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July 25, 1935 - Image 4

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1935-07-25

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FOUR

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THURSDAY, JULY 25, 1935

FOUR THURSDAY, JULY 25, 1935

--Nmmmmmm - --

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the
University. Copy received at the office of the Summer Session, Room 1213
A.H. until 3:30: 11:30 a.m. Saturday.

She Is In The Movies But Didn't Want To Be

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OMOMMMMM"71

VOL. XVI No. 28
THURSDAT, JULt 25, 1935
Excursion To Put-In-Bay. Busses
leave at east entrance to Natural
Science Building at 7:15 a.m., Friday,
July 26. Tickets may be secured in
the office of the Summer Session.
Round trip bus rate, $1.25; round trip
steamer rate 75 cents.

Summer Session
this evening at 7
Hall. All men who
invited to attend.

Glee Club: Meets
o'clock in Morris
are interested are

David Mattern.
Graduation Recital: 'Thane Mc-
Donald, Organist, student of Palmer
-Christian, will give a Graduation Re-
cital, this afternoon, at 4:15 o'clock
in Hill Auditorium, to which the gen-
eral public, wth the exception of small
children is invited.
Graduation Recital: Luther Leav-
engood, Violinist, from Baldwin,
Kansas, student of Professor Wassily
Besekirsky, will give a Graduation
Recital this evening, in the School of
Music Auditorum, at 8:30 o'iclock, to
whch the general public, with the
exception of small children, is invited:
Mary Fishburne, will be the accom-
panist.
Educational Conference: Dr. War-
ren E. Forsythe, Professor of Hygiene
and Public Health, will speak at 4:10
this afternoon in Room 1022, Uni-
versity High School on "The Teach-
er's Attitude Toward Sex Educa-
tion."
Summer Session French Club: The
next meeting of the Club will take
place tonight at 8:00, in the "Second'
Floor Terrace Room," Michigan
Union.
Mr. Norman Lee, grad., who has
lived 23 years in Paris, will speak on
"La vie parisienne."
There will also be a "mystery"
game, songs, dancing and refresh-
ments.
Tea for Graduate Students in
Mathematics, this afternoon at 3:30
in Room 3201 Angell Hall.
Mathematical Club: Meeting today
July 25, at 4:15 in 3017 A. H. The
speakers will be Professor C. C. Craig
on "The fundamental problem of
practical statistics," and Dr. J. D.
Elder on "The use and construction
of factor stencils." Everyone inter-
ested is cordially invited.
Candidates for the Master's De-
gree in History: The language ex-
amination for candidates for the
Master's Degree in History will be
given on Friday, August 9, at 4 p.m.,
in Room B, Haven Hall.
University High School Demonstra-
tion Assembly: The third demonstra-
tion assembly of the University High
School Summer Session will be held
Friday morning at eleven o'clock in
the high school auditorium. The
French classes will present poems,
songs, and dramatizations; the type-
writing classes will present special
techniques in connection with the use
of the typewriter. All Summer Ses-
sion students who are interested are
welcome to attend the assembly.
Women Students: The department
of Physical Education for Women
will sponsor a swim in the Intramural
pool on Friday. A supper will follow
at the Women's Athletic Building.
Women students interested are asked
to sign up in Room 15 Barbour Gym-
nasium by Friday noon. The party
will leave Barbour Gymnasium at 6
o'clock.
Teacher's Certificate - Compre-
hensive Examination: All candidates
expecting to receive a Teacher's Cer-
tificate at the close of the Summer
Session are required to pass a com-
prehensive professional examination
covering the work of the required
courses in Education leading to the
Certificate. The next examination
of this sort will be held on Saturday
morning, August 3, in the University
High School auditorium at 9 o'clock
sharp. Candidates expecting to take
this examination should leave their
names immediately with the Record-
er of the School of Education, 1437
University Elementary School. Grad-
uate students who will have received
degrees by August will be exempted

from this examination.
C. O. Davis, Secretary School of
Education.
The Committee in charge of the
rooms for the American Psychological
Association Convention, Sept. 3-7,
wishes to obtain a list of single and
double rooms available at that time.
The houses must be within a five
minute walking distance from the
League. The committee would also
like to learn of a place where small
children might be cared for during
this period.
Will those persons interested please
call 4121, ext. 793 from 1-4 p.m.
Miss M. Sabom.

