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May 22, 1937 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-05-22

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SATURDAY, MAY 22, 1931

Of The DAY
(By The Associated Press)
Fear Lynching
Of Chicago Killers
PIERRE, S.D., May 21.-(P)-Two
Chicago youths who police said ad-
mitted killing a South Dakota school
teacher at Onida, S.D., to get her car
and $10, were rushed here tonight
to prevent possible mob violence.
The two, quoted by Sheriff Jack
Reedy of Sully County as admitting
they killed Miss Ada Carey, 26, of
Blunt, S.D., this morning after she
gave them a ride in her car, gave their
names as Norman Westberg, 17, and
Howard Christenson, 16. Both said
they lived in Chicago.
Sheriff Reedy said he brought
them to Pierre "feeling is running,
high" at Onida. Authorities and Miss
Carey identified the youths shortly
before she died as the two who shot
and beat her.
Furniture Workers
Continue Picketing
GRAND RAPIDS, May 21.-()-
Striking furniture workers from the
Robert W. Irwin Co., the Macey Com-
pany and the Irwin Seating Company,
voted defiance tonight of Circuit
Judge Leonard D. Verdier's tempor-
ary restraining order against picket-
Meeting in union headquarters,
workers heard Harry' Spencer, United
Automobile Workers organizer, ex-
plain terms of the courtorder.
Following this they voted unani-
mously to continue picketing which,
has been going on since May 10. Since
last Saturday pickets have held their
posts in vidlation of the court order.
While the strikers met in the hall
their places on the picket lines at Ir-
win Company Plant were filled by
volunteers from the Imperial and
Luce Furniture Companies.
Spencer announced thousands of
workers in unions affiliated with the
CIO had volunteered to participate in
"chain picketing" filling all vacan-
ces which might result from the arrest
of Irwin picketers

Freak Tornadoes Inflict Heavy Damage On Iowa Farms

Six freakish tornadoes skipped over the Iowa countryside, near Gracttinger, scriously injuring at least
three persons and causing heavy property damage. Two horses, on the farm shown in this picture, were
uninjured as the wind dismantled .the barn sheltering them and they conitinued to munch their hay.

InTerview I portanthat what the employer is willing to
pay is all right with hinm.
Pr f.Ja ion a f you are worried about how you
aregoing to apply that nebulous
mass of knowledge you have learned
(Continued from Page 1) in college to a particular job, keep
in mind that most large firms give
knowledge of the particular firm to their men a period of training, Pro-
which he is applying and an intel- fessor Jamison said. And this pe-
ligent interest in it, but "don't over- iods importa the ctloued as t
do it, for there's many a slip." opportunity to critically study the
Have some definite ideas as to the new employe and whether he is fitted
kind of work you want to do, but keep for the job.
them flexible enough to meet the sit- Now we think we'll go find a job.
uation, Professor Jamison advised.
Don't draw too narrow a circle around
the kind of job you want. EVENING RADIO
By and large, employers are will-
ing to pay a man what he is worth, PROGRAMS
he explained, and they usually have J
a more or less definite idea as to the
salary they are ready to pay. The CKLW-1030 Kilocycles
candidate for a job should not be too 6:00-News and Sports.
definite about what pay he expects, 6:15-Turf Reporter.
he continued, and should indicate Ls -hnctYork'sOrcf L. n Tr
6:45-Frech essos--Pof.LeonTryat.

Classified Directory

Place advertisements with Classified
Advertising. Department. Phone 2-3241.
The classified columns close at five
obcloclc previous to day of Insertion.
Box numbers may be secured at no
extra charge.
Cash in advance Ice per reading line
for one or two insertions. 10c per read-
ing line for three or more insertions.
(on basis of five average wordsrto line)
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.
GRAY tweed reversible in 2225 A. H.
Finder please return. No questions
asked. Reward. Hammond 4295.

LOST pearl pin near
Building Thursday
2-3225.. Reward.

Martha Cook
night. Call

FIVE room apartment with private
bath. Heat and water furnished.
727 Miller Ave. Call 2-2358. 558
FOUR-ROOM furnished apartment
-new electric stove and refrig-
erator, studio couch, 1 good bed.
Phone 3403. Osborn. 209 N. Ingalls.
CAMPUS: 3 rooms and sleeping
porch, furnished, modern, electric
refrigeration. Available, June 15.
$50. 2-2786. 555
THREE-ROOM furnished apartment
with private bath. Williams Apart-
ments. 500 E. Williams. Available
June 10 for entire summer or sum-
mer school session. Phone 5916
after 1:30 p.m. 553
SOUTHEAST section, four furnished
rooms, private bath, refrigerator.
No children. Call mornings, 8:30 to
11 a.m. Phone 2-2829. 552
COCKER SPANIEL puppies sired by
Ch. Tokalon Grenadier. Beauties,
$25. F. H. Clark. 1109 East Univer-
sity Ave. 556
SACRIFICE beautiful solid black wal-
nut period design dining set. An-
tique walnut desk. New table top
gas range. 203 N. Ingalls. Phone
4786 548
LAUNDRY 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at a low price. 6x

