer.
William Worthing was nominated for
the Honor Council, and Johnny Par-
ker for the Engineering Council.
The party has announced as its aim
the affiliation of all sophomore groups
in a unified move to demonstrate the
class of '40's superiority in the fall
games.
STRIKE MAY BE AVERTED
WASHINGTON, Oct. 27.-()-The
Maritime Commission notified Pa-
cific coast maritime unions today that
ship owners had advised they were
willing to continue negotiations to
avert a strike tomorrow.

Variegated Alice Are Studied
For Appearances Of Evolution
7,000 Rodents In Geietics surroundingsis because of effects of
I .bortor Dvot 1Ae8environment. But these animals
1 aboratoryDevote Dives enotee wT1y
' prove they're ll wrong. They 've~
Io Scientific Research spent all their life in the dingy gray
laboratory, yet they're just as sandy
By JAMES E. DUNLAP a color as their parents, who were
Mice-white mice, gray mice, caught in the sandhills of Nebraska.
brown mice, albinos; cotton mice, Inheritance is the factor that deter-
cactus-mice, prairie mice, arborials. mines the appearance of mic just as
Mice-7,000 of them, all more or in man."
less happily penned in small crates, A secod box revealed that mice
within the four-room building of the also have freaks, or, as the scientists
Laboratory of Vertibrate Genetics. call them, mutations. The most
"They're all devoting their lives to prominent of these is a branch of
the study of evolution." Dr. Frank H. the hairless group, which loses all its
Clark, research associate of the lab- hair about three weeks after birth
oratory explained. Whether we like and then lives nakedly the rest of its
to admit it or not, the lowly mouse life.
is "tops" when it comes to studying Epilepsy Attacks Mice

the effects of inheritance and envir-
onment; their characteristics and in-
herited qualities are so similar to
those of man that many of the the-
ories concerning human evolution are
based on facts revealed by this ro-
dent.
Color Is Inherited
"Take, for instance, these fellows,"
Dr. Clark said as he reached up to
the top shelf and brought down Box
431. "Many people are apt to think
that the fact that mice nearly always
have a coat of hair that matches their
EVENING RADIO
PROGRAMS
6:00-
WJR Stevenson News.
WXYZ March of Melody.
WWJ Ty Tyson: Dinner Hour f6:10).
CKLW String Trio.
6:15-
WJR Rubinoff-Arthur.
WXYZ Fact Finder.
CKLW News and Sports.
6:30-
WJR Jimmie Allen.
WWJ Bulletins.
WXYZ DaytinsReview.
CKLW String Trio.
6:45-
WJR Renfrew of the Mounted.
WWJ Musical Moments.
WXYZ Lowell Thomas.
CKLW Keyboard Twiis.
r :01-
WJR William Hard.
WWJ Amtos and Andy.
WXYZ Easy Aces.
CKLW Little Jack Little.
7:15-
WJR Popeye, the Sailor.M
WWJ Evening Melodies.
WXYZ Presidential Poll.
CKLW Prescott's Ensemble.
7 :30-
WJR Goose Creek Parson.
WWJ Rabbi Leo Fraonklin.
WXYZ Lone Ranger.
CKLW Melody Interlude.
7:45-
WJR Boake Carter.
WWJ Harry S. Toy.
CKLW Word Wonderland.
8:00--
WJR Democratic National Com-
mnittee.
WWJ One Man's Family.
WXYZ Revue DeParee.
CKLW Concert Gems.
8:30-
WJR Burns and Allen: Henry
King's Music.
WWJ Wayne King's Music.!
WXYZ Republican National Com-
mittee.
CKLW Music Box Review.
900-
WJR Nino Martini: Andre
Kostelanetz's Music.
WWJ Town Hall Tonight.
WXYZ Rov Shields' Music.
CKLW Gabriel Heatter.
9:15-
CKLW Phil Marley.
9:30-
WJR Come on Let's Sing.
WXYZ Tax Amendment.
CKLW Viennese Vagabonds.
WXYZ To Be Announced.
10:00-.
WJR Gang Busters.J
WWJ Your Hit Parade.
WXYZ Clarence McLeod.j
CKLW Little Jack Little.
10:15-
WXYZ Frank Murphy.
CKLW Freddy Martin's Music.
10:30-
WJR Democratie National Committee.
WXYZ Jubilee Singers.
CKLW Lloyd Huntley's Music.
10:45-
WJR Farmer-Labor Party.
WXYZ Lowry Clark's Music.
CKLW Kay Kyser's Music.
11:00-
WJR News:
WWJ Dance Music.
WXYZ George Kavanagh's Music.
CKLW News and Music.
11:15-
WJR Songs You Remember.
CKLW Mystery Lady.
11:30--
WWJ Dance Music.
WXYZ Emil Coleman's Music.
CKLW Emil Kavelin's Music.
11 :45-
WJR Lions Tales: Roger Pryor's
Music.
12:00-
WJR Al Donahue's Music.
WWJ Dance Music.
WXYZ Shandor: Morrie Brennan's
Music.
CKLW Cab Calloway's Music.
12:30-
WJR Bobby Meeker's Music.
WXYZ Red Norvo's Music.
CKLW Eddie Elkins' Music.
K :00- Lk
CKLW Little Jack Little's Music.

