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October 30, 1937 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-10-30

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



Regents Accept
Gifts Of More
udget 'Off Sumer Term
For 1938 Is $269,628;1
Largest gift Is $8,000
(Continued from Page 1)
bor gave $100 for the Barbour Scho-
larship account, Dr. John F. Huber
presented $50 for the G. Carl Huber
Memorial Fund, Willam R. Boyce, '36,
gave $50 for the establishment of a
'Textbook Lending Library for Needy'
'Students," the Mary A. Cabot award
in music for 1937-38 -received an
anonymous gift of $40, and Eliza-
beth L. White, '39, received the $25
'C0i Omega prize in sociology.
The Toledo Museum of Art gave
a collection of 15 pieces of pottery
from Fostat, Egypt, for the Research
Seminar in Islamic Art, Walter S.
Louderback '07-'09, presented his
*lcture, "The Unemployed-France,"
the 'Sheffield Gauge Co. of Dayton,
0., gave a visual number one gauge,
and the Bendix Products Co. gave a
truck brake and shoes.
$abbatical leaves for the second
semester were given Prof. John R.
,Reinhard of the English department,
Vrof. Warner G. Rice of the English
4epartment, Prof. Erich A. Walter
of the English department, Prof.
John L. Brumm of the journalism
department, Prof. Charles P. Wagner
of the Spanish department, Prof.
Felix G. Gustafson of the botany
department, Prof. Max S. Handman
of the economics department, Prof.
H. T. Price of the English depart-
'Went, Prof. Verner W. Crane of the
"istory department, Prof. Preston E.
James of the geography department,
'Prof. Jonathan Hildner of the Ger-
mtian department, Prof. James E.
Dunlap of the Latin department,
trof. Peter Field of the mathematics
department, Prof. S. A. Goudsmit
o the physics department.
Prof. E. G. Rovillain of the French
department, Prof. Roderick D. Mc-
Kenzie of the sociology department,
Prof. Arthur E. Woodhead of the
zoology department, Prof. E. B. Sta-
cey of the Law School, Prof. Calvin
'O. Davis of the education school,
Prof. Stuart A. Courtis of the educa-
tion school, Prof. Clifford Woody of
the education school.
J. Raleigh Nelson, counsellor to
foreign students, Prof. Herbert F.
Taggart of the business administra-
tion school, Prof. Alfred H. White of
the chemical engineering -department
and Prof. Alexander M. Valerio of the
architecture college. Calvin Good-
Vich, curator of mollusks, was given
a leave from March 1' until Sept 1.
Members of the executive commit-
tee of the Summer Session 'for 1937-
38, and 1938-39 were named. They
ate Prof. Louis A. Hopkins of the
mathematics department, director,
bean Henry Anderson of the engi-
neering school, Dean Henry Bates
of the Law School, Dean James B.
Edmonson of the education school,
Dean Edwin H. Kraus of the literary
college 'and Dean Clarence Yoakum
of the graduate school.
Dean Anderson resigned from the
executive board of the Rackham
,chool of Graduate Studies, and
Prof. William C. Hoad of the engi-
neering college was named to succeed
Dr. Lawrence Reynolds of Detroit
a4as made a member of the Commit-
tee of Managers of the Clements Li-
brary to succeed William S. Mason,
and James 0. Murfin was named on
the committee to succeed the late
Tracy W. McGregor.
Prof. John E. Emswiler of the ine-

Chanical engineering department was
named head of that department, and
Prof. Erich Walter of the English
department was selected as chairman
of the Academic Counsellors.
Oscar A. Eberbach was named
treasurer of the Alumni Association
for the year, and T. Hawley Tapping
was named general secretary.
Ann Arbor Police Move
Into New Headquarters

Ted Shawn's Young Men Put In Museum Guide
A Strenuous Practice Routine Service Begun
As Stident Aid


