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December 10, 1936 - Image 2

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-12-10

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O'A E 6

- T1IE MICHMIAN DAiLY-

TITURSDAY; DEC. I, 1934
IU

i w..r w wr w r w

DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
THURSDAY DEC. 10, 1936
VOL. XLVII No. 63
Notices
Seniors: College of L.S. and A.,
Schools of Education, Forestry and
Conservation, and Music. A tenta-
tive list of seniors in the above men
tioned divisions has been posted in
Room 4, U. Hall. If your name does
not appear or if there is any dis-
crepancyin the spelling of the name,
please speak to the assistant at the
counter.
The University Bureau of Appoint-
inents and Occupijtional Information
has received announcement of Unit-
ed States Civil Service examinations
for Biologist (Wildlife Management),
Soil Conservation Service, Depart-
ment of Agriculture, salary, $3,800;
and Senior Medical Officer, female
(Psychiatry), Junior Medical Officer
(Interne), Junior Medical Officer
(Psychiatric Resident), St. Eliza-
beths Hospital, Department of the
Interior, Washington, D.C., salary,
$2,000 to $4,600. For further in-
formation concerning these exam-
inations call at 201 Mason Hall, of-
fiehours, 9 to 12 and 2 to 4 pm.
Notice to Seniors in all colleges of
the University: Your senior picture
deadline for the 1937 Michiganensian
has been set for Dec. 18. If you have
not arranged to have your picture
taken, do so today at Rentschler's
Spedding's, and Dey's to avoid the
last minute rush.
The 1937 Michiganensian.
Notice to Law and Graduate School
Seniors: Seniors who have had Mich-
iganensian pictures taken' in past
years may arrange with their photo-
graphers to have that picture used
in this year's 'Ensian for only $2,
thus saving $1 on the regular senior
picture price of $3. This must be
taken care of before Dec. 18. The
'Ensian cannot accept any senior
pictures after this date.
The 1937 Mchiganensian.
Academic Noices
Econmics 51: The hour examina-
tion today will be given in the follow-
ing order:
Messrs. C. J. Anderson and Dan-
hof, N.S. Aud. Mr. George Ander-
son, 1025 A.H. Mr. Dufton, 231 A.H.
Mr. Luchek, 205 M.H. Messrs. Al-
drich and Simmons, 101 Ec.
Economics 53: There will be a blue-
book at 8 a.m. Wednesday, Dec. 16.
Sociology 51,Make-Up Mid-Se-
nmester Examinatiow will be held
from 2 to 3 p.m. Satuday, Dec. 12,
in Room D, Haven Hall.
History 227, (Th at 1, 315 Haven):
This course will meet today.
Concerts
Boston Symphony Orchesta: The
Boston Symphony Orchestra, Dr.1
Serge Koussevitzky; conductor, will
give the fifth program in the Choral
Union concert this evening at 8:15
p.m., in Hill Auditorium. The public
is requested to be seated on time as
the doors will be closed during num-
bers.
(Continued on Page 4)

Hears Self Praised

lKin gW ally' C
Hy . S. Press,

>-
jl
i
i
2
X

Crisis
For
Not.

Has Significance
UIrt4Ml;: A1ericans
Involved, He Says

By EDWARD MAGDOL
In contrasting the handling by the
press of England and the United'
States of the King Edward-:Mrs.
Simpson crisis. Prof. John L. Brumm1
of the journalism department ac-
cuecd Amefican newspapers of hav-
ing overplayed its human interest[
and dramatic aspects.
"As a result," .Professor Brumm
stated, "the Eriglish people are con-
fronting an important political sit-
uation while the American reading
public sees a story of thwarted- lovers,
hungry hearts ' and deep-dyed vil-
Lains., Out"of this view the American
public has assuined an attitude of,
letting leva have its course.-
"To America the situation does not
have any significance," he said, in-
dicatingits political implications to
the British. Empire-
"Important matters have been
crcwded off our front pages by thel
Kirg Edward-Simpson stories," he
added, "suc~h as the Spanish situationi
and the development of tension
among European nations."
He desvribed the press service
handling of the crisis as thin and
scanty: Referring to the major press
,c:vices he tated, "the thinness of
the United PresS and Associated Press
dlsp-atches ; indicates that 'scarcely a
story could° not have been written
iin New York"I
On the other hand," Professorc
Wildlife Conference
Regi straion Today
' n~i c"-z~f i~i ns" I,-f' n 1-~c~l Qf /

se Overplayed
Brumm Asserts
Brumm explained, "the British press
has maintained a soit of self-im-
posed censorship. They have mm-t
imized the situation because of the
political implications which they rec-
ognize in it.
"The throne is a symbol of Brit-
ish unity and as a symbol is sacred,"
he continued. "It is bigger than the'
King's love affair."
"The British press realized that
Baldwin was forcing the issue of the
King to embarrass him and force his
abdication," Professor Brumm de-
lared, pointing out the strengthen-j
ing of conservative forces and weak-I
ening of democratic forces as conse-
quences.