7:00--Bide Dudley's Variety Revue.
8:00-Hawaiian Serenaders.
8:15-George Fischer---Hollywood Gossip.
8 :30-Old-Time Melodrama.
9:00-Federal Theatre--Negro Choir.
9:30---Harold Stokes' Orch.
10 :00-Henry King's Orch.
10:15--Ted Weems' Orch.
10 :30-Freddy Martin's Orch.
11:00-Canadian Club Reporter.
11:15-Dick Stabile's Orch.
11:30-Jack Denny's 10rch.
Hidnight-Sterling Young's Orch.
12:15-Tommy Tucker's Orch.
12:30-Ted Fio-Rito's Orch.
12:45-Herman Waldman's Orch.
1:00-Weather Forecast.
WJR-750 Kilocycles
6:00--Stevenson Sports.
6:30- Melody and Rhythm.
7:00---Professor Quiz.
7:30-Johnny Presents with Charles
Martin---Phil Duey and Russ Mo-
gan's Orch.
8:00--Grace Moore. Vincent Lopez' Orch.
8:30-Saturday Night Serenade.
9:00-Your Hit Parade.
9:45-Universal Rhythm.
10:15-News Comes to Life.
10:30----Anson Weeks' Orch.
11:15-Ted Fiorito's Orech.
11:30--Harry Owen's Orch.
Midnight-Marvin Frederic's Orch.
12:30-To Be Announced.
WWJ-920 Kilocycles
6:00-Tyson's Sport Review.
6:10--Dinner Music.
6:30--Hampton Institute Singers.
6:45-- -Sports Review.
7:00--Saturday Night Party.
7:45-Cordell Hull.
8:00--Snow Village Sketches.
8:30--Joe Cook.
9:30--NBC feature.
10:00--Dance Music,
10:15--Ink Spots.
10:30---Dance Music.
11:00--Northwood Inn Orch.
11:30--Dance Music.
Midnight-Webster Hall Orch.
WXYZ-1240 Kilocycles
7:00-Ed Wynn.
7:30-- Meredith Wilson.
8:00-Barn Dance.
9:00-Benay Venuta-Mary Small-
R. Kirberry.
9:30-To Be Announced.
10:00---Harold True.
10:30--Ruby Newman's Orch.
11:00--Sammy Dibert's Orch.
11:30---Phil Harris Orch.
Midnight--Tom Gentry Orch.


_Campus Posts'I
Election To e
Officers On Men's Concil,
Boards in Contirol, Union
To BnlFilled
(Continued from Page 1)
Hugh Rader, '38, Bruce Telfer, '38,I
Richard Kendrick, '38, Earle Luby,
'38, Walker Graham, '38, and Walter
True, '38, will be candidates. One
person will be elected from the en-
gineering school and the candidates
there are Goff Smith, '38E, and Neil
Levenson, '38E. George Sprau. '38A,
and James Rigg, '38A, are candi-
dates for the one position from the
architecture school.
From the forestry school the two
candidates for the one position on
the Council are Graham Benedict,
'38F&C, and Claude Beebe, '38F&C.
Frederick Shaffmaster, '38SM, and
Maurice Gerow, '38SM, will be the
candidates for the one position from
the School of Music, and Robert
Lailner, '38BAd, and Fred Milke,
'38BAd, will be candidates for the
position from the School of Business
Sorority Will Hold
Formal Faculty Tiea
Kappa Kappa Gamma will enter-
tain at a formal faculty tea from
4 to 6 p.m .tomorrow to which 250
guests have been invited.
In addition to members of the fac-,
ulty, the affair will be attended by
the presidents and chaperons of all
fraternity and sorority houses hav-
ing chaperons, and by the local Kappa
In the receiving line will be Mrs.
L. C. Doggett, the house mother,
Mary Helen Hurley, '38, the chapter
president, and Margaret Cram, '39,
the social chairman. Those who are
to pour are Mrs. J. D. Edmonson, Mrs.-
E. C. O'Roke, Mrs. S. B. Conger, Mrs.
U R. Lorenger, and Miss Madge
The house will be decorated withl