Epilepsy attacks rodents and man
alike, and the effects on the two are
almost identical. At present the lab-
oratory is taking moving pictures of
epileptic mice in hopes that it will
throw more light on the diseases in
humans.
Although photography plays an
Important part in their study, the
mouse is naturally a very shy little
animal and refuses to pose for any
picture. To overcome this obstacle,
the ingenious members of the lab-
oratory have an enclosed platform
consisting of a series of copper bars
and a small block of wood in the
center. The mouse who defies the
cameraman soon finds the metal bars
uncomfortably hot due to a light
charge of electricity, and it is not
long before he sits erect on the only
cool place on the stage, the small
block of wood. Thus Mr. Mouse is
guilfully induced to pose for his pic-
ture.
1936 Ensian
Given Highest
National Honor
The 1936 issue of the Michiganen-
sian received the first class rating of
"Excellent" in the National Scholastic
Press Association competition with
180 college and university yearbooks
published by institutions of over 2,500
students.
The 'Ensian, under the direction of
Foster Campbell, '36, Managing Edi-
tor and Robert 0. Thomas, '36, Busi-
ness Manager, was a complete sell-
out.
The characteristic feature of the
book was its division of the University
of Michigan into separate "year-
books" for each college and school.
The 'Ensian received a score high-
er than the average on each of the
following points: plan, sections, edit-
ing and makeup, technical considera-
tions, general effect and financial
status.
Franklin T. Dannemiller, '37, Man-
aging Editor of this year's 'Ensian, W.
Lloyd Strickland, '37, Business Man-
ager and Charlotte Hamilton, - '37,
Women's Editor, have already com-
pleted plans for the 1937 issue.
The following staff assignments
have been made: Arthur B. Lundahl,
'38, athletics, John E. McFate, '38,
colleges, James R. Warren, '38
schools, Priscilla M. Smith, '38, art
schools, William R. Nagel, '38, fea-
tures, Betty J. Gatward, '38, wom-
en's athletics and activities, Richard
I. Klein, '38, fraternities, Charlotte
V. Baxter, '38, sororities and David A.,
Strauss, '38, activities. Alfred S.
Evans, '39 and H. Austin Consor, Jr.,
'39E are photographic editors. Alfred
C. Roth, Grad., is art editor.

