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October 22, 1930 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-10-22

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

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1930 THE MI CHICAN DAILY

r~m GEORGE LOT T, NOTIED T ENNIS PLAYER,
U a1 .SET UR"S T-L fAFTER RECENT ELOPEMENT
Declares Entire Economic Status:
of Each Fur-bearer Must

[

be Ascertained.
INFORMATION IS VITAL
Urges Trappers Learn Value of
Conserving .Animnals
for Breeding.
"In order to keep up the quan-
tity and value of the fur crop, the
entire economic status of each fur-
bearer must be ascertained through
scientific research and reported so
widely and thoroughly as to be
comprehended by farmers a n d
sportsmen," said Prof. Ned Dear-
born, of the forestry zoology de-
partment, in his address yesterday
afternoon during the University
broadcasting program.
Discusses Fur Crop
"Other information touching the
bearing of this crop on the welfare
of a vast number of country folk,
town merchants, and wearers of
dressed fur everywhere, must be
disseminated until the general pub-
lic realizes its worth," he continued.
University Radio Today
"Game Birds as a Farm Crop"
will be discussed by Prof. How-
ard M. Wight, of the zoology de-
partment, on the Forestry Week
program, this afternoon over
Station WJR from the University
studio.
Sidney Straight will be soloist
on the program.
Professor Dearborn pointed out

"Mayor FranK Murphy of Detroit
is taking care of the pressing un-
employment situation in that city
in a systematic fashion which has
won him the applause and atten-
tion of critics all over the country,"
stated Prof. A. E. Wood of the soci-
ology department in an interview
Y ryesterday, while discussing condi-
tions in the Michigan metropolis.
"There are two main problems in
combatting unemployment," Profes-
sor Wood declared, "first, the or-
ganization of the men out of work,
and secondly, the organization of
facilities to supply them with em-
oloyment. Mayor Murphy has met
both of these problems capably,
dealing with the first by taking a
census of the men out of work, the
figures of which approached nearly
100,000. The second problem he has
met by centralizing the casual work,
Associated Press Photo s htteuepoeisedo
George M. Lott, Jr., of Chicago, United States Davis uup enis star, so that the unemployed, instead of
and his bride, the former Abigail Stapleton Allen, Philadelphia debu- w orking for sporadic one-day peri-
tante, are shown after returning from their elopement, which caused wh, may be given work for a tim t
h .what largger time. In coping with
such a furore in Philadelphia social circles. Lott, who recently stated this problem, he has secured the
that he would retire from International tennis competition, paired with co-operation of the factories in ad-
John Doeg, national singles champion, to win the coveted national' dition to causing funds to be re-
doubles title this year. leased so that the public works de-
partment may undertake its build-
ingprogram with resultant employ-
ment ahead of schedule."
W hat's "Whether or not his efforts are
successful," Professor Wood con-
cluded, "at least he is taking defin-
G6Gite steps, which is more than the
r v administrations of some o f h er :t
OAmerican cities are doing."
Wage Slash Proposal Approved
by County Supervisors L__________ -_____-_-_-___-MASSACHUSETTS INSTITUTE
ySOF TECHNOLOGY -Sixty - four
After Delay. Theatres. 1000-watt floodlights costing $6,000
Majestic-"Song of the Flame" have been installed on the insti-
Economy will be the by-word of with Alexander Gray and Bernice tute's grounds.
. 'l r