33 Authorities
Discuss Plans
For Land Uses
Final Meeing Of Group
To Hear Fisher; Institute
Sponsored By University
(Contnueid from Page 1)
opportunities offered by the confer-
ence at the luncheon yesterday in
the League. He expressed the hope
that the conference will develop a
spirit of cooperation between the Uni-
versity and conferences of this type,
and that eventually it will serve as a
model for other states.
President Ruithven indicated five
problems that must be met if con-
ferences of this type are to be a suc-
cess. "First." he said, "we must in-
sure a close contact between the in-
vestigators; second, we must define
the responsibility of each University
department involved in cooperating
with the conference; third, we should
make a careful distinction between
service and researcli: fourth, we
should centralize the control of funds
for the best allocation of them and
fifth we should educate the public
in the importance and need for co-
Schoemann Speaks;
The morning conference yesterday
heard Prof. Lee Roy Schoennann, the
Charles Lathrop Pack Professor of
Wild Land Utliz/ationl, describe the
Cheboygan County project and the
reasons r selecting it as a "labora-
tory" for r'esear'ch.
The County, he said, is typical of
half of Michigan, Minnesota, and
Wisconsin. Its situation, he contined
at the upper tip of the lower penin-
sula, gives opportunity for both in-
land and shore-bordering research.
Professor Schoenmann pointed out
that inventory work and available
naps of the region were dependable,
a necessary requisite to a scientific
study of the district. He also declared
that housing accommodations were
available at the University Biological
Station and the Summer Camp for
Geographers in Cheboygan County.
Stress Contrasts
He stressed the fortunate coniirasts
of land and water, farm land and
forest land, state-owned land and
privately owned land, all of which
make possible study of the area under
diverse conditions.
Prof. George S. Wehrwein, of the
University of Wisconsin, revealed that
the State of Wisconsin had used no
such elaborate system of data as the
Michigan scientists were planning to
use, the districts in Wisconsin being
divided for land utilization by use
of a map of the location of tax de-
Asked what methods had been em-
ployed in Wisconsin to win support
of the people concerned in the move-
ment, Professor Wehrwein replied
that there had been ample opportu-
nity for the rushing through of a
zoning system without full under-
standing by the people of what was
being done, but that they had thor-
oughly discussed the measures before
town and county meetings, resulting
in popular acceptance of the plan.
Prosperity Is Answer
When a member of the conference
stated that perhaps the poverty of
the people in time of 'depression made
them willing to sell their land and
move elsewhere when the plan re-
quired it, Prof. Wehrwein said that
only a return of prosperity could an-
swer that question.
Dean Clarence S. Yoakum of the
graduate school opened the confer-
ence, with an explanation of the
functions of the Institute of Public
and Social Administration. He stated
that its general purpose is to improve
the welfare of human beings and
emphasized that the Institute is in
its earliest stages, constituting only

a very small part of the total pro-
gram of research.

Informal Discussions
The conference last night met at
the Clements Library to discuss in-
formally the historical approach to
research in land utilization. Ran-
dolph G. Adams, director of the li-
brary presided.
The wasting of the natural re-
sources of Michigan, which has con-
tinued for many years, can be stopped
only by arousing historical respect for
our state, Dr. Adams stated, a part
the William L. Clements Library must
play in conservation.
Such material as a map, drawn by
English engineers in 1770 far making
a spillway to divert Mississippi flood
waters, must be carefully studied by
today's engineers working in flood
control in these same waters.

Cardinal Assails Hitler

A scathing assault on Nazi Gcr-
rmn~y in which George Cardinal
Mundelein (above) of Chicag-,
caled Adolf hlitler "an Austrian
paperhanger and a poor one at
flwt," roug"t p"'ompt reaction in
Berlin from German Propaganda
Minister Joseph Goebbels.
E. H. Wiecking, chief of the land use
planning division of the Resettlement
There is a need, lie said, for a class-
ification of land resources according
to the best long-term uses.
Mr. Wiecking said that it must be
remembered that resources are far
mnore valuable when used in the na-
tural combinations in which they are
found. He advised sociologists to look
at the problem of occupational op-
portunities offered by the land to the
people inhabiting it.
Must Examine Policies
Law and government directional
policies to make land adjustment pol-
icies more effective must be exam-
ined, he said, in order to take action
on tax revision, rural zoning, and
In addition, he included the neces-
sity of a program that will secure
the participation of local people in
the enterprise. Studies must be made
of the recreational opportunities of-
fered by the land, he said.
He concluded by pointing out that
water utilization is a field very close-
ly related to land utilization and em-
phasizing that it has not yet been
fully developed.
"Land utilization is as much a prob.
lem of sociology as conservation," was
the comment made by Charles E. Kel-
log of the U. S. Bureau of Chemistry
and Soils.

Billowy Suds...Banishos
Soap Film-.Leaves Hair

$1.00 SIZE
60c SIZE - 40c
Drug Store
727 North University
Phone 9797

Honor Guards
Are Announced
120 Selected To Escort
Procession On March To
Ferry Fiel'
(Continued from Pan )
Kasle, Frank E. Barnard, Robert F.
Laitner, Thomas Sullivan, Karl Nel-
eon, Fred W. Neal, Marshall Shulman,
Abe. Schelsinger, John McKee, Wil-
liam Anspach, Johm Palmer, Wil-
liam Oliver, Herbert B. Wolf, William
Struve, Richard Clark, Joseph Ellis,
John Mann ,William Jackson, Hu-
Uc, bristol, Thomas K. Fisher,
Matthew Patanelli, Edward Wohlge-
inuth and Swift Corwin.
Albert Ammerman, Robert Brueck,
Alfred Drewes, James Gardner, Ches-
ter Stabovitz, James Orvis of the ed-
ucation school will take part.
Bill, Baldwin
Thomas C. Hill, Robert H. Bald-
win, Miller Sherwood, Willis Hawk-
ings, Lloyd Strickland, Cedric Marsh,
Frederick Hull, John Ingold, John
DufTendack, James Goodrich, Joseph
Wagner, Robert Dailey, John Eng-
strom, Carl Abbott, Benjamin Cox,
Paul Krans of the engineering cod
lege will participate.
Charles Anderson, William Lyon,
Robert May, Leland Emory from the
archlitectur'e school will be honor
William Frostic, George Clinton,
Peter Crabtree, Jack Wurz, Grosvenor
Root, Roderick Norton, Richard Boel-
kins and Mathew Bennett of the
Medical School.
Malcolm I. Denise, Elbert R. Gillion,
Jack L. White, C. C. Spangenberg,
William C. Hartman, Jacob L. Keidan,
Philip A. Hart, Charles R. Moon, Wal-
ter Probst and Kenneth K. Luce of
the Law School.
Wonthrop, Chisholm
Wonthrop, Phillip Varnum of the
pharmacy college.
Gordon Chisholm, Frank Green-
baum, Clifford Shugars and Ray-
mond Somers of the dental srhool.
Dale C. Campbell, Roy Lyon, Wen-
cel A. Neumann,
Richard N. Prey of the business
administration school.
James L. Frye, R. Wilson Hutchin-
son, W. Morris Morgan, Frank H.
Wadsworth of the School of Forestry
and Conservation.
William Fletcher and Albert Zbin-
den of the Music School.



FOUND: A pair of glasses at Viola
Stein's, Typist. 706 Oakland. 6327.
LARGE white and black Parker pen
Saturday, May 8, 5:30 p.m. on
Union Drive or South University.
Phone 4629. Reward. 546
LOST: Silver initialed Waterman
fountain pen Tuesday between E.
Med. and Union. Reward. Bud,
2-2061. 549


toul uets of spring flowers, and At the afternoon meeting yester-
Jolhanna Hill roses with Fleur de Lis, day, a list of eight fields in which
the sorority flower, will form the cen- research in land utilization can be
terpieces of'the serving tables. more fully developed was given by

QUIET student wishes room (and
meals if possible) for next fall in
private home near medical build-
ing. Box 3.
FRATERNITY cook desires fall posi-
tion. Has excellent references. Call
2-1260. - 551
FRATERNITY cook, middle aged,
wants summer work, no laundry.
References. Box 22. 550
old and new suits, overcoats, at $3,
$5, $8, $25. LADIES' FUR COATS,
DIAMONDS and musical instru-
ments. Phone Sam. 6304. 78x
1937 Dramatic Season
Opens Today
at 3:15 and 8:15 !
Also Tomorrow
(Sun.) Night 8:15
in Robert Hendersons
Colorful Hollywood Pro-
duction of -
" ,W%- -m h,
"the merchant
oft vAenicUGES"


Now !


Nights . .




Continuous 1:30 - 11:30 P.M.
20U to 5 P.M. - 25c after 5


> with,
Helen Flint * Joseph Sawyer
Addison Richards * Eddie Acuff
Directed by Archie May A Warner Bros.Pictue

H. B. GODFREY 410 North 4th Avenue
Moving in the City or State
We'll be pleased to give information and estimates.
Daily at
2:00 - 4:00 - 7:00 - 9:00 PM.
A New Universal
PictuAe with

Don is just full of tedvi n
Ann's a delicious
dish.,.in this ro-
mance spiced with
laughter! thrills!
and danger!


I m I _______ - I Ut... ii

I qmm a' .:.1 I I


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