THE MICHIGAN DAILY TURsDAY, OCT 9 13
H h Schools County Relief Head Osta To Play For
Is Granted Leave Spanish Daneers
Forn . Leagues Charles F. Wagg, county relief ad-
ministrator for the past eight months Emilio Osta, famous European con-
For D ebatinr has been granted six months leave ert pianist, has been engaged by
of absence to do work for the state re-
lief administration, it was announced
In preparation for the twentieth yesterday by Everett DeRyke, chair- Spanish dance ensemble in their re-
annual state championship debate to man of the Washtenaw county com- citals at the Lydia Mendelssohn The-
be conducted in Ann Arbor in 1937 mission. atre tomorrow and Saturday, October
many high schools are organizing An acting administrator will prob- 30 and 31. Mr. Osta is taking the
al leagues, Dr. William P. Hal- y be named sometime next week place of Victor Rodriquez, formerly
stead, manager of the Michigan High before'Wagg leaves announced as piano accompanist.
School Forensic Association, an- Born in San Francisco, Spain of
nounced yesterday. League will include the high schools pure castillian descent, Mr. Osta re-
Under the joint sponsorship of the of suburban Detroit. Other local ceived his first acclaim after his in-
Extension Division of the University leagues throughout the state are the itial piano recital at the age of six.
and the Detroit Free Press, high Border Cities League, The Grand He played under the tutelage of Josef
schools throughout the state will de- Rapids League, Tri-County League, L'Hevinne and later won the mas-
bate the general topic of government and Upper Peninsula League. ter's scholarship prize. He also won
ownership and operation of electrical Detroit high schools will debate on the sclholarship prizes offered by
utilities, Dr. Halstead announced. Nov. 13, 20, Dec. 11 and 18. Suburban Leopold Godowsky and Artur Rodzin-
Detroit high schools will organize Detroit high schools will debate in ski.
a league for the seventeenth consecu- elimination contests on Nov. 6, 20, He gave a recital at Town Hall in
tive year. An Outer Metropolitan Dec. 4 and 18 New York city last season, and also
appeared with Escudero. He was to free from contracts. Mr. Osta will
have been La Argentina's accompa- be heard as soloist on the de Vega
nist this year but her death set him program.
New L. C. Smith and Cor-
ona, Royal, Underwood,
USED Office and Portable Typewriters in all makes and models
bought, sold rented, exchanged, cleaned, repaired. A lamre and
complete stocks. Convenient terms may be arranged. Special
rental rates to students. Rent may be applied in the event of
Because of the great amount of
mail that is lost or has to be returned
to its owners, Mrs. Horatio Abbott,
postmistress of Ann Arbor, urged in
a recent interview that students in-
struct their correspondents of their
Mrs. Abbott pointed out that many
students when they change their ad-
dresses from year to year fail to
tell their correspondents their new
address, and consequently much mail
has to be returned to its senders or
sent to the dead letter office.
Much Work Arises
She went on to say that letters
and parcels sent to students in care
of the University result in much work
and difficulty in finding the recip-
ient's correct address: Mrs. Abbott
urged that students be particularly
careful in guarding against this.
She told how the An Arbor post-
office sends out more than 35,000 let-
ters every day during the school year,
as well as 200 sacks of parcel post
and about 10,000 flat circulars. This
is an unusually large amount of out-
going mail for a city of this size, the
Incoming mail during the school
year amounts to more than 75,000 let-
ters; 4,000 pieces of parcel post and a
very large amount of flat circulars,
Mrs. Abbott pointed out. There are
also about 250 specialdelivery letters
received each day, she said.
At the time the University is not in
regular session the amount of mail
drops considerably, Mrs. Abbott
pointed out. However, she stated,
the incoming postage increases great-
ly at the opening of the Summer
The local post office employs about
100 clerks, carriers and truck drivers
at the present time.
HARRISON, Oct. 28.-(P)-Two
Mtate highway dpartment bosses,
accused of discharging three work-
men for refusal to -support Demo-
cratic candidates, stood mute at their
arraignment today on charges ofI
violating the Michigan election laws.
The warrants, which name Fred
Bingham, superintendent of the Clare
district, and Victor Finch, his fore-
man, charge them with intimidating
Although Prosecutor Theodore G.
