THE MICHIGAN DAILY
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 2, 1937
ATE' WTIOw Bombarding Of Aul
Emorean' diplomats maneuvered
a general view of which is shown h
German honor," claim the move w
Sanish ofticials isaid 19 persons were
neria Causes Grave International Crisis Fresco Project
Work Completed Monday
By New Group Is First
First fresco work to belong to the
University was completed above the
inner west entrance of the architec-
tural building Monday night by four
students of the College of Architec-
ture under Prof. Jean P. Slusser.
The fresco, which was undertaken
as a project of a newly-organized
class in fresco-painting of the Col-
lege of Architecture, represents a
group symbolizing the activities of
the College of Architecture. It in-
cludes six figures, drawing, history,
sculpture, design and architecture.
Each figure is doing a phase of work
characteristic of the activity it repre-
ents. The men who did the mural,.
besides Professor Slusser include Don-
i rapidly following the bombardment of the Spanish part of Almeria, ald B. Gooch, Grad., Alfred Castagne,
ere, by German ships. The Germans, saying that they were "avenging Arthur Serth, and Edgar Yeager, who
as in retaliation for bombing of a Nazi battleship by Spanish war planes. is being represented this summer in
killed in the shelling of Almeria. the American art group of the Paris
The fresco, according to Professor
i P. Slusser, was completed in three days'
R' Pus a --®" .J" . orth of A ir intensive work over the week-end.
Nine feet by five feet of the plaster
T 1 Cwork of the regular wall was removed
R o ite .nsoundSa S pringer and fresh plaster applied. While this
(7__ _fresh plaster was still wet, the paint-
_ing was done, with a water-color
Idea Called 'Economically operation and yet carry the load that method, and as the plaster dries, the
1 tu. 1 - Would( be necessary in such an en- work will be preserved in permanent
unsoun(; Blind Flying g deavr he said, form. The designs have taken more
Wouid Be Necessary "The only way that fuel can be than thre s t w out. The
gotten to the refueling station that is project has been under way since
By ROY SIZEMORE planned by the Russians is to fly it spring vacation.
Establishment of an air route from in," Mr. Springe pointed out. This is the first fresco in the Uni-
Russia to the United States via Lhe Considering the project from a Thost erfessr mur dsgnsd.
North Pole was deemed "economically competitive standpoint, it is obvious the Library and the League, these
impractical" yesterday by Burdell L. that England is not going to stand were not done in Ann Arbor or under
Springer of the aeronautical engi- still while other air lines are being the same process. Frescoes, he said,
neering department. es:ablished, he said. Great Britain is the sneo essldesorsof ar,
"Although such a route is geo- already negotiating for Atlantic serv- and one of the most permanent
graphically the shortest direct way, ice and ,as.a matter of fact, the Ber- Known to the ancients, they have had
it would seem, from a practical point muda lap of the route was scheduled a revival recently following the suc-
of view, better for Russia to make ar- to go into operation last month, M. cesses of Diego Rivera and the Mex-
rangements with China and form an Springer declared. ican artists, and under government
intermediate link with the Pan- Establishment of a permanent base support.
American Air Lines," Springer said. near the North Pole would probably The fresco class was first organ-
According to reports of polar ex- constitute a problem, for polar ex- ized this semester, Professor Slusser
plorers, good visibility is possible only plorers have advanced the opinion stated. Several similar courses have
two months of the year, in the Arctic that an ice floe might float over the been offered' in Eastern and Pacific
region, Mr. Springer pointed out. entire Arctic Circle in three years, Coast universities, but none in the
This, of course, would necessitate Mr. Springer said. Middle West. The class meets once
blind flying most of the time and Even if the techncal difficulties a week, from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. on
even in this country where aids are were solved, there still would be the Saturday for study and actual prac-
fairly well established, this is the problem of getting business whi tice on mural painting. This year it
greatest difficulty aviation must face. Russia might do n that country but has eight members.