Ol' Grad Absolves
ratculty Of Blate
In Criminal A etion
The faculty and administration of
the University of Michigan are not to
be held guilty for criminal tendencies
in stud-nts under their charge. ac-
cording to the confession of Dr. Ar-
thur Waite, electrocuted "Satan from
Grand Rapids," Michigan dental
senior of '09, and slayer of his
mother-in-law and father-in-laf
whose stirring life is revealed'in the
January number of the Redbook
magazine.
The "Satan from Grand Rapids"
angle is original to the magazine,
for the 'grad" was more familiarly
kbown as the most charming of mur-
derers. and in his class history in
the Michigan 'Ensian of '09 is called
"Arty" Waite, oie of the reasonst
why, as freshman, his classmates did !
not get homesick.
The iagazine states, "Whilehel
was augmenting his income by cheat-
ing at cards, he was also serving
piously as president of the College
Christian Endeavor. He was pledged
to a fraternity, achieved distinct pop-
ularity-and was expelled when'he.
was accused f stealing one hundred
dollars frem a roommate's trunk.'"
The University itself was vindi-
cated of guilt by Waite when ho
said, "All that I had been taught'
and all that I knew didn't help me,
1 couldn't be good."

The Carillon Today

I%

1
\.

5 p.m.
Hark, the Herald Ange:s Sing
Oh Sing Forevermore . . .Flemish
Dance (for carillon of 30 bells)
. ... ........ Pratt

FORMER NRA HEAD QUITS
WASHINGTON, Dec. 9.-(;P) -
Resignation of Donald Richberg, one-
time NRA administrator, as a special
assistant attorney general was an-
nounced today by Attorney General
Cummings. Richberg, who had been
assigned to prosecute oil companies
charged with having defrauded the
Osage Indians, resigned as of Nov. 30
when he formed a law partnership.
School of Social
Dancing
Taught daily, 10 to 10.
Terrace Garden Studio
2deFloor, Wuerth The-
ater Bldg. Phone 9695.

I

In contrast to the sniping and sen-
sationahsm of the American press,
Professor Brumm pointed to the
greater respect which the British'
press maintained for traditional in-
stitutions. "Because of their realiza-
ticn of the political implications inj
the present crisis the British press,
would trea t the matter circumspect-
fully and carefully," he added.
"However," he concluded, "Amer-I
ican ccmmentators like Mencken,
David Lawrence and Walter Lipp-
mann and editorial writers have gone.
bey ond the scanty information to
explore the political implications of 1
the crisis."

-Associated Press Photo
Joseph Stalin, general secretary
of the Communist party, is shown
applauding a speaker who dis-
cussed Stalin's report on the draft
of a new constitution for Soviet
Russia, at the eighth congress of
the Soviets in M escow.

GIFT SUGGESTION$M

KIms Choice
Due In British
CrisisToday
(Continued from Page 1)
ment to make to the worried empire
Thursday.
Britain's radio listeners were told
at 11:30 p.m. "a very grave state-
ment" would be made by Baldwin in
Commons Thursday-the only hint
so far given over the air that Ed-
ward had reached a decision.
The word "abdication" was notl
mentioned and there were no predic-
tions made. The British Broadcast-
ing Company, a semi-government
monopoly, throughout treated the
crisis with the greatest reserve,
broadcasting only factual news such
as the movements of ministers and
of the royal family.
CANNES, France, Dec. 9. -(P)-
Wallis Warfield Simpson's offer to
withdraw from the life of EdwardI
VII "if it will solve the problem"
still holds good, her spokesman, Lord
Brownlow, said tonight.
Asked whether any development in
London or elsewhere had altered Mrs.
Simpson's stand, Brownlow said "her
position remains the same."
It was disclosed tonight that Mrs.
Simpson enjoyed a half hour motor
trip through the countryside accom-
panied by a bodyguard.
Despite earlier denials that she
had left the house, it was said re-
liably she "slipped out" for a short
drive but had paid no visits

THE DAILY
Offers These T imely
Suggestions Of Attn
Arbor Merchants.
FOR HER
GIFT PROBLEMS vanish when

FOR HIM

Registration for the Central MtatesI
Wildlife Conference will start today
at 8:30 today in the Union, accord"
in° to Prof. Samual A. Graham of
the forestry school, chairman of ar-
rangements for the group.
It will last until 10 a.m. when the
first session of the meeting, a gen-
eral session, will be held 'in Room
316 of the Union. President Ruth-1
ven will deliver a welcome address.
Sessions for today in addition to
the general'session, include the Bird
and Mammal session at 2 p.m. in
Room 319, and the Fish Session at
the same time in Room 316 in the
Union.
'40 Washtenaw Party-
Approves Candidates
Washtenaw Freshmen Party mem-
bers approved their executive coun-
cil's selection of candidates this week,'
voting unanimously for Don Barnes,
president; Jean Clemons, vice-presi-
dent; Gertrude Heide, secretary; and
Joel Williams, treasurer:

you

seethis exquisite Holeproof lios-
icry. Packed in the loveliest boxes
we've ever shown. From 69c to
$1.35, Campus Shoppe, 229 South
State Street, at Liberty. 12A
SLIPS-Rhythm and Stylfit-Tail-
ored and laced trimmed in pure'
dyedsatin and silk. The finest you
can buy at $1.95 to $2.95. Evening
bags, a large assortment from $1
to $5-Campus Shoppe, 229 South
State Street, at Liberty. 13A
LUSTROUS moire house coats with
long flowing lines and puffed
sleeves. All colors and sizes, $1.98,
Klines Dept. Store. 306-310 S. lain1
St. 14A
A MAGAZINE subscription to Har-
peis Bazaar $4.00. Brings joy
through the year. Stofflet Newsf
Co. 20$ South Fourth Ave. 16A}

