Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

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.

February 26, 1930 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-02-26

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


AHF -M rPTrAN n .J V ' A IT£' ' L-4V~~

.- . f THREE'

', B'" 1 1 l ~3O-., fTf 1 G1 1. Ml V HA1VV1J . fl } L I

& s &It

S P90 E TOfficials Lay Catises of Wreck
ASl SPR Tt Reckless Driving of
Will Give Instruction in Field Milwaukee Autoist.

Plans to build a university gliderj
are under way here by the Illinois
Flying Club, only the approval of
the council of administration be-
ing necessary before actual work
may be begun.
of the 1930 Junior Prom at the Un-
iversity of Indiana will be elected
March 28, it has been announced
by the prom contest chairman.
Deadline for the nominations of
candidates has been set. at 5 o'-
iclock, on the afternoon of 'March

under the Ontario law, well within
the four percent. Incidentally, ac-
cording to the article, the dance
l was the most successful ever at-
tempted at Queen's University. The
article stated that the punch bowl
"flowed as freely as Tennyson's
IOWA CITY, Ia.-Recent scares
thrown into the citizens of this sec-
tion were removed today when
Professor J. J. Ijinman, of the Un-
iversity of Iowa, stated that the city
water had been tested at different


of International Affairs


and overnuents.
Will Ipclude Study of Politics]
Theory and Practice of'


(By Associatcd Press)
rKENOSHA, Wis., Feb. 25.-The'
reckless driving a youth hurrying
home from a 'date" was blamed
today 'by railroad officials for the
North Shore interurban wreck



G. overnm e n t. " v' u 19 lnterv
that killed 11 persons and injured 1 9.__found
more than 100 others Sunday odt
Providing education in interna- ight hed STANFORD, Cal. - A petition eondt
tional affairs and the priciples of Edward R. Egger, Chicago, chief which was recently circulated by testina
goernmfnt for hoehowh . .investigator for the railway, placed students at Stanford University for ramp
enter law and diplomacy as well the responsibility upon Norman the removal of Coach E, P. I nt's caused
as those who merely wish a'good . . pShinners, 21, Milwaukee, who tried administration as basketball men-
ydtQ beat the fle-car Chicago-bound tor has been presented to the Board YAL
grounding for future life as citi- tain to a highway crossing.. in Control of Athletics and imme- Agell
zens, a new school has been found- $bShinners' car was demolished as diate action on the case is expect- urday
ed at Princeton University to fill the speeding train} struck it, killing ed. In an editorial in the "Stan- 'Quad
the want that has often made itself him and his companion, Frank ford Daily" appearing on the front °d out
felt for training in this line. After crashing into an automoibile at a Kenosha, Wisconsin, crossing, a Chicago North Shore Line fast f Toczak. The wreckage of the au- page recently, the passive attitude oint
Instructing both graduate .and passenger tram careened down tlhx track and finally caromed in to a passing f reight. The passenger train tomobile, ground under the wheels e or wmsedeaci nd te Frenca
was derailed and wrecked, killing eleven people and injuring more than one hundredh.The automobile, which f the passenger train, threw it hope of immediate action express- uadra
undergraduate students in the fun- was the cause of the accidcnt was totally demolished and the occupants killed. from the track and shunted it into ed. she Qu
damental backgroun for a 'better! the northbound freight. -urnin
understarn4iing of new movements . IOWA STATE COLLEGE-Marri- In addition to the North Shore KINGSTON, Ontario-At Queen's stated
innlioaiad neTItIala Arts Readg Room age, divorce, and separation is a investigation, Kenosha county and University here recently, the ap- .;untie
in national and international af- ne course being introduced at this state authorities today attempted nual Medical dance served punch in -onsid
faiys, the new school is to have 1ncreases raciities University to find causes for the wreck. every sense of the word, which was, educati
fr uetstapding aspects in its cur- Months
in the theoretical side of govern-o -MICWGAN MEN-Drne
ment which will be presented in! Opening last fall in connection
the form of history, economics, Warthin and Weller Co-Editors ith th
politi4e, modern languages and !w thte vwork of students in the
literature.l u sof Volume on Research .history of art and architecture, the
In addition to the theoretical by Pathologists. new fine arts reading room, on the
side, a practical note will be given first floor of Alumni Memorial hall, I
to the course by the securing of The latest writings of several of has increased its facilities tenfold
men prominent in political affairs the prominent men on the facultyh
who will give lectures to the stu- of the medical school appear for the in the short period of its existe. ;:e.
dents of the school on modern Ffirst time in print this month. The The 'reading room affords the I
trends and actual conditions. The I publications deal not only with student in fine arts an excellent
school will, moreover, arrange for special technical information per- i environment to do the reading for
exchange professorships with for- taining to medicine, but contain his fine. arts courses, for there are
eign schools to the end that a more material of interest to the common 250 volumes on the various phases
comprehensive view of foreign af- layman. of the subject available on the
fairs and opinions may be obtained, The first work of the month to shelves.
an lasatly, sn crryingtlhise appear is "Contributions from the To supplement the reading, Miss
tul farther, students will be n -.spathological Laboratory." The book,. Margaret K. Effinger, who is in 40
opuraged to attend foreign scho00s only recently released, is published charge of the reading room, has se-
tr paripang seirvis studi by the University Press, and con- cured and mounted photographs of
thepics Cdtanigihefllchontwthanulesrf00oatesapitionsIchga.Dl
here urnning the catios. stitutes the fifteenth volume of a the principal works of architecture,
devote the larger part of its ener- series on similar and correlated, sculpture, ad painting. Starting
et the e p t of s topics. Containing the full chron- with a nucleus of 200 of these prints
gies to the development of a strong icle of thirty-seven pieces of indi- the collection has grown to 10,000.
expected tody, form the nucleus hofm vidual research by members of the For the student who is interest-
a graduate school. The expenses of University pathological staff, the ed in modern art and news of
a grjechool alre een of main body of research results pub- events in the world of art, the read-
derwritten by certain trustees and- lished has been carried on :by two ing room maintains current issues
friends of the school for a period of faculty men of the staff. Dr. A. S. of 15 art periodicals, including
three years in which time the Uni_ Warthin, director of the pathologi- French, Italian, and English pub-
versity will be attempting to raise cal laboratories, and Dr. C. V. Wel- lications.
an endowment of $2,000,000. ler, assistant director, have written, In addition, the facilities include -
Dewitt Clinton Poole, who is re- respectively twenty and five of the many reproductions of etchings and
tiring this spring from the Foreign treatises. The remaining twelve are engravings of the French and Ger-
Service in which he has been act- by members of the pathological la- man schools. Several portfolios of
ing as Counsellor to the Uni'ted boratories staff. . reproductions of the works of Rem-
States Embassy in Berlin will also The second book this month to brandt are also maintained.
be an important member of the come from a member of the medi- On exhibition in the reading room
executive body, functioning as cal faculty is "The Creed of a Bi- at the present time are two sculp-
liaison officer between the school ologist," by Dr. Aldred Scott War- tures by Avard Fairbanks, Prof. of I
and the practical world of affairs.: thin; the publishers are Paul B. Sculpture in the University.
The Administrative Committee ,Hober and Company. The book,
besides Professor Dodds and Mr. i dedicated "to those of my old stu- TYPEWRITER
Poole will comprise: President John dents who understood," is a philos- REPAIRING
Crier Hibben, Dean Luther P. Eis- ophy of life based on a scientific jAll makes of ma-
enhart, Dean of the Faculty; Dean foundation of modern biology, chines. Ourequip-
Augustus Trowbridge, Dean of the ment and person-
Graduate School; Dean Christian NEW YORK UNIVERSITY-De- nel are considered
Causs, Chairman Department of spondent because she weighed 235 among the best in the State. The
Modern Languages; Professor pounds and was unable to reduce result of tventy years' carefulD i
Thomas Jefferson Wertenbaker, Maria Musacca, 19 year old fresh-'j building,
Chairman Department of history; , man of this university committed t Q. D. MORRILL -
Professor Edward S. Corwiha, Chair- 'suicide. 314 South State St. Phone 6615
man Department of Politics;' Pro- I_____________________04==_______________________ ----_______,
fessor David A. McCabe, Chairman n
Department of Economics and So-TYPE WlRITING PAPe Us Your Name
W Kemmerer,vDirector Bureau of
International Finance. Four Pounds for 75c
.in- ~and Address
aa n: .d f Forestrs+r>". r n.

