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January 16, 1937 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-01-16

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

s

PAGE TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SATURDAY, JAN. 16, 1937

S

NE WS
Of The DAY
(By The Associated Pre)
Exploding Oil
Kills Six
PRYOR, Okla., Jan. 15.--OP)-Ex-{
ploding oil at a pipeline break cre-
mated four women spectators, burned
two members of a repair crew to
death, injured six and reduced an
automobile to molten metal here last.
night.
"It all happened like a flash of
lightning," said Mark Gist of Sem-j
inole, repairman who escaped with
slight burns.
"One minute those women were
sitting in the automobile talking. The
next they were a mass of flames.?
"There was no move, no outcry.
Death was instantaneous."
Hold Suspect
In Mattson Case

School Converted Into Barracks In Flint

TACOMA, Wash., Jan. 15.-UP)-
Relentless in their search for the
kidnap-slayer of little Charles Matt-
son, officers held a much-sought ex-
convict and a former mental patient
tonight as the Mattson family pre-
pared to vacate its Tacoma home for
a rest in "some secluded spot."
It was understood Dr. W. W. Matt-
son, father of the victim, would leave
Tacoma with his wife and two re-
maining children after a press con-
ference tomorrow.

-Associated Press Photo
An unused Flint schoolhouse and adjoining yard is shown as it was
rapidly being converted into a camp for Michigan National Guardsmen
sent to the city to preserve peace in the General Motors strike situation.
Picture shows a sentry patrolling the entrance to the grounds while
fellow guardsmen set up tents and kitchens.

MOYERS CONVICTED OF THEFT
ATLANTA, Jan. 15.-(P)-Williamj
T. Moyers, former Georgia head of1
the American Liberty- League who
was accused of taking $30,000 from
an Atlanta banker at a pistol's point,
was convicted today of robbery

ClassAi t ed Directory

Place advertisements with Classified
Advertising Department. Phone 2-3241.
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 Ile per reading line
for one or two insertions. 10c per read-
(on basis of five average words to line)
ing line for three or more insertions.
Minimum three lines per insertion.
Telephone rate - 15c per reading line
for two or more insertions. Minimum
three lines per insertion.
10% discount if paid within ten days
from the date of last insertion.
WANTED
WANTED: Two students to share an
apartment. Steam heat, private
bath. Near campus. Price $10 each
per month. Call Harry Sunday
9:30-12:30 or 2:30-5:00. 4054.
277
FURNISHED house near campus.
Wanted by young faculty couple.
No children. Call 8449. 273
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
FOR RENT
DESIRABLE single room for man
student. Second floor. Three other
roomers. Mrs. Charles Eaton, 421
Thompson. Phone 6175.
FOR RENT: Large, front room for
two men-twin beds, sbft water-
private family. Washtenaw Fra-
ternity Center. Also large single.
1803 Hill. 271
ROOMS FOR RENT Two comfort-
able double rooms for upper class-
men. Phone 2-1767. 928 Forest.
276
FOR RENT: Clean comfortable rooms
Approved for Jewish women stu-
dents. Two bath rooms, showers,
hot water day and night, laundry
facilities. Tel. 7672. 266
MICHIGAN I

FOR RENT: Single or double room.
Inner spring mattress. Hot and
cold shower. Available Feb. 7th.
1102 Prospect off E. University.
272
SINGLE suite or double room for
boys. Warm, nicely furnished.
Board if desired. 602 Monroe. 265
FOR RENT: Large, light double room;
for men. Next semester. Shower.
Phone 2-2605. 278
NICE, pleasant room in approved*
house near campus. Jewish girls
only. 933 Forest- Ave. 269
FOR SALE
USED Spencer microscope for sale.
Mrs. C. H. Kauffman, 1236 Pros-
pect. Phone 2-1348. 274'
FOR SALE: Fancy apples, filtered;
sweet cider, pop corn. Phone 3926.j
1003 Brooks St. 264

No Solution Is
Seen For Nazi
Anti-Semitism
(Continued from Page 1)
images of other peoples have de-
veloped. Unfortunately the concep-
tion of the Jew has been based on
misunderstanding. "By the mere fact
ghat the Jews became specialized,"
he pointed out, they were forced to
rivalry in these professions, and this
subsequently led to social misunder-
standings.
"The question, then," Professor Sel-
lars said, "is whether a fresh start
can be made. There is not much
power in their hands because they
are mixed up in a world situation that
is too large to handle.
Sees No Panacea
"They need adjustment, and in
present Germany this seems impos-
sible. The only hope for them is a
society of a liberal or socialistic type
where economic conflict is not so
constant. For a while," he added'
"the intellectuals in Germany held
quite high hope for a transition of
this sort, but the revolution com-
pletely wiped it out."
Professor Sellars said that there
was no panacea for -anti-semitism.
In the coutries where liberalism is
developing more and more, the op-
portunities for adjustment are ex-
cellent, but "otherwise the problem
is difficult."
"In any case," he concluded, "no
mere one-sided assimilation will ac-
complish the adjustment. There
must be a conscious effortto meet
the situation, and face it as a pro-
blematical situation should be faced:
that is, it must be analyzed realis-
tically and practical measures taken
Both Jew .and gentile have become
involved in a tragic drama which is
a challenge to our civilization."