that there must also be a change
of heart among the trappers, which
will prompt them to provide for
next year's crop by leaving suffi-
cient breeding animals alive when
this year's crop has been harvested.
Urges Obeying of Laws
"Furthermore," he said "Trap-
pers must become loyal enough to
their occupation not only to ob-
serve the laws protecting it, but to
insist that other people observe
them also.
MURIE COMPLETES
STUDIES IN FIELD
Zoologist Makes Investigations
on Isle Royale.
Five months of field investiga-
tions for the University museum
of zoology have just been complet-
ed by Dr. Adolph Murie, assistant
curator of mammals in the muse-
um.
Beginning late in April, he con-
tinued his studies on Isle Royale,
Mich., where he had begun the pre-
vious summer. He arrived there as
soon as navigation was possible,
oven then finding ice in the bays
and snow still under the heavy
tree growth. From Isle Royale he
went to the Canadian region north
of Lake Superior to undertake
studies of the fauna.
The remaining time was spent in
the region of Jackson Hole, Wyo.,
where he collected specimens of
mammals and made numerous
field observations. He cooperated
in the elk studies which are being
carried on there by Dr. Olaus
Marie of the United States biolo-
gical survey, a former student in
the museum of zoology, and now in
charge of the greatest elk herd in
the world. The Michigan investi-
gator also assisted the investiga-
tion committee of the Senate which
visited Jackson Hole, on hatters
pertainingto the holdings of the
federal parks and forest service in
the region, and to the administra-
tign of the biological survey.
You will get more out
of your Universi ca-
type your own motes,
themes and theses. Your
notes will be much full-
er if you take them in
shorthand. Hundreds of
Michigan students have
learnev typewriting and
shortnand at Hamilton
Busiaess College. Many
have used it to earn
money on the side or
during vacation.,,Y~u
will also find it very
valuable in your career
after graduation.
Typewritiig
Shorthand
Accounting

it

r Washtenaw county during the year
1930-31.
A 10 per cent salary slash, pro-
posed Monday by the salary com-
mittee of the county board of su-1
pervisors, but held up until thel
following day, was passed yester-
day afternoon by the board, by a
19 to 10 vote.
Passage of the proposal, which
when first announced precipitated
a heated discussion among the su-
pervisors, came as a surprise.. It
was believed by most board mem-
bers that the proposal would be
voted down.
L. 0. Cushing, chairman of the
county board of auditors, said the
wage cut would mean a savings of
approximately $9,000. The present
payroll of county officials and em-
ployees is $90,000.
The salary committee which
drew up the report was composed
of Supervisors Charles Pardon and
Herman Ehnis, of Ann Arbor, and
George Alber, Sharon township.
In first proposing the wage re-
duction, the salary committee said
tha; the supervisors were in "such
a position" that economy should
be effected, pointing out that the
lower cost of living, the present
economic depression, and the in-
creasing amount of delinquent tax-
es was sufficient reason for econ-I
omic procedure.
Dr. Haynes Will Speak
at HospitalGatherig
Dr. Harley A. Haynes, director of
the University hospital, is in New
Orleans this week attending a
meeting of the American Hospital
association.
Dr. Iaynes will address the as-
sociation on the subject of non-
government hospitals charging the
government for copies of the rec-
ords of patients. Dr. Haynes will
return to Ann Arbor next week.

..aire.
Michigan-"Madam Satan" with
Kay Johnson and Reginald Denny.
Wuerth - "Show Girl in Holly-
wood" with Alice White and Jack
Mulhall.
Organizations.
Cercle Francais-Illustrated lec-
ture by Auguste Desclos at 4:15
o'clock in room 112, Romance Lan-
guages building.
American Society of Chemical
Engineers - Business meeting and
elections at 7:15 o'clock tonight in
room 302, Union.
Quadrangle - Meeting at 8:15
o'clock tonight at the home of Prof.
J. K. Pollock, 718 Onondago avenue.
Orchess-Meeting at 7:30 o'clock
tonight in Barbour gymnasium.
Girls' Glee club-Tryouts from 3
to 6 o'clock this afternoon in Hunt
studio, School of Music.
Hillel Foundation - Banquet in
honor of Rabbi Bernard Heller at
7 o'clock tonight in the ballroom
of the League building.
MASSACHUSETTS INSTITUTE
OF TECHNOLOGY-A machine has
been developed here that will pro-
duce a continuous plot of the in-
tegral of two functions. The inte-
ggraph is being applied to various
types of mathematical analysis.

f

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