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December 18, 1930 - Image 8

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-12-18

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PAGE LIGHT

TIIF, iIICIA IGA

DAILY

THURSDAY, DL E i131 13, 1930

PAGE EIGHT TILE MIChIGAN DAILY THURSDAY, DECEMBER 13, 1930

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mwmft

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of
the University. Copy received at the office of the Assistant to the
President until 3:30, excepting Sundays. 11:30 a. m. Saturday.

VOL. XLI.

THURSDAY, DECEMBER 18, 1930

NO. 69

NOTICES
Automobile Regulation: The Automobile Regulation will be lifted
at 12:00 o'clock noon, on Friday, December 19, and will be resumed at1
8:00 o'clock a.m. on Monday, January 5, 1931.
W. B. Rea, Assistant to the Dean.
Freshmen, Colleges of Literature, Science, and the Arts, and their
Advisers: In a few cases, Freshmen who are excused from English 2
may properly elect a four-hour course instead, making a total of 16
hours. Such students should be referred to me for approval of the pro-
gram of elections.
W. R. Humphreys, Assistant Dean.
University Bureau of Appointments and Occupational Information:
Students interested in securing permanent positions (except teaching)
after graduation in February or June may register at 201 Mason Hall,a
Thursday and Friday, December .8 and 19, and January 5 to 9, inclusive.
Hours for registration, 9:00 to 12:00 and 2:00 to 4:00.1
Copies of the Campus Edition of the Abridged Announcement of the
Summer' Session of 1931 may be obtained at the registration offices of
all schools and colleges.
Students Wishing to Elect English 48 (Advanced Composition, pri-
marily for sophomores) must obtain permission from the instructor of
the section they desire to enter. English 47 is not, in all cases, a pre-
requisite.
Speech 31 and 32: An additional section in Speech 32 has been
opened which will meet Monday, Wednesday, and Friday at nine o'clock
Room 4208, Angell Hall. Students unable to accommodate themselves in
Sections of Speech 31 or 32 that are already closed should confer with
Mr. Densmore.,
Speech 34: A new section, No. 3, of Course 34, Interpretation, will be
offered at 8 o'clock on Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, in Room 4006,
by Dr. Eich.]
Junior Girls' Play Tryouts: All girls who are called for second try-
outs for the Junior Girls' Play are asked to see Dr. Bell, and to present
an approval slip from her to the Junior Girls' Play Committee when
making appointments for the try-outs.
Alice C. Lloyd.;
Women students wishing employment in Ann Arbor for the vacation
period are asked to register at the Office of the Dean of Women today.'
Byrl Fox Bacher, Assistant Dean of Women.
Christmas Play Offerings: Play Prodction and the Women's League'
will present their second annual joint Christmas offering of plays to-
night in the Lydia Mendelssohn theater. Admission is free and seats
are reserved, but no telephone reservations will be made. Applications
in person will be filled at the Mendelssohn box-office, starting at 10
o'clock and continuing through the day.
Those holding Soph Prom favor stubs: All those who did not receive
their favors at the Prom should present their favor stubs at the Union
desk between 2:00 and 5:30 today if they wish favors.
EVENTS TODAY.
Pharmacy: A meeting of the Faculty of the College of Pharmacy
will be held in room 212 Chemistry building, at 4:10 p.m.
Sociology 51: (R. H. Holmes): Theses must be in the box in the
Economics building before 3 today in order to escape penalty for tardi-
ness.
Sociology 121, Make-up Examination: A make-up in Sociology 121,
Community Problems, will be held today at 5 p.m. in Room 102 Eco-
nomics building. Students should bring slips from Health Service.
Foresters: A demonstration of the Barton Forest Fire Fighting
Pump will take place this afternoon at the Saginaw Forest. All inter-
ested are welcome. Our truck will leave Natural Science building about
2 p.m. for the Saginaw Forest. Please be prompt if you wish to go.
Robert Craig, Jr.
Komance Languages Journal Club meets at 4:10 p.m. Prof. A. G.
Canfield will give a paper on the "History of Balzac's Reappearing Char-
acters," and Mr. Manson M. Brien will speak on "Recent Library Acqui-
sitions in the Field of Romance Languages."
Psychological Journal Club meets at 7:30 p.m. in Room 3126, Natural
Science building. Mr. Alexander Crockett of the Psychological Clinic
of the Detroit Board of Education will discuss research in the field of
vocational tests. The talk will be illustrated with slides.

ITALIA9N SEAPLAN ES
COMMENCE FIGHT
To H10 0 i
Twelve Planes Hop Off at Lake
Ortabello on First Lg of
Trans-Atlantic Trip.
AIR MINISTER IS LEADER
Fifty-Four Men Comprise Crew,
Officers for Ambitious
Aviation Attempt.
(13v Associated Press)

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ANN ARBOR NEWS-BRIEFS

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. noe 'ai i w it n-- - o r.

Tuberculosis Workers Unemployment Grows
Expect to Reach Mark More namts are being added each
With $4,222 of its $6,000 quota al- day to the long list of Ann Arbor's
uncTmployed which had reached a
ready raised the Washtenaw county total of almost 500 yesterday, Com-
branch of the Michigan Tubercu- mander W. H. Faust, head of the
losis association expects to reach mayor's committee, reported yes-
its goal before the beginning of the tehdhay.
new earit ws sid ast igh at Only 15 of this number have been
nwye i s d tplaced in permanent jobs, Com-
the offices in the Chamber of Com- I manderFaust said, although more
coerce building. j than 59 have received part-time
!More than $200 of this amount jobs.
has been received fromtthe campus. "Give a job for a Christmas
Fraternities and sororities have present," is the slogan in the office
t ited1 autn $0 and the rest of the committee and Commander

I

GODDARD TO TRY
UPPER AIR2 STUDY

FOR RIE tnF M iiUP
House Requests Hyde E Uan
His Version of Proposal
of Drought Bill.

,

ORBETELLO, Italy, Dec. 17.-- of the campus contribution has
Twelve Italian seaplanes roared a-(fencrmunacotidtidnts
way from the calm surface of Lake been from unaffiliated students.
Orbetello at 7:15 a. m. today (1:45
a. m. Ann Arbor time), and, Erik- Announce Salary Cut
ing into a heavy mist. headed for-
Cartagena, Spain, on the first lap Effective Jan. 1, a 20 per cent
of a projected trans-Atlantic flight salary cut for employees of the,
to Rio de Janeiro. f hVashtenaw county road commis-
Piloting the first of the planesion will be made it was announced
was Gen. Italo Balbo, Italian air lo ilb aei a none
minister and leader of the epedi- yesterday by the board of road'
tion, which in many ways repre- commissioners and board of super-
sents the most ambitious trans- visors .
oceanic flight adventure ever at- At the meeting of the two boards,
tempted. Fifty-three other men it was decided to slash present
comprised the officers and crew ofI salaries made necessary last Oc-
the Fascist air armada. tober when the board of supervis-
250 Witness Departure. ors voted a cut of one-half mill
From Cartagena the airmen plan in taxes, about $60,000. Salaries of
to fly down the Mediterranean and department heads will be cut
West African coast to a point near even greater, the commission said.
Dakar, Senegal, whence the expedi- Approximately 75 persons are
tion will take off on a 1,900-mile employed by the commission. A jew
flight across the Atlantic to Natal, employees were placed on part-
Brazil. From Natal they will strike time work Dec. 1., because, the com-
out for Rio de Janeiro. It, is plan- missioners said, a reduction was
ned eventually to sell the planes necessary.
to the Brazilian government and to
return home by ship. Three Hurt in Crash
Departure of the expedition fol-
lowed a brief ceremony, witnessed A horse was killed and three men
by about 250 persons, in which the injured when a taxicab driven by
airmen stood at attention and sang Wilmer McMullen, 911 Sybil street,
the "Hymn of the Aviators," new crashed into an Ann Arbor dairy
Italian air service anthem. Then, company milk wagon early yester-
taking off their hats, they raised day morning at the intersection of
their arms in the Fascist salute and E. Huron and Division streets. The
at Gen. Balbo's order, "to your accident occurred at 4:30 o'clock.
posts," repaired to the seaplanes. McMullen was driving west on
Balbo Leads. Huron avenue when his cab collided
Gen. Balbo arose first in a black- head on with the milk wagon,!
winged plane emblematic of Fas- which was driven by Verne Nord-
cism, two similar machines, follow- man, 341 Mulholland avenue. Both
ing. Then came three other groups drivers and Edwin Laubenguyer,
of three planes each, the first -.with 316 Miller avenue, an occupant of
white wings, the second with red the dairy wagon, were rushed to
wings and the third with green St. Joseph's Mercy hospital, where
wings, representing the Italian na- theyswere treated for minor in-
tional colors,-juries.
Applied Mechanics Colloquiumrr: W. O. Freyberg will discuss the work
by W. Kuntze on "Endurance Limit in Terms of Ultimate Strength and
Cohesion Strength" at 8 o'clock this evening in Room 445 West Engi-
neering building. The half hour preceeding will be devoted to a review
of recent literature on Applied Mechanics. Students and faculty are
encouraged to attend these informal meetings which occur on alternate
Thursday evenings. Come at 7:30 and try it.
COMING EVENTS
Geology 31 Bluebook: January 5. A-L inclusive in room 25 A. H.
M-Z inclusive in room 1121 N. S., P,-ychological lecture room at West
entrance to Natural Science building.
fi-b

