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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.

May 27, 1931 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-05-27

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

'LLETIN ACULTTO PROBE
e to all members [IS

Airline Sche
to Be Con
j bBloc

N DATLY
pules AUTOGRAPHS OF EN
1AFAMOUS AMERIC

n is constructive notic
eceived at the office o
?xcepting Sundays. 11:3(

trolled
Signals'

General Library Has Display
Letters and Notes From
Actors, Authors.

of

0 a. m. Saturday.

Y, MAY 27, 1931

NO. 171

Farmer, Fishermen Problem
Be Settled by Legal
Scientific Groups.

to

NOTICES%
VHO EXPECT TO RECEIVE DIPLOMAS OR
MENCEMENT!
y for the payment of diploma and certificate
nents received after 4 p. m. TODAY.
cy W. Smith, vice-president and secretary.
1: Upon completion of all University work, stu-
. further observance of the Automobile Regula-
ruling will be terminated for each individual
his examinations and has satisfactorily com-
luding problems, reports, these, and papers of
W. B. Rea, assistant to the dean.
: Attention is called to the ruling of the Board
s that an audit be made of the financial ac-
iizat:ons. Treasurers of societies, clubs, classes,
ps are accordingly requested to prepare state-
the office of 'the Dean of Students not later
nnouncement applies also to the treasurers of
functions for which an admission charge has
J. A. Bursley, dean.
Appointments and Occupational Information:
notice of an opening for stenographic work
sted may call at the office, 201 Mason hall.
Engineering and Architecture: All students in
:ing courses other than Chemistry and Physics
re, Science, and the Arts are requested to call
263 West Engineering building, to give the
-s in those courses in order that grades may
the close of the semester.+Please take care of
'clock on Thursday afternoon, May 25.
Louis A. Hopkins, secretary.
ng Seniors: Diploma Fees must be paid byi
>f those who have not paid is on the bulletin
>r. Please see that your name is removed.
Announcements and Invitations have arrived
ution. This, distribution will take place every1
Tuesday and Thursday mornings. Delivery
yment. for same.
Junior jackets are now ready for distribution,
mne Glaciation): Members of this class should
9 N. S. bldg., for refund on Detroit Field Trip.
s is the last week for try-outs. Those inter-
with the Intramural office at once.

Untangling the snarl of conflict-
ing statlites, custoiis and misun-
erstaszdings which surround the
respective rights of fishermen and
farmers is the task being under-
taken by the conservation depart-
ment and members of the legal and
scientific faculties of the University.
Much conflict has arisen in re-
cent years over what constitutes
"public domain," "navigable wat-
ers," and right of citizens to pursue
game fish planted by the state in
its own waters. When lumberingC
was the important industry of Mich-
igan, any stream was considered
navigable which was capable, of
bearing valuable floatage.'
At present, the Horton act, pass-
ed to protect the farmer against the
hunter, ait the same time, debars
the fisherman. A.fisherman is crim-
inally liable, if he crosses a field
to reach a stream.
Most trout streams pass through
waste land and fishermen could
tramp up and down without doing
any damage. Yet to get to it he
must cross some field which is re-
garded as a criminal act.
Rigid enforcement of theHorton
act would mean the killing of the
sport of trout fishing. Closing of.
streams and leasing of the fishing
rights woulg limit the sport to only
the financially able.

WASHINGTON, May 26.-( )-AI
busy air passenger line is going' to
tear a sheet from the railroader's
handbook on how to control traffic.
Five "block signals" with red
lights to be turned on to signal
pilots to land will be installed along
the New York-Philadelphia-Wash-
ington route of the Ludington line.
The system will have the double
purpose of stopping traffic in face
of bad weather and flagging pilots
to land for passengers en route. It
will supplement radio communica-
tion.

Autographs of presidents, kings,
scholars, statesmen, authors, actors,
and musicians are on exhibition in
the main hall of the general library.
Letters and notes from such fam-
ous persons as Washington, Carlyle,
Mathew Arnold, Samuel Clemens,
Longfellow, and Mendelssohn fea-,
ture the collection.
Ella M. Hymans, of the rare book
room, has prepared the exhibit from
the possessions of the library. Most
of the autographs are gifts.
T. C. Trueblood, professor emeri-
tus of public speaking, has given
a set of letters written to him by
present-day notables, and A. A.
Stanley, professor emeritus of the
School of Music, has given the lib-
ARABS PROTEST
ITALIANACTIONS

To control 30 planes flying north
and south on a daily schedule, sig-
nals will be installed at Baltmiore,
Aberdeen, Wilmington, Camden and
Trenton.
Each "block" will consist of two
"guns' with short, thick barrels,
one controlling northbound traffic
and the other for the southbound
planes.
3 Students Protest
'Insult' to Germany,
ITHACA, N. Y., May 26. - (v) -
The running up of a red flag and a
placard on the flagstaff of Cornell
University's World War memorial in
protest against the omission of the
name of HBans Wagner, 'German
soldier, from the honor roll, today
resulted in the arrest of three stu-
dents at th euniversity.