Union Victory
In All Nation
Seen By Press
(Continued from Page 1)
ditions, and others, more readily lend
themselves to compromise, it is con-
sidered.
This is the most prevalent inter-
pretation of factors involved in this'
issue :
The UAW is the only important
union in the automobile industry.
An agreement granting Qiis union
right to bargain for its members I
would constitute, in fact, a "sole bar-
gaining" arrangement. To stipulate,
however, in the contract itself, that
this union, and only this union, has
a right to exist in the automobile in-
dustry, is seriously to arouse the an-
imosity of non-union workers and
workers belonging to other unions. It
would tend to bring out into open
conflict the struggle between the
American Federation of Labor and
the Committee on Industrial Organi-
zation.
In short, an agreement granting
the union, on the surface, a "propor-
tional representation" contract, and
in fact a "sole bargaining" contract,
would yet permit other :groups of
workers to function, howsoever in-
effectively, as they thoroughly feel
they have the right to act.
A contractual "sole bargaining" ar-
rangement would prohibit these
groups of wofkers from functioning
collectively, and might make an in-
ter-labor conflict as possible as a
labor-employer conflict.
New Plan Will Train
Front Line Workers
(Continued from Page 1)
r which the training program can be
carried out."
The lack of civil service has not
affected municipal government as
greatly as it has state government,
Mr. Parry said. "There is not such
a great turnover in municipal of-
t ficials after each election as is the
case in state government," he added.
"Civil service can work hand in
hand with an in-service training
program," he said. "All municipal
employes doing technical and semi-
technical work should be placed on
a merit system basis with stable
tenure of office. Such a program
K with an in-service training plan is
planned to keep employes posted on
newer developments in the field."
The program will be launched first
with police and firemen throughout
the state. These two departments
constitute the largest groups in mu-
nicipal work, Mr. Parry said.
STATIONERY
100 SHEETS
100 ENVELOPES ..
Printed with your name and address
THE CRAFT PRESS
305 Maynard Street Phone 8805
STROH'S
PABST BLUE kIBBON
FRIAR'S ALE
At All Dealers
J. J. O'KANE, Dist. Dial 3500

I

They make too much of us old
codgers," Professor Running confided
in an interview yesterday. His retire-
ment will become effective next se-

of
wi
an
co

T o Open Series

7

I

RetiringA Mthematics Prof essor
Finds Modern Student Generous
Thirty-four years of teaching have element which has added,. in gen-
convinced Prof. Theodore R. Run- eral, to their serious outlook."
ning of the mathematics department In spite of his 71 years, Professor
that the modern student is too gen- Running has plans for an active life.
erous. He will, he said, continue holding his
emu m eo co. office with Prof. Louis J. Rouse, also

I

eIer ana e ucator, will ueiver the
first of his talks on Mexico and Cen-
tral America at 12:30 p.m. today in
the Union before a faculty group.
Dr. Foster will speak on current
problems of Mexico from his obser-
vations and acquaintances with of-
ficials of both church and state in
Mexico, it was. explained. Tomor-
row he will talk on the archaeological
and geographical wonders of the two
regions, in which he spent a year1
studying, before a student group at 3I
p.m. in the Grand Rapids Room of
the League and a dinner of the Amer-
ican Association of University Women
at 7 p.m. in the ballroom of the
League.
A pottery, basket and lacquer work
exhibit from Mexico and Central
America will be displayed in conjunc-
tion with his talks and Prof. Jean
Paul Slusser of the College of Archi-
tecture, will speak on Mexican art
following Dr. Foster's address to the
student group.
Reservations for the dinner at 6:30
p.m. Sunday may be made at the
League.
CHANG LEAVES FOR OHIO
Dr. Y. Z. Chang of the English
department will leave today on the
11:45 train for Dayton, O., where
he will attend a banquet given given
Sunday morning in his honor by J. A.
Sessions of Dayton. Dr. Chang will
lecture on "China's Contribution to
European Civilizaticn."

January 16, 1937 - Evening 8:301

Prices: Matinee $1.00, 75c, 50c
Evening $1.50, $1.00, 75c

Box Office Open Monday, Jan. 11
Mail Orders Now. Tel. 6300

LI

[ mester. s
The lure of the "x and y" will con- th
tinue to attract him even in retire- th
ment, Professor Running announced.
He is working on a text for Graphical
Calculus to be published by Wahr's, M
and will spend much of his time c
after retirement in investigating the
DR. O. D. FOSTER graphical method in chemical engi-b
neering. his hobby. s
His opinion of the Michigan stu- t
dent? cl
. s"Well, that's hard to say. It seems a
Give to me that the percentage of students n
o ve Speee making their way through college A
has increased. No doubt this is the v
On Old Mexicol --_
Traveler And Educator Obe Th
Opens Series At Union LYDIA MENDELSS
At 12:30 P.M. Today
January 16, 1937 - Matinee 3:15
Dr. O. Delmer Foster, world trav-
41P dnd rnar wl lvr1h,

Daily
Matinees
till 2 p.m.