I Farmers' Clubs

I ,iz sh~'}


I i(41i;aXl nounce its decision today on the
-1 -ec t t-res Will Be Givk' E tA AiU MNHabeas Corpus petition of Thomas
.. .l lJ. Mooney, who was convicted for the
1 Visi tm!g r icaional Senator James A. Burns of Detroit
is planning on a recommendation of 1916 Preparedness Day parade bomb-
Groups On A ppoL) II II capital punishment legislation tO ings through perjured evidence.
Gov. Fran Murphy to be introduced
A new guide service for the benefit if possible at the proposed special Pittsburgh
of University and out-state educa- i session of the Legislature. hEROES HONORED-Thirty-one
tional groups has been instituted in "Women and children will not be E
the University Museums building. The safe in Michigan," he said, "until heroes in the United States and Can-
museum is a scientific one and is used first degree murder, kidnppping, and ada, 10 of whom gave their lives in
chiefly for teaching purposes. Be- sex crimes are punishable by death." attempts to rescue others. were lion-
cause of the technical nature of the l CIO OPPONENT BEATEN - A ored yesterday by awards of the Car-
exhibits, an explanation of them is third member of the Independent As- negie Hero Fund Commissions.
necessary. i sociation of Chrysler Employes in
Dr. Elmer G. Berry of the de- Detroit said that he had been beatenfs
partment of Visual Education is pro- yesterday because he favored the INVOCATION OF NEUTRALITY
viding a lecture service to aid visit-' candidacy of Richard Reading for ACT ASKED - The International
ing educational groups. Instructors Mayor instead of that of Patrick Convention of the Churches of
and teachers make appointments for O'Brien, the CIO candidate. Christ made a formal recommenda-
their groups and state the particular G ' Iion to President Roosevelt yester-
phase of natural history to be dis- i San FranciscO day to invoke and enforce the Neu-
cussed for the benefit of the students. THOMAS J. MOONEY-The Cali- trality Law in the Sino-Japanese
During the past year more than fornia State Supreme Court will an- war.
5,000 people have visited the museum --- --
in groups. May is considered the 1not containing natural history ex- ( cal
heaviest month in the year and Oc- hibits. The ideal program for the
tober is usually the lightest. But this museum has been well outlined and FREIGHT RATE INCREASE IS
year October struck an all-time high members of the Department of Visual SOUGHT-The Nation's major rail-
with more than 800 students, more Education express the hope that in roads voted yesterday to seek in-
than half of whom were from the the near future the covered cases creases in freight and passenger
Un ivit-v AAi nira c t. D B r.)'t.i I


To Meet Here
Iuthivei, Rep. Michener
Will Speak; Sponsored
By Extensionl Service

In response to President Ruthven's
invitation of last year, the Michigan
State Association of Farmers' Clubs
will hold its forty-fifth annual meet-
ing at the Michigan Union, Tuesday
and Wednesday of next week.
This year, for the first time, the
meeting is being held under the spon-
sorship of the University's Extension
Service, and is particularly fortunate
in securing the services of many noted
speakers for its program.
The Hon. Earl C. Michener, con-
gressman from this district, will be
the featured speaker on Tuesday's
program while Wednesday's session
will present President Ruthven,
Mayor Walter C. Sadler, Prof. Robert
B. Hall of the Geography department
and Prof. Preston W. Slosson of the
history department.
The conventions hosts this year
are the Salem and Arbor Farmers

m *
Dancing Troupe Exercises
Muscles And Technique
In Tedious Workouts
Of the eight young men who form
the Ted Shawn dancing ensemble, no
two are alike in appearance. Hail-,
ing from as many different states,
they have been selected over a period
of years for their particular capabil-
ities from a large number of menI
They are trained to control every-
thing from their muscles to their dis-
positions. Their minds and charac-
ters are disciplined as well as their
bodies. Strenuous as their lives are
on tour, they get no rest even during
the summer, which they spend at
their training camp on a farm up
among the Berkshire Hills in Mass-
Their regular routine during the
past summer called for rising at six,
breakfast at seven, practice on the
studio floor at eight; one cigarette
pause in mid-morning, and at work
again till noon. After luncheon on
the sun pnatform, there was some
heavy farm work, then more studio
practice, a light lunch at four, more
practice, dinner at seven and early
to bed. Shawn only allowed his men
one night off a week, which they us-
ually spent at the Berkshire Play-
house theatre.
On tour, the routine is even more
difficult as a rule. Nonetheless, the
men find time to read and study.
Needless to say, they are all college
Tickets for the performance under