Bowler requested that the examina-
tion be set for tomorrow, Justice A. S.
Young, whio issued the warrants,I
scheduled it for Nov. 4, the day after
the general election. In so doing, he
acceded to the plea of James M.
Kane, attorney for the state high-
way department, who appeared for
Pleas of not guilty were entered
for Bingham and Finch, and they
were released upon their own recog-
Bingham in a statement, denied
the charge. Finch made no state-
The warrants were drawn under a
section of the statutes which says
that "any person who, shall directly
or indirectly discharge or threaten
to discharge any person in his employ
for the purpose of influencing his!
vote at any election or primary elec-
tion in this state shall, on conviction
be deemed guilty of a misdemeanor."!
The maximum penalty is a $500 fine,
90 days in jail, or both.
0. D. MORRILL
314 South State Street
If You Write, We Have It
Meeting Is At Princeton,
N. J., To Hear Professor
Prof. Stanley Dodge, of the geo-
graphy department, will present his
theory that depopulation areas -
places where the population has de- i
clined 50 per cent-and uplands or
the boundaries of trade areas coin-
cide geographically, at a meeting Fri-
day of the Population Association of
America at Princeton, N.J.
Professor Dodge, who has been de-
veloping this theory ever since writ-
ing his Ph.D. thesis on the subject,
will probably spend next summer in
New England trying to find the so-!
ciological reasons for depopulation in
certain areas, he said.
Certain parts of New England he
said, have never had any population;
others have had their population rise
to a maximum from about 1830 to
1840 and then decline until now they
are more than 50 per cent below that
Recently Professor Dodge discov-
ered that these areas followed closely
the divisions on the trade area map,
he said. Upon completing a map with
both kinds of areas plotted, he found
this theory to be generally true. But
he still has no idea as to why this
should be so, he said.
Professor Dodge first became in-
terested in depopulation phenomena
when several years back he noticed a
peculiar fact about thedriveways of
houses on the main roads leadingj
from a town, he said.
It seems, according to Professor!
Dodge, that for a certain distance
along t he road, all the driveways
turned to face the town. However
after a certain distance, he found
that they all began to face in the
other direction-toward the next
town. The peculiar fact was that
many of the houses in between these
two oppositely faced driveways were
abandoned, he said. After a great
deal of investigation he found this
to be true on most roads, he said.
"To a service my roommate suggested.
I's quick and it's neat and
It just cawn't be beat - and the
VA LUE just cawn't be bested."
Student "ROUGH DRY" Bundle
SHIRTS, Handkerchiefs and socks are completely finished to please
the most critical . . . Underwear and pajamas are washed and folded
ready for wear, all at a very moderate charge. Only ten cents per
pound with charges for extra finished laundry marked accordingly.
H Y PAY FOR DELIVERY CHARGES alone to
your laundry home wnen It costs only a few cents more on
our NEW ROUGH DRY Students' Bundle, called for and deliv-
ered free in Ann Arbor. Someone in your family is paying 76c
(the minimum charge for five pounds via Express) for the ship-
pig of your laundry to and from Ann Arbor and then goes
thirough the trouble of sending it to a laundry at home or has that
extra amount of wash herself. Why not spare yourself this add-
ed trouble and expense by mak .ig arrangements with one of te
fourt laundries listed below:
Princeton will follow
John D. Wright of
a talk by Dr.
Bowler and Justice Young also arc
At Lansing both the highway de- Republicans. Bowler was defeated
partment and the attorney general's for renomination in the September
,department announced that investi- primary.
gations will be made. The road workers who were dis-
State Highway Superintendent missed- are Alvin Wells, 39-year-old
Murray D. Van Wagoner is a Dem- World War veteran; Glen Amy, 41,
ocrat. Attorney. General David H. also a war veteran, and Tom Shilling,
Crowley is a Republican. Prosecutor 32.
S A M P L E
2 Suits of Underwear
3 Pairs of Socks
2 Bath Towels
cper Pound .@0
Skirts, Extra . . .
Full Dress Shirts not included in this Service.
Sox, Extra, pair0...
Once .. .
is no reason to fight shy of the
for all time.
Get the idea out of your head
not get a good photograph of
course you can! We've made
that you can-
photographs of people who said they just
couldn't get a satisfactory portrait.