iDi'ive Is Opeied
For Men's Dorms
the various women's groups, in ordei'f
that the student body will back the
drive with full force.
Crocker Bequest Donated
The initial gift to the fund of $1,-
000 was presented by the finance
committee of the Union. The money
was left to the Union in 1935 by Laura
V. Crocker of Cincinnati with the
stipulation that it be used in con-
nection with a worthy student proj-
ect.
The greatest part of the funds for
the construction of this first unit
are expected to come from alumni
sources, Tilles said. Appeals will be
made to the various alumni organi-
zations of the University throughout
the country, as well as to individual
alumni.
The executive committee feels, ac-
cording to Tilles, that the coopera-
tion of the student body and the
alumni organizations, the goal of
$70,000 can be reached before the
end of the school year and the foun-
dations of the first unit laid before
finals are over.
Accurate statistical information re-
garding the housing situation on the
campus has been compiled by the
executive committee, Tilles said.
QUALITY WORK
POPULAR PRICES
MICHIGANENSIAN
PHOTOGRAPH ER
619 EAST LIBERTY ST
PHONE 4434

DAILY OFFICIAL
IBULLETIN
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 28, 1936
VOL. XLVII No. 2'7E
Notices
Smoking in University Buildings:
Attention is called to the general rule
that snioking is prohibited in Uni-
versity buildings except in private of-
fices and assigned smoking rooms
where precautions 'can be taken and
control exercised. This is neither a
mere arbitrary regulation nor an at-
tempt to meddle with anyone's per-
sonal habits. It is established and
(Continued on Page 4)

"G R/.. i.
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Classified Directory
LAUNDRY
CLASSIFIED LAUNDRY 2-1044. Sox darned.
AT NCareful work at a low price. 6x
ADVERTISING WANTED
Place advertisements with Classified
Advertising Departmeny. Phone 2-1214. WANTED: To take charge of home
The classified columns close at five or rooming house in absence of
Colock previous to day of insertion, owner. Phone 5246. Best references.
Box numbers may be secured at no 129
extra charge.
Cash in advance le per reading line QUIET medical student wishes board
(on basis of five average words to line) QITmdclsuetwse or
for one or two insertions. 10c per read- and room in private home near
ing line for three or more insertions, campus. Box 3. 126
Mi7nimum three lines per insertion.
Telephone rate - 150 per reading line ~~~WRTR
for two or more insertions. Minimum TYPEWRITERS
three lines per insertion.
10% discount if paid within ten days Typewriters
from the date of last insertion. Rentals, Sales and Service
Special Rates to Students
ROOMS FOR RENT REMINGTON, RAND, Inc.
- 406 Wolverine Bldg.
FOR RENT: Lovely room for woman. Ann Arbor Phone 5888
One-half block from campus. 87x
Phone 6323 evenings. 123 NOTICES
EXCELLENT room for graduate in ~--
EXELLET room 4 or graduae i n. C ATTENTION book collectors: Now
new house. $4. 417 S. Division. Call on sale at 202 E. Ann. Private col-
2-1772. 122 lection of new and used books,
LOST AND FOUND . some rare and first editions. 127x
SOFT WATER shampoo, wave 50c.
LOST: Black fountain pen-initials Gabrieleen permanents. Best sup-
E.M.D.-Reward offered. Call Es- plies. Open evenings by appoint-
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3023.55x
LOST: Theta Delta Chi fraternity .3023.
pin. Finder call C. T. Shaw. Phone A GUARANTEE SERVICE. Demoth-
2-3297. 128 ing, Mothproofing, Disinfecting,
---Deodorizing, annihilating all house-
LOST: Wrist watch, Swiss movement hold vermin, Fumigating. Offered
duo-dial; a small silver, black cord by the Kurtis Exterminating Co.
strap. Saturday night. Reward. 309 Maynard St. Phone 3113 for
Phone 8661. 125 free inspection. llx
EMPLOYMENT WANTED CLOTHING WANTED TO BUY: Any
OLD and new suits, overcoats at $3
PRACTICAL NURSE wishes employ- and $25. TYPEWRITERS, OLD
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town. A-1 city references. Call Phone for appointment, 6304.
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Extra
"DONALD DUCK and PLUTO"
-------| TOMORROW I
"LADY BE CAREFUL"
(From hit Musical "Sailor Beware)
Coming
The nuttiest burlesque ever filmed
"THE PIGSKIN
PARADE"

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