the auspices of the Oratorical Asso-,
ciation, which is scheduled for Tues-
day evening, are on sale at the Hill
Auditorium box office, from 10 a.m.
to noon and from 2 to 4 p.m. daily.
Ne'w MeaningsI
OfjG ,' Are
IClass Puzzles
I groomed in the uics and connotations
of the most currently popular slang
expressions, would be dismayed at
the range and scope many of the
terms achieve, Prof. Edward E. Ev-
erett of the English department. is
ready to testify.
A typical example of this pheno-
menon is the discussion of the word
"goon" conducted in his course of
English 48. Professor Everett held
that a goon was a person of either
designation given the ponderous, ver-
bose school of writing in an essay
on types of literary style of a decade
The storm of dissension evoked
from the class included the opinions
that the word goon was an inven-
tion of the brain of "Segar," the cre-
ator of the "Popeye" cartoon, to
catalogue a specie of grotesque fe-
male animal, possessing enormous
strength and affection for babies;
just pointed out that "goon" was the
sex continually acting in a manner
irritating to his or her associates;
that a goon was a blind date who
wore glasses and continually talked
about the date she had last week.
Reference to Noah Webster, refuge
for all perplexed etymologists, offers
still another alternative. He claims
that "goon" is the obsolete past par-
ticiple of the verb go.
In desperation, finally, one student'
in the class, claims that a goon is the
kind of person who uses a simple
word in a confusing, multi-mea.ning
DETROIT, Oct. 29.-UP)-Pro-
moter Jack Kearns announced today
plans for a second match between
Jimmy Adamick, Midland slugger,
and Maxie Rosenbloom, former light
heavyweight champion, at Olympia
Nov. 19. The first match ended in
a decision for Rosenbloom several
weeks ago.


university. ccor ang to r.nee ry,
at least 8,000 guided visitors are ex-
pected during this year.
The lecturer accompanies the stu-
dents through the exhibition halls,
explaining the various exhibits to
them. A number of displays of a
non-scientific nature are scattered
throughout the museum. These dis-
tract the attention of the students
and disrupt the continuity of the lec-
ture so it has been found necessary
to cover with monkscloth all cases

Will contain naTurai nisuo 'y eXnwus i i MUca UU11L IMUCU UO UUUNU Mull' Uli-

.Read Daily Classified Ads

to complete the scientific story. At nual income by $508,000,000.
present, however, the department is
hampered by lack of facilities and
does not have the necessary assist- 12:30 2:30
ance available to complete the dis--
Students from the University and
those from elementary and secondaryS N D
schools throughout the State and
from Ohio and Indiana take advan-
tage of the museum exhibits and lec-


st William - Phone 9268

615 Eas

F~~~~ ..siiee ' ieedry


Second Floor Dining Room

6:00-Ty Tyson.
6:15-Dinner Music.
6:30-Press Radio News.
6:45-Art of Living.
7:30- Plano Duo.
7:45-Jimmy Kempner.
8:00--Believe It Or Not.
8 :30-Jack Haley.
9:00-NBC Feature.
9:30-Special Delivery.
10:00-NBC Jamboree.
11:15-Webster Hall Orch.
11:30-Dance Music.
12:00-Dance Music.
6:00-Day in Review.
6:15-Keyboard Kapers.
6:30--Press Bulletins.
7:00-Messageof Israel.
7:30-Town Talk.
7 :45-Sandlotters.
8:00-Governor Murphy.
8 :00-Homnetowners.
8:30-Linton Wells.
8 :30-Frayand Braggiotti.
8:45--Victor Arden.
9:00-National Barn Dance.
10 :00-Gunsmoke Law.
10:00-Light Opera Gems.
11:00-Tomorrow's Headlines.
11430--Sandy Williams Orch.
12 :00--Graystone.
12:30-Rudy vallee Orch.
6 :00 --Turf Reporter.
6:15-News and Sports.
6:30--Vincent 4'ork Orch.
8:00-Hi. There, Audience.
9:00-Happy Hal's Housewarming,
9:30-Louisiana Hayride.
9:30-Utah Ambassadors.
9:45-Hancock Ensemble.
10 :00-D3ramatic Program.
10:30-George Olsen Orch.
11:00-Canadian Club Reporter.
11 :1la-Horace Heidt Orch
11:30-Billy Swanson Orch.
12:00--Isha Jones Orch.
12:30-Wayne King Orch.
600--F"ootbali Jamboree.
6:15 -Stevenson News -
6:30-Sports Review.
7:00-News Comiesto Life.
71:30---Carborundum Band.
8:00 -Your Unseen Friend.
8 :30-Phillip Morris.
9:00--Professor Quiz,
9:30-Saturday Night Serenade.
10:00-Your Hit Parade.
1 :15-Political Action Com.
11 15--Wismer Sports
:30---Frankie Master Orch
12:00-Emery DeutschOrch.
12:30-Bob Crosby Orch.