als during the week and was
to be in perfectly sanitary
ion. It was feared tht "in-
il flu" which has been on the
ge here recently, has been
by the water supply.
E DAILY NEWS-President
of Yale announced, last.Sat-
that details of the new
rangle Plan" had been work-
, and made public the ap
ent of Professor tobert D.
zas the first head of a Yale
Lngle. Dr. Angell said that
uadrangle Plan may marka
g point in Yale history. He
it would offer more oppor-
s for social and domestic
erations as well as for larger
onal consequences.


Praised by Taylor
"Although people in general
think of forestry merely as the
growing of timber, and the forester
as something corresponding to a
glorified lumberjack, the truth is
that the proper study of forestry,
because of its wide scope, is one of
the most highly cultural subjects
offered at Michigan," stated Mr. J.
B. Taylor, supervisor of the Deer-
lodge Nati'onal Forest, who is con-
dlucting a series of lecture~n qn. fqr-
estry here throughout the week.
This lecture ,series marks Mr. Tay-
lor's first return to Ann Arbor sipe
his gaduation from the School of.
Forestry in 1914.
Speaking from actual experience
gathered in administration of over
ohe million acres of land, Mr. Tay-
for proceeded to enumerate the
necessary, but little understood,
qualifications demanded of the
aspiring practical forester. "Men
in our profession," declared Mr.
Taylor, "must primarily be trained
to knowledge of the habits of fish
and game; they must likewise
know how to handle wild life so as
to furnish a good type of nature
study and game-hunting to the
Other types of valuable training
mentioned by the national forester

Scranton, Pocahontas
Kentucky and West Virginia Coal
Solvay and Gas Coke
This bisinesv has been grown~g ever
since it wax established. Th uecret
giving absolite satisfaction to our
customers." We believe it pays to do
busincss in a friendly way. If you
think so too, let's get together.

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan