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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

June 01, 1929 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1929-06-01

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

THT MI C H' CA N

5 Xi LY .W.

SATJRD A'Y7 JN 1; -1 J29

Museum Aninounces
New Appointmeits
Announcement of, five appoint-
ments to positions in the Museum
for next year have been announced
by Museum officials. The appoint-
ments are: Theodore White, Law-
rence, Kansas, to the second Hins-
dale Fellowship, to work in the
Herpetology division; Samuel A.
Graham, of the Forestry school, re-
search associate in the Museum of
Zoology, to work in the Insect divi-
sion; Robert Shaw, assistant in the
mammal division; Henry Vander-.
schalie, of Grand Rapids, assistant!
in the mollusk division; and Wesley
Clanton, General Museum assistant.
Mr. Clanton will act as an Assistant
to the Superintendent of Buildings.
ity of the various newspapersof the
state whose cooperation has made
this venture possible." Professor
Wilber R. Humphreys stated, "A
good paper dealing with materials
of importance in a careful and in-
telligent way, and showing noi
yearning for sensationalism." Dr.
Alexander G. Ruthven, Dr. Samuel1
T. Dana, Dean Edward 11. Kraus,
Dr. Clare E. Griffin, and Dr. James
B. Edmonson also sp'oke highly of
the .Journalist.
Every student of the journalism
department receives three copies
each issue of the Journalist with-
out making any pecuniary sub-
stantiation. The paper is also sent
free to the faculty and to news-
paper men throughout the state.
WASHINGTON - Walter Beall,
former Yankee hurler, was signed
as a free agent by the Senators
yesterday.

BUSTS OF COOLEY AND RUTHVEN
BEING MADE IN MUSEUM STUDIO'

I h

Al

On the fourth floor of the new]
Un iver ity Museum l uilding 'is the
room in which Carlton B. Angell,
sculptor, has his studio. A true
artist's workshop it is, with its high
ceilings, its huge,, broad windows,
and temporary partitions, and the
interesting jumble of faces and fig-
ures .of animals and people, some
only in the making and others
completed.
A bust of Dr. A. G. Riuthven, di-
rector of the new museum, stands
completed in one corner of the
room. Mr. Angel has his scalpel in
his hand, and is working on the
bust of Dean Emeritus Mortimer E.
Cooley. All around him, spread out
on tables and stands, are different
pictures, front, profile, and back of
Dean Cooley.
On one side of the room, filling
all of the cubbyholes in a low cup-
board, are many plaster casts of'
Indians, in stooping positions,
either in the act of building fires,
grinding corn or making pottery.
T iding behind one of these human

brown figures is a most life-like
toad with bulging eyes and a warty,
green back, and just Jehind him is
a crawly, bumpy salainander just
ready to slip off his square of plas-
ter cast and escape from nis cup-
board shelf,
Noticing the interest taken in the
salamander and the bumpy toad,

Mr. Angell
.part of the

went over to another
studio to a table cov-

ered with realistic, white plaster
casts of rattlers, watersnakes, tur-
ties, frogs, toads and all kinds of
reptiles.
"These casts," he said, "are for
use in the schools where biological
work is being done. Stuffed ani-
mals are often so repulsive to the
students that they hate to study
them, and professors are continw-
ally asking for duplicates of the
animals instead of the real thing.
The odor of the preservative, and
other things in connection with
these animals, are not agreeable, so
we are trying this idea of plaster
casts."

i

I

LIVE throughb thesdrama, the
thrills, the hopes, the loves
of the Epic Klondike Gold Rush!
Two years in productioni! 15,000
people in the cast! The pro-
ducers of "The Big Parade" and
Ben-Hur" now give you the
mightiest picture of all! Get
ready for your biggest thrill!

{s

STV DENTSI

.

BE SURE AND USE A
WITH THE OPENING OF SCHOOL
IN THE FALL
35c for 1 Pass. 50c for 2 to 5 Pass.

f

OSCAR 0; M. VOGEL MARTIN H. VOGEL
VoEL BROS. MARKET
Phnne 6656 339 South Main Street

A6 8 7 0
ANYWHERE IN THE CITY BAGGAGE

SERVICE

We wish to thank the students
for their patronage and hope that
we will be able to serve them next

TODAY-3:1 -8ti5
"NIGNTSTICK

(Matinee-All Seats 0c)

~~~~~~~~~~~

II,

CLARENCE BROWN'S
Production of
ROBERT Wa. SERVICES

LANE HALL TAVERN

ALL NEXT WEEK
THE SPIDER

The Choicest of Wholesome Foods

A, MYSTERY

THRILLER

Lydia MENDELSSOHN Theatre
PRICES-MATINEES 50c, EVENINGS 75c
On sale at Box Office from 10 o'clock on every day.
Phone 6300.

Mrs. Anna Kalm bach

r.+,

COOLED AIR VENTILATION

1 : ~~ ~~

WUERTH
LAST TIMES TODAY

Shows
Continuous
Today
1:30-11:00

lI

"1

M@iCEA

Doni't
Miss
it

\.
,,
,tl

POLICY
TODAY
2:00
3:35
35c
b0c
7:00
8:40
50c
toe
BiJNDAN
1:25
3:00
4:40
71:00
8:40
50c
10c

"The Doctor's Secret"

ALL TALKING

STARTING TOMORROW

DOROTHY
BURGESSin
PAUL PAGE
ROBERT ELLIOTT

C'

-Protected by Politici
Police-but not by th
v. .-The developm
Sc idal fro the first,
I.the first Edition ,. 04

ans and
re Press
ent of a
Tip, to

I,,

WITH

Forbes olores Del Rio Dane
HARRY CAREY-TULLY MARSHALL AND 159000 PEOPLE

LON THE STAGE

Story By
Alfred A. Cohn
A Christie-MacLean
Production

FRZANK

& MILT

I

IMB==

PLEASE NOTE

I IMIMMI flual . .

_ 1

I

BRITTON

O Owing to great length of production short subjects will be limited to permit Metropolitan

'I

presentation.

and their

I

BROWN DERBY
BAND

Aesops Fable

Paramount News

Art and Beauty

Majestic Orchestra

MMMET

TIMMITr ON SAMF PROGRAM 1i f lfii lYC

Ili

i

I

I ~eq C ) 111 tPNZ' illi

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