GUSH SCHOLARS,
ANS ON EXHIBITION
rary a collection of autographs of
musicians. Many of the letters in
Professor Trueblood's collection are
typewritten and merely signed by
the writer.
There is a page from Dr. Angell's
last swingout address, and a letter
from Stevens T. Mason, first gov-
ernor of Michigan, to Lucius Lyon
appointing him as a Regent of the
University.-
War-time passes written by Gen-
eral Washington and General'Grant
are included in the display as well
as a faded, undated letter to Alex-
sander Hamilton from Aaron Burr.
.Jones Observes Perch .
Spawning in Captivity
For the first time since 1892, perch
have been observed to spawn in I
tanks. The observation was made by,
Samuel Jones of the University
museum of zoology.
Jones caught the perch in Fairn's
lake and brought them to the ,
aquarium at the museums. Here, he;
made a study of their' habits, and'
noticed for the first time in his i
study of fish, the courtship which
takes place.'
The aquarium was made suitable
for the fish, and within two weeks
of their captivation the eggs had
been laid. In his notes 'on the study,
Jones reveals that the fish were ex-
tremely shy, until a piece of cheese-
cloth was placed over the tank. He '
also made notes to the effect that
just previous to the spawning, the
coloring of the fish became much
brighter and more silvery.
Jones was complimented on his
work by Dr. Carl Hubbs, curator of
fdivision of fishes, at the museums.I

Visiting
of

OLI

i

Dr. W. H. Heitler, vis
turer in physics at Ohio k
versity addressed the mi
the physics department
afternoon. He gave a thot
cussion of "Quantum T1
Electronpair Bonds it I
Molecules."
Dr. Heitler's home is in
Germany, where he is pr
theoretical physics at the
located there.
His best-known work :
connection with the Uni
Berlin. Together, they sh
the modern theories o
structure were able to e
chemical binding prop
atoms, and showed the it
of recent physical theories
ists.
Dr. Heitler will also ad
seminar in theoretical ph
morning.

IRONIC
German Phy
Modern The
of Atoms.

Islamic Movement Develops
Troops Enter Tripoli.

as

'VarsityR. 0.T. C. Band: Concurt on -the campus tonight. The band
meets at the band-stand at 7:20, instruments, marching folios and uni-
forms are necessary.
Michiganensian Upper Men's Editorial Staff meeting at 3:15 p. in.
7

ROME, May 26.-(.P)-An Islamic
movement against Italy has devel-
oped in Palestine, originating when
Arab chieftains inflamed the niinds
of their people with the idea that
the hundreds of thousands of Arabs
in the Italian colony of Tripoli were
being mistreated. t
In the lastyear Italian troops
have made great progress in, the'
hinterland of the African colony,
reducing one native stronghold'1
after another, and this may have
had something to do with the Arabs'
resentment.
Telegrams from individuals and
societies have been pouring into
Italian consulates in the Near East
protesting against the alleged cruel-
ties. In Damascus the newspapers
printed stories of purported mas-
sacres in Tripoli, demonstrations
weresmade in the streets and Arab
merchants declared a boycott on
Italian goods.

PEA
KILLIT
CO'

Michigane1isian Business Staff: Entire Business Staff meets
p. m., in the Press building. All staff members should be present.

at 4l

I
I
III

Miehigan

Catholic Students and Friends: There will be a mixer in the audi-
torium of the chapel, corner William and Thompson Sts., from 8-10 p. m.
COMING EVENTS
Geology 31: Make-up bluebook, Friday, at 4 o'clock room 3056 N. S.
Geology II: All students should note the geological bulletin board
on which will be posted lists of: students absent from field trips, those
owing for trips, and date of make-up field trips.
Make-up bluebook will be given Friday at 4, in room 3056 N. S.
Plant Physiology Seminar meets Thursday evening at 7 o'clock in
room 1139 N. S. Mr. J. L. Lowe will discuss the physiology of Lichens.,

0-Overf low

CORNELL UNIVERSITY--S t u-4
dents in every college but Cornell'
are becoming less and less inter-
I ested in religion, said a Chicago
dean to a reporter of the Cornell
Daily Sun recently. The reason
given for the shrinkage in interest
is that the world has just come
through a period. of disillusion
which is felt in .the universities.

WOT A RELII

$2.00

Semi Formal

vhq have nt their pins
building.