WANTED: Room for Michigan ed-
itors and wives attending Univer'-
sity Press Club, nights of Thurs-
day and Friday, November 4th and
5th. Send postcard giving num-
ber of accommodations, rates, ad-
dress, and telephone number to De- I
partment of Journalism, Room 213,1
Haven Hall. Maximum rate, $1 al
night per person. 135
DRESSMAKING: Alteration and
repairing. Expert alteration of knit
wear. Mrs. C. Walling, 118 E. Cath-
erine. Call 4726. 133
TYPING, neatly and accurately done.
Mrs. Howard, 613 Hill St. Phone
5244. 3x
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
TYPING-Carefully and accurately
done. L. M. Heywood. 803 E. King-
sley St. Phone 8344. 106
EXPERIENCED laundress doing stu-
dent laundry. Will call for and
deliver. 4863. lx
LAUNDRY. 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low prices.

LOST: Will the girl who took the
wrong white fur evening wrap with
the Boston label at the Beta pledge
formal please return to Joan Han-
son in return for her own. Phone
2-3241 or 2-2861.
LOST: Jeweled Alpha Delta Phi fra-
ternity pin. Phone Bill Parfet, 4017.
Reward. 138
LOST: Diamond wrist watch. Re-
ward. Phone 7717. 124

Thursday, Friday and Saturday Evenings
Saturday matinee 2:30


ENGLISH bicycle, new light,
gears, pneumatic tires,
brake, 2116 Devonshire.


TON IGHT and Matinee
"One of the year's ten best plays" - Burns Mantle
Comedy hit direct from New York run, with
WHITFORD KANE in original role

Special prices Thursday Evening and Sat. Matinee

TWO FORMAL dresses, good con-
dition. Sizes 12-14. Call 2-1201.
I _____________________-- - ___________________-_

Box Office Now Open

Phone 6300

1s-. r .;


TODAY 2:00 - 4:00 - 7:00 - 9:00



-1 7- Strin ody

waltowpow A 04 04 i 0 mi ON


50c Phillips Milk of Magnesia ......... 39c
100 Bayer's Aspirin ................59c
50 P. D. & Co. Haliver Oil Capsules. . . .79c
100 P. D..&Co. Haliver Oil Capsules.$1.59
35c Vicks Vapo Rub ...............29c
Large Squibbs Mineral Oil . .........69c
$1.50 Citrocarbonate .............$1.29
$1.00 Wampoles Preparation .........89c
75c F i tch's Shampoo ...............59c
Cashmere Bouquet Soap ........ 3 for 25c
Woodbury's Soap............. 3 for 25c
340 South State Street
Phone 3534 Delivery Service


An Arbor's police- department
completed its transier to new spa-
cious quarters in the south unit of
the City Hall yesterday.
. In addition to a large main office,
the new headquarters include a pri-
vate office for the chief, a private
office for each of the two detectives,
and a general room for the patrol-
men, which also contains the two-way
A door was cut into the south wall I
of the city hall to give more conven-
ient access to the police cars, which
are parked south of the Hall.

1-1-!!! -P~-1

1- ' "Ir"FAW-M-1190

~-w------ ' - -- -- -'- - -
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lacy T

Editorially Speaking
We Could ee FOOD
p--- r I Cc -~

a 'iw
by clarence Budington Kelland, author
df "Mr Deeds Goes To Town", with
A ---Il



- E- Y',I''- E


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