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October 14, 1937 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-10-14

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY T OEATR, T.14,193

BRIEF

'Wahinton*'complained that federal lending1
W I agencies were making inroads into U
HIS PRESIDENCY THREATENED. their business. ca
Inpeachment threats against the A subdivisional meeting declared as
President and his secretary of state its opposition to branch banking
crossed the Atlantic yesterday. The which did not observe the state boun- A
charges, leveled by Republican Rep- daries as the main body expressed Se
resentative Tinkham of Massachu- concern over the President's policies.
setts, held President. Roosevelt and NEW ENGLAND STIRS. Conserv- tic
Secretary Hull to blame for having aE Massa e shook yesera b
failed to invoke the neutrality act in ative Massachusetts shook yesterday
the Sino-Japanese conflict. when radical John L. Spivak, former- ,
Accusing the President of having ly a correspondent for the London th
"torn to shreds" the law and of ha- Daily Herald and contributor to the 4.
ing "nullified the will of Congress," New Masses, linked Henry Ford's be
Representative Tinkham, in a tele- spokesman William J. Cameron and m
gram to Secretary Hull from Geneva, Fritz Kuhn, former Ford employe, to ti
suggested that, "Congress upon re- a program for the dissemination of ca
assembling should seriously consider Nazi propaganda in the United States.
the impeachment of the President The charges were made before a A
and yourself for high crime and mis- Massachusetts legislative committee an
-ehieanor." investigating Nazi, Fascist, Commu- B
To which the State Department did nist and Klan activities in the state. ar
not reply. Mr. Cameron discounted Mr. Spi- 6p
vak's testimony as a deliberate at- m
Poughkeepsie tempt to involve Mr. Ford in the Nazi u
ROOSEVELT DISCUSSES RELI- movement. "It makes the rounds nc
ROON. The President told a neigh- every so often, was his comment. r
borly crowd in Poughkeepsie that Arm enia af
freedom of press and religion were
important issues today as well as A SCARLET LETTER. A letter
when the nation was founded. went astray and the United States
A silver trowel helped him cele- Consul-General in Armenia was
>rate the 250th anniversary of Pough-
keepsie's founding. Observers think killed - that's the explanation of
he had in mind the Black-Klan con- Tuesday's slaying.
troversy when he spoke. The murderer, having changed his
Phi le l address, failed to receive a visa which
P I~ladepha . the Consul had sent, and, insulted,
AND HIS WIFE, PRISONS. Mrs, shot the American diplomat, James
Pranklin D. Roosevelt had her turn Theodore Marriner.
t speech-making yesterday when she
told the American Prison Associa-
tion's meeting in Philadelphia that Condemns Communism
community cooperation is a vital fac- As Foe Of Christianity
tor in rehabilitating criminals.
"Prisons can do the best job in the DAYTON, O., Oct. 13.-)-Strong
vomrld" she explained, "but unless condemnation of communism, which
the community is willing to do its he said was threatening the govern-
share, the job is no good." ment and christianity itself, was
1oston voiced today by Mark Norris of Grand
Rapids, Mich., most Eminent Grand
BANKERS COMPLAIN AND Master of Knights Templar, at the
ELECT. Besides electing a Demo- opening here today of the 95th an-
-ratic Utah banker, Orval Adams as nual conclave of the Grand Com-
president, and Brooklyn's Republican Ohio.
Philip A. Benson, vice-president, the Norris asserted that 70 per cent
American Bankers Association, at of the aliens now in the United
their annual convention in Boston, States should be deported.
TODAY and FRIDAY! STARTS FRIDAY!
3 HILARIOUS DAYS!
JANE'S BEST PICTURE!-
BUFFALO BILL WAS A neym
"SOFTIE" COMPARED TO b ndm o ortha'
BUCKAROO JANE! ... and the SO
West wasn't wild till now!
yy w
%M g"Ohhh boy! I've 4
Kay Francis oward Terry Walk
"CONFESSION" -- - Extia
SPORTLIGHT "DEXTERITY"
wth Cartoon "Keeper of the Lions"
IAN HUNTER .L"Seant ofthe People~

Mat;nees 25c Nights 35e
2:00 -- 3:50 7:00 - 9:00
;44
'~ ~k
C '
-iafA y pa

VJR, Broadcast
Program, Has
By TED GRACE
How many people listen to the
niversity of Michigan radio broad-
sts is one of the most frequently
ked questions, says Prof. Waldo
bbot, director of the Broadcasting
ervice here at the University.
It is impossible to answer this ques-
n accurately, says Professor Ab-
ot, because in Michigan there are
300,400 radio sets. Even though
e United States census states that
1 persons listen to each set, it would
impossible to determine just how
any of these sets are tuned to Sta-
on WJR during University broad-
sts.
Acording to a survey made by the
ssociation of National Advertisers
nd by the National Association of
roadcasters, 56 per cent of all radios
e in use some time each day before
p.m. The day time audience is esti-
ated at 90 per cent of the evening
dience; consequently these after-
oon programs are very desirable.
This survey also shows that the
ternoon audience is divided as fol-

tring University
Wide Coverage
lows: 36 per cent of the audience willI
be made up of male listeners, 24 per
ecnt of them over 18 years old and 12
per cent under 18 years old, and 64 per
cent of them over 18 years old and 12:
women, 48 per cent of them over 18!
years old and 16 per cent under 18
years old.
Station WJR has power of 50,000
watts and is a clear channel station,'
which means that there is no station
in this country which will interfere
with the reception of its signal, says
Professor Abbot.
It has a primary coverage in which
it is -heard at all times. Fifty-five
Michigan counties, 46 Ohio counties,
seven Indiana counties, six Pennsyl-
vania counties, one county in New
York, besides an area in Ontario are
in the coverage.
The population in this primary cov-
erage area is 7,642,600. Station WJR's
secondary coverage in which it is
heard under good broadcasting con-
ditions includes West Virginia, Vir-
ginia, Maryland and Kentucky.

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 only Ile per reading
line for one or two insertions. 10c per
reading line for three or more insertions. 1
(on basis of five average words to ine).
Minimum three lines per insertion.
NOTICES
TYPING, neatly and accurately done.
Mrs. Howard, 613 Hill St. Phonej
5244. 3x
WANTED
PhD. MUSIC, speaks several lan-,
guages, wants board, room job.
governess, companion, tutoring.
Call 2-3372.
WANTED: Young business man, grad.
student or professional man to
share first class apartment. Call
4987 after 7:30. 93
CLOTHING WANTED TO BUY: Any
old and new suits, overcoats, at $3,
$8, $25. Ladies fur coats, typewrit-
ers, old gold and musical instru-

ments. Ready cash waiting for you.
Phone Sam. 6304. 2x
FOR RENT
FOR MEN: Suite with private bath
and shower for three. Also double
with adjoining lavatory. Shower.
steam heat. Phone 8544. 422 E.
Washington. 92
LAUNDRY
EXPERIENCED laundress doing stu-
dent laundry. Will call for and
deliver. 4863. lx
CAUNDRY. 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low prices.
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: Parker fountain pen on cam-
pus near Angell Hall Dial 5534.
99
LOST: A gray angora kitten. An-
swers to name of Sunda. Front paw
sore. Reward. Phone 6923. 95

Sasfie nireetory

snoW Covers State;
Expect Cold Turn
Snow flicked the Michigan land-
scape from its southern border to the
Straits of Mackinaw today as resi-
dents in all parts of the state bauked
their fires in response to the weather
man's promise of more cold weather,
Snow was reported in many parts
of the state at noon, indicating it was
more or less general. At Cheboygan,
hunters found it half an inch thick
on the ground, and big grey and bhlue
geese which dropped down from Hud-
son's Bay were climbing aloft and
heading for more temperate climate
in the biggest southward flight seen
in years. _
LOST: Light leather coin purse. Re-
ward. Phone 5008. 101
FOR SALE
ONE SET of trap drums. Practically
new. Will sacrifice for cash. Phone
2-3478. Sergei. 97
BLACK fur coat. Size 16. Finger tip
length. Sold reasonable. Dial
2-1756. 96

___ __ _

Let s

Forget

About

the

Price !

E IEis a (lefile savng to be derived from
the Use of the laundr service here in Ann Arbor
but we ask you to forget this for a moment.
We (4 fer You thle privilecre ofhaving clean white

laundry come back to you

every

week, unruffled

by the crowding necessary to the use of any form of
laiiidry box. We offer you laundry which has no
possibility of getting mussed by the rough hiandlinig
so common in the case of any type of freight.
All in adl we offer better Laundering which not
only enhances one's appearance but also
makes clothes stay neater longer

,

I

S A M P L E
BUNDLE
2 Suits of Underwear
3 Shirts
6 Handkerchiefs
3 Pairs of Socks
2 Bath Towels
COST 99c'

Price per Pound.
(Minimum Bundle - 50c)

lOc

0 .

Skmirts,
Full [

Extra

S. . 12c

Dress Shirts not included in this Service

xtra,

0

Handkerchiefs,

Extra

4C
2c

.4

VARSITY LAUNDRY
i - % 11 It 1% I

WHITE SWAN LAUNDRY

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