THE MICHIGAN DAILY
WiEDNE1SDAY, NOV. 10, 1937
Of CIO Affirms Unions
Will Develop Benefits
Strong organization of University
custodians is sure to bring greatly
needed benefits, according to Michael
Kamm, regional representative of the
CIO State, County and Municipal
Workers of America with which the
local union is affiliated.
"State employees are now paid less
than workers in industry," he said.
The Custodians' local will meet at
8 p.m. today in the Unitarian Church
to elect permanent officers and map
out a policy and program for the
"The right of custodians to or-
ganize is unquestioned," Kamm stat-
ed. He pointed out that up to the
present time no University recogni-
tion of the Custodians' union has been
offered. The president of the group,
Don Reynolds, '41, is working his way
through school as a janitor.
At one time the Custodian's union
had approximately 75 active mem-
bers but it lost ground after an affilia-
tion with the AFL, Will Canter,
spokesman for the group, said. He
stated that "men are signing up rap-
idly despite their disillusion in thel
Use In Prison Treatment
JACKSON, Mich., Nov. 9-P)--The
use of formaldehyde spray on men-
tally unbalanced patients unless un-
der the supervision of a competent
physician was condemned today by
a coroner's jury sitting in an inquest
today into the death Saturday of
James Parks, 57-year-old Negro pri-,
soned at the State prison of Southern
Freall Robinson, chief officer of the
"mental" cell block where Parks was
confined, testified he had been using
the formaldehyde spray treatmentI
since August, 1936, without ordersj
from any higher official.
BEAUTY LINGERS L
WHEN CARE IS GIV
CALL NOW for an appointment a
Permanents-priced at only $2.00.
BRING YOUR FRIEND - this o
OIL SHAMPOO an
201 East Liberty Street
An Oriental Warrior's View Of Hell On Earth
F lT 11 C"1I 7 -
.a M. A--I -0 lir *or "M Ir lw"Ift
1Itere Are Nkeletons McCluskey Heads Youth Project
In Closets At Girls'
The improvement of the opportuni- tive recreation, economic insecurity
Cooperative H ouse ties of youth through a better en-Iand social maladjustment.
vironment and a better use of leisure I The experiment is attempting to
When appeals to "Friends of Jus- time is the purpose of a guidance ex- arouse the consciousness of the youth.
lice" to help liberate Pete, a skele- periment sponsored by the William of the entire county so that they will
ton, now being held a hapless pris- K. Kellogg Foundation under the di- go ahead for themselves and remedy
er at heigicir clatperative ous, rection of Prof. Howard Y. McClusky the situation on the basis of the find-
and when the members of the Girls, of the School of Education. ings. Already residents have pur-
Cooperative claim they are giving The Kellogg Foundation with head- chased a house which is now being
Pete a better home than he ever had quarters in Battle Creek is financing made into a youth center.
before, an explanation would appear the project and is cooperating with In addition to the survey, methods
to be in line, the Extension Division of the Univer- of instruction have been an educa-
The protectors of Pete. their sity. The first objective of Professor tion school extension course for the
"Skeleton in A'mour" have written aI McClusky and his research assistant, teachers and others interested,
brieacontn Ao hislife fromwhic Alvin Zander, is to make a survey of speeches in the local churches, schools
we quote. Pete is a "silent, lonely the activities, interests and problems and clubs ,and the publishing of a
earthling," who has resided since of the young people between the ages question and answer column and edi-
Octoberin the closet of four boys to of 14 and 25 in Calhoun County; the torials in the six newspapers of the
whom he was "bound by ties of friend- results are being carefully tabulated county.
ship." and observed. This survey is now in
its second year of progress.
Thinking that he might meet other The outstanding problems dis- Read Daily Classified Ads
solitary skeletons, and thus find covered seem to be lack of construc-
bonds of congeniality," Pete's pro- v d e o l o nt
tectors brought him to a Hallowe'en
party at the Girls' Coop. Since that Daily at 2:00 - 4:00 - 7:00 - 9:00 P.M.
day, Pete has remained at their
house, and attempts by his former STARTING TODAY!
protectors to obtain information
about his welfare, have been "face-
tiously or shamefully avoided." Amazing Air Stuntsl...Thundering Th.-1 ..RElectric
The girls claim that Pete is bliss- Action!... Exciting Romance... as outlawed pilots
fully happy in their care. He has fly the "death route" over the Andes!
been well fed, and even clothed, a
privilege to which few skeletons can
Pete will not speak to voice his de-
cision, and the rivals for liis custody
still wage their battle.wt
CRHEST ER MORRIS
Speech Class WI ITI EY BOURN E
~~ii i~t' otidyVAN IHEFLIN
RKO RADIO Picture
I~eriuimior'' roup : Makes .. : .
~nel ~.ur~n A ~..n.n..n.e.
Nipponese soldiers are watching the burning of North Station in Chapei from behind a wall, following a
Japanese aerial bombardment. After destruction of much of the native quarter of the stricken Oriental
metropolis, Chinese troops who had retreated, established new lines and prepared again to resist their foes.
d1 * U
Has over $30,000 EVENING RADIO PROGRAMS1
Reports made yesterday to Ann Ar-
bor Community Fund headquarters
brought the fund total to more than
$30,000, within 40 per cent of the
goal set. This amount is ahead of
the comparable total for last year,
and all efforts were being extended
yesterday to bring the drive to a
successful conclusion within the reg-
ular solicitation period, which ended
d Complete returns for this year's
drive will be available tomorrow, Ev-
erett R. Hames, director, said last
night. If the goal of $53,110 has not
been reached, extension of the solici-
tation period may be asked.