man by submitting to a written ex-
amination given by the German De-
partment.
For the Summer Session this ex-
amination will be given on Thursday,
August 1, at 2 p.m. in Room 203 Uni-
versity Hall.
Students who intend to take the
examination are requested to register
their names at least one week before
the date of the examination at the
office of the German Department, 204
University Hall, where detailed in-
formation with regard to examination
requirements wll be given.
A. O. Lee.
New Struole
Faees AAA In
Lower House
Determined To Fight For
Provisions Eliminated In
Senate Vote
WASHINGTON, July 24. -(/P) -
Finally passed by the Senate with
many modifications, the AAA amend-
ment bill designed to broaden the
Roosevelt crop control program and
protect it against certain legal at-
tacks, headed today toward a new
struggle in conference.
There were indications that the
House, which previously had passed
the bill, would fight for some pro-
visions eliminated by the Senate be-
fore it approved the measure, 64 to
15, yesterday.
Chairman Jones, (Dem., Tex.,) of
the House agriculture committee is
eager for the return of the House pro-
vision to permit the use of 30 per cent
of the nation's customs receipts to
finance the disposal of exportable
surpluses abroad.
Final Senate action came after
the defeat of an effort to include
in the bill a provision to limit the
power of the President to negotiate
trade agreements.
Rates Validated
It required two weeks of debate,
often furious, to wade through the
legislation which had two principal
aims - to give the agriculture de-
partment new means in its effort to
increase farm prices, and to prepare
the broad program for the time when
the Supreme Court will pass upon its
constitutionality.
Bearing in mind a circuit court de-
cision unfavorable to the processing1
tax provisions, the Senate validates
the rates already imposed by the
secretary of agriculture. All benefit1
contracts under which farmers have1
been paid about $700,000,000 also were
legalized.
Indication was given of the com-
ing conference fight when the Sen-
ate yesterday refused to reconsider
its action in rejecting the export sub-
sidy section.
Suits Permitted
Another matter for the conference
to consider is the Senate provision
permitting processors, under certain
conditions, to bring suits to. recover
processing taxes paid to the govern-
ment. The AAA had sought to bar
all such suits.
Some administration men believe
they can not restore the complete
outlawing of suits in view of the Sen-
ate vote, but there is an expressed
hope that the authorization may be
reframed to make it more difficult
for processors to sue.
As it stands processors who can
prove they paid the tax and did not
pass it on to the consumer, may bring
action. Federal agents may examine
processors books under a provision in-
serted yesterday at the instance of
AAA backers.
A sweeping amendment by Senator
Gore, (Dem., Ola.) requiring Senate
confirihation of higher-salaried non-
civil service employes who serve in

supervisory capacities under the AAA
law "or any other act" went into the
bill with little opposition.
Marketing Agreements
The bill carries provisions for mar-
eting agreements among handlers of
farm goods, but these no longer in-
clude minimum price regulations. The
marketing agreement machinery is
set up only for commodities in inter-
state commerce.
Another amendment provides that
no state should be allotted less than
200,000 bales under the Bankhead
cotton control act if that state pro-
duced 250,000 bales during any of the
previous five years, and no less than
80,000 bales if it had produced 100,-
000 bales during any year in the same
period.
In its present form the measure
carries amendments permitting the
President to impose quota restrictions
on farm imports, authorization to
use $50,000,000 in work relief funds
for the purchase of sub-marginal
lands, and an adjustment program for
potatoes.

11

I

-Associated Press Photo.
Reversing the custom, 17-year-old Marsha Hunt tried to stay out of
the movies. But a major Hollywood studio offered her a seven-year
tption contract - so here she is in Hollywood. She earned tuition at a
New York dramatic school by posing for artists.

(Continued from Page 1)
the net under a broiling sun to bring
off the decisive victory, it was Budge
who captured the imagination of the
spectators and sent them shouting to-
ward the exits. His victory over Hen-
kel Saturday and today's triumph
make him almost indispensable to the
team for the clash with England.
It was almost a foregone conclu-
sion that Allison would take the inex-
perienced Henkel after he tore off the
first five games of the opening set.
There never was a question of super-
iority when he really wanted to take
a game. Except in rare instances,
Henkel was at a loss when the Texan
reached the net.
Allison carelessly tossed away a
chance to end the conflict in the four-
teenth game of the last set. Leading
7-6 in games and 40-15, he dealt a
couple of sloppy forehands that
caught the net. This reprieve gave
the young German new hope and he
took the game as he passed Allison
and the Texan netted the final point.
When Budge and Von Cramm took
the court their match was reduced
to an exhibition status. However, it

I

HOW DO WE GO FROM

11

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$ lue Goose Lines

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Typewriting
Mimeographing

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