A MAGAZINE subscription to Life
$3.50. Brings joy through the year.
Stofflet News Co. 208 South Fourth
Ave. 10A
ELECTRIC razors $10 and $15.:Argus
candid cameras and all accessories
$12.50. Corktail shakers and sets
$1.50 to $5,00. The Carlson Phar-
macy, 1112 S. University. 17A
ESQUIRE presents: studs, suspen-
der', ties. Esquire Men's Wear and
tailoring. 1319 S. University. Phone1
6527. 19A
FOR EVERYONE
BEST QUALITY, new crop, hand-
picked nUt meats at wholesale
prices. Buy now for Christmas
baking. We have an unusual va-
riety of special ice creams, indi-
vidual moulds and frozen puddings
for the holidays. Serve some cran-
berry cr mint sherbet with the
meat c:ourse. McDonald's Ice Cream
Co. Phone 2-2553. IA
HANDKERCHIEFS-The Best; and
Smartest. A beautiful line for
men, women, and children in a
wide range of prices. B. E. Mueh-
Iig, 126!S, Maint , 18A

Mercersburg Hymn-- =-- --
TOAST TO KING OMITTED
LONDON, Dec. 9.-(')-For the GIFTS
first time a toast to "The King" was
omitted tonight at a dinner at the
London Gateway Club.
Instead, the presiding officer pro-
posed a toast to the royal family
BATH ROBES
COCKTAIL COATS
--Get Your Man --
SMOKING JACKETS
But Get Him What f
He Likes-SCARFS
HeL es--
SWEATERS
SA fewSuggestions - SUEDE JACKETS
SHIRTS MACKINAWS
NECKWEAR HICKOK SUSPENDERS
PAJAMAS HICKOK
ROBES -Silk and WoolBELTSad BUCKLES
H OSI ERY BET BHCKTS
SUEDE JACKETS RITZ SHIRTS
SPATS NECKWEAR
MALLORY HATS Initial HANDKERCHIEFS
INITIALED LINEN HANDKERCHIEFS
HANDKERCHIEFS INTERWOVEN HOSE
THE DOWNTOWN STORE STA DEL
FOR MICHIGAN MEN
$tbVWALKER
43 1st Nat'l Bank Bldg.
309 SOUTH MAIN - -
READ THE DAILY CLASSIFIEDS
YPSILANTI NORMAL CHOIR
SINGING UNACCOMPANIED 200 SINGERS
FREDERICK ALEXANDER, Conductor
Nativity Music from Many Lands. Old Music - Young Voices
Pease Auditorium, Ypsilanti Friday, Dec. 11, 8 P.M. Exactly
No Reserved Seats Admission 25 Cents

Cuassified Directory ]

w

Place advertisements with Classified
Advertising Department. Phone 2-1Z14.
The classified columns close at five
o'clock previous to day of insertion.
Box numbers may be secured at no
extra charge.
Cash in advance 11¢ per reading line
(on basis of five average words to line)
for one or two insertions. 10c per read-
ing line for three or more insertions.
Minimum three lines per insertion.
Telephone rate - l1c per reading line
for two or more insertions. Minimum
three lines per insertion.
10% discDunt if paid within ten days
from the date of lastInsertion.
WANTED
CLOTHING WANTED TO BUY: Any
old and new suits, overcoats at '$3,
$5, 8, $25. LADIES FUR COATS,
TYPEWRITERS, OLD GOLD, and
musical instruments. Phone Sam,
6304. 78x
LAUNDRY
LAUNDRY 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at a low price. 6x
NOTICES
A GUARANTEE SERVICE. Demoth-
mg, Mothproofing, Disinfecting,
Deodorizing, annihilating all house-
hold vermin, Fumigating. - G.fered
by the Kurtis Exterminating Co.
309 Maynard St. Phone 3113 for
free inspection. lix
FLOWERS
for the
SOPII PROM

TYPING of all kinds by exoerienced
and reliable typist. Reasonable
rates. 625 E. Liberty St. No. 5.
203

HELP WANTED
WANTED: A stenographer
near campus, well versed in
hand. Call Wakefield 9017.

living
short-
211

-- ---.-- - -~ -----'-* f' -'---- ------==
MATINE ETODAY at 3:30
Martin Flavin's New Comedy
'The Good Old Summertime'
Friday and Saturday at 8:30 P.M.
PLAY PRODUCTION at the Mendelssohn Theatre

BOX OFFICE NOW OPEN
PHONE 6300

N OW

I ~ ~ I I II

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