University Hospital division made
its first report Monday, adding!
$517.35 to the fund.
nd get one of these beautiful OIL
. others at $3.00, $4.00 and $5.00. 1
ffer lasts for a limited time only!
id WAVE . . . . 50c
7:00--Amos 'n' Andy
8:00-One Man's Family
8:30-Lady Esther Serenade
9:00-Town Hall Tonight
10 :45--vichigan Highways
12 :00--Dance Music
6:00- -Stevenson Sports
6 :20-Victor Arden Orci,
6 :45--Clem and Tina
7 :00-Poetic Melodies
8:00--Cavalcade of America.
9:00-Jose Iturbi-Andre Kostelanetz
9 :30--Mary Roberts Rhinchart.
12:00-Emery Deutsch Orcli.
6:00-Day in Review
£3:30 _.Sidey Skoisky
9 :00--Leon D. Case.
9::15---To Be Announced.
9:30-Child Study Assoc.
10:00----Gen. Hugh S. Johnson
l0:l.5- Tonic Time.
11:15--Eddie Bratton (Saks)
11:30--To Be Announced.
12:00-Graystone Dance Music
6:. 0 'TUrf Reporter
6 15-News and Sports
6:45----Ray Keating Orcb.
7:00--Vincent .York Orch.
7:15--Cavaliers de La Salle
7 :30 --United Press !News
8:00-Laughing with Canada
1:15-Snyder and Ross
3:30-Happy Hal's Housewarming.
9:00--Vincent Lopez Oroli.
9 :30--Elder Michaux.
1(0:00-.-Horace Heidt's Orch.
For the third time this season, Prof.
G. E. Densmore of the speech depart-
anent will bring his class in stage and
radio diction to the microphone .The
broadcast will begin at 3 p.m. over
These classes under Professor Dens-
more's supervision discuss the most
frequently mispronounced words in
the average American vocabulary.
The derivation of each word is ex-
amined and the correct pronunciation
1(:30--Melodies from the Skies given by one of the students.
11:00-- Canadian Club Reporter Each student in the class is held re-
12:00--Guy Lombardo Orch.
,2:30--Vincent Lopez Orch. sponsible for the derivation and pro-
nunciation of a word, so that when
Professor Densmore calls on that stu-
RECKLESS DRIVER FINED dent, he or she will be ready to con-
Pleading guilty to a reckless driv- ! tribute to the discussions.
ing charge, Tsu C. Yang, Grad., was There is no previous preparation of
fined $25 and ordeied to make $10 this program, it is merely an informal
restitution to the owner of another class meeting just as it is held in the
automobile, which he is reported to classroom.
Men's Glee Club To Sing
SCLASSIFIED At Two Meets Thursday
I T' TI fld rPtVThe University Men's Glee Club will
SEE HOW LITTLE
IT COSTS TO TELEPHONE
111. UAr* I q,.PnI1
DRESSMAKING: Alteration and
repairing. Expert alteration of knit
Iwear. Mrs. C. Walling, 118 E. Cath-
erine. Call 4726. 133
TYPING, neatly and accurately done.
Mrs. Howard, 613 Hill St. Phone
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
LAUNDRY. 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low prices.
LOST AND FOUND
L OST: In Parrot, brown reversible
top coat. J. L. Hudson label. Brad
Heyl. 7217. Reward. 172
NEW RETINA kodak, filters, tripod,
etc. by discount-need cash. Call
2-1536. Toyoka Nagashina. 170
A BED davenport and oak dining
room suite and several rugs-quite
reasonable. Call 3909. 167
SUITE with private bath and shower
for men. Steam heat, quiet house.
Phone 8544. 422 E. Washington.
FRONT SUITE. All new furniture.
Girls preferred. Reasonable rent.
1033 E. University. Call 8767. 174
sing at two separate conventions
Thursday night. Both meetings will
be at the Union.1
The first will be at 7:30 p.m., under
the auspices of the Progressive Teach-
ing Association, and the second at the
American Society of Mechanical En-
Ann Arbor to:
MIGHTY DRAMA-of 24 mo-
mentous hours in the life of the
world's most exciting city!...The
season's greatest film -- from
the play that thrilled the nationI
REGULAR TELEPHONE VISITS with the folks back
home are next best to seeing them. And the cost is
surprisingly low. Note the rates shown for calls to
representative points. Rates for calls to any place
may be obtained by dialing 110.
H I LLSDALE
Soft, Alluring Hands
Pacquin's Hand Cream checks
the hard, red chapping effects
of water. Hands stay soft,
smooth, romantic. A CREAM
-not a liquid. Vanishing. No
sticky film. Won't stain. Eco-
nomical - large jar lasts for
19c - 39c - 79c
LOS ANGELES, CAL.
SAULT STE. MARIE
lI s .. I t
XA/ A C I K r/"'t'/lK n lr'1Ian