2GE-

Evenings
and
Sunday
after 2 p.m.

25C 35C
STARTING TODAY! FOUR DAYS ONLY!
JOE E. BROWN as a One Man Team

ic

the mathematics department. His
inters will be spent in Ann Arbor
nd his summers in northern Wis-
'nsin.
Though he has taught at several
hools, Professor Running maintains
hat the University of Michigan is
he most democratic institution.
Professor Running first came to
ie University as an instructor of
Mathematics, after having taught
hemistry, physics and mathematics
I St. Olaf's College, Minnesota. He
ecame a professor in 1920 and
erved as acting assistant dean of
he College of Engineering and Ar-
hitecture from 1924 to 1925. He is
member of the American Mathe-
matical Society and a Fellow of the
merican Association for the Ad-
ancement of Science.
tre Players
OHN THEATRE
COMEDY OF ERRORS
MIDSUMMER NIGHT'S DREAM
DOCTOR FAUSTUS
TAMING OF THE SHREW

4

- Extra
Comedy - Cartoon - Sportlight - News - Easy Aces

.r

LOST AND FOUND

LOST: Sigma Nu pin in vicinity of
Art School Wednesday. Initials on
back, WCB. Reward. Call 2-2551.
270
LOST: Pair glasses with tortoise shell
frame. One side of frame missing.
Call Carlin Sheldon, 2-26 14. 275

NOTICES

JANUARY
SAVINGS OPPORUITIES
ON
GAS APPLIANCES

4

NURSERY SCHOOL: Morning only,
for children 2 %i to 4 years. Call
Frances MacNapghton. 5837.
268

It

- k--,O

religious
activities

1-1401-30
1 -2514-0
2 -2512-0
2-2106-0
1 - 1200-0

MAGIC CHEF GAS RANGES
Series, formerly $112, now . . . . . $75.00
Series, formerly $128, now . . . . . . . $95.50
Series, formerly $109.25, now . . . . . . $89.25
Series, formerly $95, now . . . . . . . $70.00
Series, formerly $85.50, now . . . . . . $65.50
(All prices include old stove allowance)
DETROIT JEWEL GAS RANGES

I

'

IS LAUGH IN-G8
':: T

"A man's greatness may be measured by the reach of his relationships."
- MR. CHAPMAN

2 -6620 Series, formerly $116, now . . .
2-6604 Series, formerly $67.50, now . . .
(All prices include old stove allowan

I

11

I

FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
Masonic Temple, at 327 South Fourth Ave.
Rev. W. P. Lemon, Minister
Miss Elizabeth Leinbach, Assistant.
10:45 a.m. -"A Life-Sized Faith."
Sermon by the Minister.
Student Choir and Double Quartette.
4:30 p.m.-"How Can the Bible be Made
Real?" Second lecture of a series on "The
Faith of a Practical Christian,"
5:30 p.m. - Westminster Guild, student
group. Supper and social hour followed by
the meeting at 6:30. Subject: "Is Chris-
tianity ;Practicable?" A Symposium.
FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST
409 South Division
Reading Room, 206 East Liberty
Services Sunday, 10:30 a.m.
ST. PAUL'S LUTHERAN CHURCH
(Missouri Synod)
Cor. Third and Liberty Streets
Carl A. Bauer, Minister
10:45 a.m. - Sermon.

HILLEL FOUNDATION, B'NAI B'RITH
Oakland and East University.
Dr. Bernard Heller, Director.
Sunday School -10:00 aim.
Art Exhibit all day.
8:00 p.m.-Marshal Levy will review "Anti-
Semitism" by Hugo Valentin.
ZION LUTHERAN CHURCH
Corner Washington St. and Fifth Ave.
E. C. Stellhorn, Pastor.
10:30 a.m.-Morning Worship: "Doing the
Right Thing in the Right Way."
5:30 p.m. -Student Fellowship and Supper.
6:30 p.m.--Prof. Bennett Weaver will ad-
dress the Student Club.
FIRST METHODIST EPISCOPAL CHURCH
Corner State and Washington Streets
Rev. Charles W. Brashares, Minister
9:45 a.m. -Student Class at' Stalker Hall.
10:45 a.m.-"Birth," sermon topic.
In - m Qf-lbn 011 Wi -na - m i

ROPER GAS RANGES

. . . . $85.50
$47.50
ce)
. . . $76.75
. . . $75.50
ce)

I

I

1 - 300-1 Series, formerly $96.75, now . . .
1 - 400-2 Series, formerly $95.50, now . . .
(All prices include old stove allowanc

ELECTROLUX GAS REFRIGERATORS

I

1 - 10 cu. ft. Electrolux, formerly $319.20, now .

. $269.28

,.
a " .
:: -
r

2-- 7 cu. ft. Electrolux, formerly $216, now . . . .
1 - 5 cu. ft. Electrolux, formerly $180.01, now . . .
1 - 4 cu. ft. Apartment model, formerly $132, now .
(All prices include allowance for old ice. box)

$176.40.
$144.01
$100.80

$i75 DOWN

MONTHS TO PAY
T1HE BALANCE

m ~XA~U B

11

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