'ersity Elemeni

nent: The tournament is from three to five o'clock
eld. Names of girls on house teams must be left
sk in Barbour gym. by noon. Bring own arrows.
s: The trip of the Chinese students to the h'ome of
bber on Saturday, May 30, will start promptly at 9
i University entrance of the Women's League build-
eed directly to the Detroit Zoo, where the party will
. the park. Luncheon will be served at Mrs. Web-
,m.
dents wishing to go, wllo have not yet, signed up,
ag me before Friday, May 29. Wai P. Lei, pres.
Replies for Beta Kappa Rho picnic must be phorned
, by noon Friday, May 29; otherwise transportation,
annual dues (fifty cents) will be collected at the
o other notice will be given.

EXHIBITION
s, West Gallery, Alumni'
MEETINGS TODAY
cs Journal Club: 4:10 p.

The Geological and Geographical
Journal Club meets Thursday, at
8 o'clock, in room 4056 N. S. bldg.
Dr. P. James will speak on "The
Geomorphology of Middle Brazil."
(Illustrated).
Cercle Francais: ast meeting of
this year on Thursday, at 7:45, in
the circle meeting room, Romance
-Language building. Refreshments.
Elections of officers.
Tau. Beta Pi: Business meeting
and election of officers, Thursday,
at 7:15 p. M., at the Union.
Varsity Glee Club: The following
men have been chosen for the spe-
cial chorus which will sing Tuesday
night: Clyde Brown, John Bierce,
Gayle Chaffin, Jerry Howell, Ronald
Innes, Raymond Dunwell, Gene
Maybee, George Matthews, Truman
Steinko, Clifford Wightman, John
White, Clement Wright.
There will be a rehearsal Thurs-
day .evening at 7:30 p. in., in the
Musical Activities room of the
Union. If you are unable to attend,
please notify the manager of the
Glee Club by calling 21617.1
Michigan Socialists Club: The
club dance, which is being sponsor-
ed in conjunction with the Liberal
Students Union and the Round
Table Club, will take place Friday
night, May 29, in the social hall of
the Unitarian Church. Tickets may,
be obtained at the meeting tonight.
All members and their friends are
urged to attend.
Q CKTS EE AC10,4 5 E~
NA SO *N[WAB , IuNl ANC- AGNC .

Medics, Dents, Laws
$20w ill frame your
CLASSPITR

'j

FRIDAY, MA
9:00 to 2,0C

AND HIS

UNION

1]

Tickets at League, Angell Hall,

A-REAL JOB

I

WITH OUR REPUTATION AS
EXCEPTIONAL FRAMERS
BEHIND IT.
EXCEPTIONAL
FRAMINU

T
1 Gal. Capacity
X1.19

DON

Memorial hall; open daily

im., in room 408, Romance

1 lb. Box Fresh

' ..

305 Maynard Street

Opposite Majestic

b Meeting: 7:30 p.' m., in room' 2039 Natural Science
I Pillsbury of Detroit will give an 'illustrated lecture on
h Shore of Lake Superior. The Field Day movies will
Aloquiumn, in room 300 Chemistry building, at 4 p. mn.
"ill speak on "The Quinoidation of Some Organic Com
Blade: Las. meeting tonight, 7:30, at Michigan Union
se Club rehearsal at 4:30 p. m. -Come prepared to pay,
turnkin all club music.
ialists Club: Neil Staebler, of the Staebler Oil Company,
tive of the argument "Socialism is Feasible." The body-
ake the affirmative. Come prepared with good argu-
or the other. All interested are invited to participate.
be held at 7:30, in the 'Michigan Union. T
squad meets at the League at 6:45 p. ni. We will leave'
he Fairground stables.

111111 PENSION 111 1111111 NJ I

Marshi

CROSLEY

AMRAD BOSCH
SHOP

r
Lydia MENDELSSOHN Theatre
Matinee Today at 3:15
Tonight at 8:15
"Blanche Yurka's 'Electra',is surely the
most thrilling and splendid performance
Ann Arbor has witnessed."
-The Michigan Daily
ROBERT HENDERSON Presents
LA NH EIn SOPH OOLES
A Electra- a
With DANCER- &
1Nt it KRTH GRAA-KNEWYORK_CASTA
Heroic-Thrilling-Breath Taking
Added Matinee Tomorrow at 3:15
MARTHA GRAHAM in Solo Dances
"Martha Graham has entered the mystic territory
of genius."-N. Y. Times.

FILMS.
For Your Camera
All Sizes

29C

WE SELL
WE RENT
WE SERVICE'
Tel. 2-2813

Radios
615 E. Williams

. w rgrrr r + 5 r .

.1 Sale

1-4noff

Photo Finis
You will like your pictures if we
finishing. Leave your films tonight a
pictures tomorrow night.

MICHIGAN BANNERS, BLANKETS,
PENNANTS and PILLOWS-

i ' A.N# ^I

if

a -- A °rI r- - /YET "!^ 1° !j1 _ 111V I 7 V

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