In Ten Months
One hundred and seventy four
groups, making a total of 4217 people,
have visited the University Museums
since last July 1 up till 'May 25, ac-
cording to Miss Crystal Thompson,
Director of the Department of Visual
These guests of the museums have
been chiefly groups of students rang-
ing in age from those in the primary
grades to college students. A few
clubs and associations have also vis-
ited the museums in bodies. The vis-
itors, who come from various parts of
Michigan and Ohio, are conducted
through the building by regular
guides maintained by the Department
of Visual Education which has charge
of the correlation of exhibits and also
of the extension work connected with
-Give To The Student Book Fund-
Julio Alvarez del, Vayo (above)
Spanish delegate to the League of
Nations ,asked for an extraordinary
session of the League Council to
consider bombardment of the Port
of Almeria by a German warship.
^ 4!YELLOwSO LE
rNew way of burning tobacco
-better, cooler, cleaner. Car-
buretor-Action coolssmoke. Keep-u
$ ) bottom of bowl absolutely dry.
S2 Caked with honey. At dealers' noW.
0 UpDR S LATEIN PIPES
6:45-Vincent York's Orch.
7:00-Musical Mardi Ciras.
7:30- Trans-Radio News Bulletins.
7:45 -Mercy Hall Program.
8:00-Jack Denny's Orch,
8:15 -Crime Clinic.
8:30--Ed Fitzgerald Revue.
9:00-Field Museum Drama.
ld:O0-ienary King Orch.
10:30-Bob Crosby Orch.
11:00-Canadian Club Reporter.
11:15-Charles Dorniberger's Orch.
11>:30-Jack Denny's Ore.
MidOnight:-- appy Fel ton Orch.
6:30-The Allen Family.
7:30-Cavalcade of America.
7:30-Laugh with Ken Murray.
8:00-Andre Kostelanetz' Orch.
8:30-Palmolive Beauty Theatre with
10 :30-The Great Plague.
11:15--Gems and Jams.
Midnight---Del Cortney Orch.
7:00-One Man's Family.
7:30-Lady Esther Serenade.
8:00-Town Hall Tonight.
9:00-Your Hit Parade.
11:00-Webster Hall Orch.
Midnight--Northwood Inn Orch.
he declared. ail in the United States, he said. In
Another stumbling block is tedf- other words the project does not ap-
ficulty in getting a flying boat ha pear to be a paying proposition but
iyather one thattwould requiretghvt
is equipped with ice-alighting gear ratene that would require gov
such that it would be satisfactory for enent support.
If Russia should succeed in estab
lishing a permanent base then it
10:00-Harold True. might be an excellent location for
10:30-Dil Courtney Orch.
11:00-Harry Reser Orch. military base from which she could
11:30-Lou Breeze Orch. strike at any of the neighboring coun-
11:45-Maurie Sherman's Orch.
Midnight-Tom Gentry Orch.
ules. iii. bpringer saica.
Man Or Mouse? They're In Same
Biolooical Category, Dice Claims
Ij AWA_ 'Rent Strike'
Called In. Pontiac
(Continued from Page 1)
and "unfair" landlords will be com-
piled and from which defenses will be
arranged for "strikers" brought into
court for non-payment of rent.
There was no estimate on the num-
ber of persons who refused to pay
rent Monday. Barker said he had
no figures on the number. Among
the 15,000 tenants he expects to join
in the movement, whose rent fell to-
day. For most of them, he said, "rent
day" comes sometime between the
first and fifteenth, and he expressed
confidence that they would refuse to
pay, unless the committee pronounces
their rental rate "fair."
WALK-OVER has a
knack for knowing
what men want . . .
Walk-overs hold their
115 SOUTH MAIN STREET
[Classified ireet ory
t CLOTHING WANTED TO BUY: Any
Place advertisements with Classified old and new suits, overcoats, at $3,
Advertising Department. Phone 2-3241.
The classified columns close at five $5, $8, $25. LADIES' FUR COATS,
o'clock previous to day of insertion. TYPEWRITERS, OLD GOLD,
Box numbers may be secured at no ~DA OD n uia ntu
extra charge. DIAMONDS and musical instru-
Cash in advance ric per reading line ments. Phone Sam. 6304. 78x
for one or two insertions. 10c per read -________
ing line for three or more insertions. FOR SALE
(on basis of five average words to line)
Minimum three lines per insertion.
Telephone rate - 15c per reading line VIOLONCELLO for sale. Bargain.
for two or more insertions. Minimum Box No. 25. 580
three lines per insertion.
10% discount if paid within ten days --- ~~
from the date of last insertion. FOR SALE: 5 passenger sedan. Ex-
cellent condition. $75 cash. Phone
NOTICES 4740. 586
NEW and old books. Antiques. 202
LAUNDRY 2-1044. Sox darned. East Ann. 127x
Careful work at a low price. ax -- --
LOST AND FOUND
T'YPING: Neatly and accurately --- ---------
done. Mrs. Howard, 613 Hill Street. LOST: Silver Swiss watch with name
Phone 5244. 568 on back. Liberty Street to League.
- --- -- -- Shell rimmed glasses in brown
WANTED leather case. Library and Mosher.
Reward. 215 Mosher.
?ASSENGERS to Oregon or Wash-
ington. New Buick sedan. Leave FOR RENT
By JOSEPHINE A. KIFT
Although mice, when spoken of at
all, are usually mentioned in a de-
precatory tone, man and mouse fall
into the same biological category, ac-
cording to Prof. Lee R. Dice, of the
Laboratory of Vertebrate Genetics. 1
Even mice have their own idiosyn-
crasies, as experiments in the Labora-
tory indicate. For instance, stated
Professor Dice, in the stocks of the
native wild deer mice have arisen a
number of types of behavior abnor -
malities which are classed roughly as
"waltzing" and epilepsy. The "waltz-,
ing" defects have no close similarity
to any human tendency, although it
has been discovered that in old age
these defective mice become deaf, andi
the waltzers stop waltzing, Professor
Dice added. Perhaps, like deaf men,
they can no longer hear the music.
Epilepsy takes different forms due1
to different inherited factors, saidi
Professor Dice. One type of mouse is
goaded into a fit if smoke is blowni
into its face (another human paral-
lel?), while others go into a seizure
keys or the ringing of a bell, he
stated. He pointed out that deaf-
ness, with advancing age, generally
puts a stop to epileptic as well as
Hairless, and also nude, mice arc
bred by Professor Dice and his fellow
work'ers in the Laboratory of Verte-
brate Genetics, where, according to
Professor Dice, is located the largest
nudist colony in the state of Mich-
igan. Some of the hairless mice are
colored, but some are albinos, the
latter a very peculiar-looking animal,
the Professor mentioned.
Like humans, these mice vary in in-
dividual races, some being large, some
small, and -some active and nervous
in behavior, while others are more
sluggish, stated Professor Dice. For
statistical purposes, 2,000 or more
specimens are prepared each year,
their bodies and their bones meas-
ured, and the skin preserved and an-
alyzed for color content. Research
indicates that there is much to learn
from studies of the heredity of these
smaller mammals, was the opinion of
Giftsfor the Grad,.uate
EVERY MAN would be delighted with
when stimulated by the jangling of
a gift from our tobacco department.
May we suggest a Pipe, a half-pound
of good tobacco, or a pipe rack (choice
of 21 different designs)? In case he
needs a humidor, cigarette case or
lighter, we have a wide assortment to
choose from . . . And in other de-
partments, how about one of those
n'ew candid cameras or a lifetime
Schick shaver? Come in anyhow and
take advantage of our expert and
BOASTING of the most complete toi-
letries department in the city, you
can't go wrong if you choose her gift
here. Our experienced cosmetician
is always on the job to listen to your
own problem. May we suggest per-
fume by Chanel or compacts, lip-
sticks, and powders by leading cos-
metic houses. Whatever your desire,
our extensive assortment of domestic
and imported toiletries will allow you
a wide range of choice.
. ......I* ........... j ukI B