Faust is asking the aid of all the
citizens of Ann Arbor in an attempt
to give work to more of the un-
employed men, especially during
the winter months.
Sociologists Employ
Laboratory Sessions
in Practical Studies
At least one department of the
University, that of sociology, has l
recently found the means of mak- i
ing laboratory work serve a practi-
cal and objective purpose in addi-
tion to the purely subjective one of
improving the mind of the student.
During the last school year and
the present semester a sociological
research class, under the direction
of Prof. Lowell J. Carr, has been
co-operating with a city youth J
commission which was established
last spring by Mayor Edward W.)
Staebler. Many of the statistics for
this commission, whichnhas for its
purpose the study of conditions af-
fecting the young people of Ann
Arbor, have been collected by the
class. The commission is made up
of eight prominent Ann Arbor men
and two women, including from the
University Professor Carr, Prof. G.'
E. Carrothers, of the School of Edu-
cation, and Dr. John Sundwall, di-
rector of the division of hygiene
and public health. It is headed by
G. R. Koopman, principal of Tap-
pan school.

WASHI-NGTON, Dec. 17 'ear
up to the point of tiueitning t>
cut off its own Christim. s holiday,
congress looked today to the ex-
ecutive branch of government for
more information to help it out of
the relief legislation tangle.
A house committee asked Secre-
tary Hyde to tell his own version
of how the $60,000,000 drought re-
lief proposal came about, or at
least whether he had any part in
it. The senate had before it a new
resolution by Senator LaFollette,
Republican, Wisconsin, asking that
Chairman Woods of the president's
employment committee and a lot
of other officials come up and tell
Assoc iated Press Pft'Io. the members just what can be done
Dr. R. H. Godrard, and is being done to alleviate un-
Who at RoswellN.M, is working employment.
onWauoatireoev,.Mies oi These men have aiready given
on automatic recording devices to, such information to P r e s i d e n t
ride in rockets which he hopes will Hoover, and their presentations
bring back news of the upper air went to make up the relief pro-
strata 50 miles above the earth. gram presented to congress two
weeks ago.
Senator LaFollette, however, put
Rotarians Give Lunch in his proposal after the chief ex-
For Sons of Members ecutive announced in reply to an-
other senate request that he had
More than 60 students sons of noreport fromChairman Woods to
Rotarians from clubs throughout he had made "represent that con-
the state and country, were theh a a" rethadcn-
guests yesterday of the Ann Arbor fidential relation of the president
guets estrda o th An Arorwith government officers which
Rotary club at a luncheon in the should be preservedr"
Union. The agriculture committee of the
Otto W. Haisley, superintendent house had Hyde before it at its own
of Ann Arbor schools was the request, made after it again had
speaker for the occasion. rejected atDemocratic proposal to
_________ ____-approve the senate's $60,000,000
drought bill carrying the disputed
lems affecting young people in Ann food loan provision.
Arbor today and how these prob-
lems were being solved. The second BERLIN (A ) T h e Agricultural
task, results of which have almost Council points out that the cup of
been completely tabulated at pres- coffee given every German regular
ent, was to conduct an investiga- army man each morning has to be
tion among 500 Ann Arbor school imported and suggests instead that
children of all ages to learn what the army drink milk for breakfast,
they did with their leisure time thus increasing farm income.

A four-year program has been
planned by the commission, plans
being made to probe into the vari-
ous phases of the work over that
period. During the present semester
an attempt has been made to de-
termine the membership of Ann
Arbor children in such youth or-
ganizations as the Boy Scouts, Y.
M. C. A., Y. W. C. A., and Salvation
Army. An attempt will be made
next semester to investigate the
programs offered by these organiza-
tions to determine how they fit in
with the lives of the youth of Ann
Arbor.
Two significant jobs in the gen-1
eral program were undertaken by
the research' class last year. The
first of these was to distribute 663
questionnaires to Ann Arbor par-
ents to determine what they con-
sider the most outstanding prob-
III

I

Buy a Good Used Car to drive home in.
Buy With other fellows living near you and
save your train fare.
We have many bargains both in Model A
and Model T types. Ranging in price from
$51000 Oo$ 0
We are willing to sacrifice at this time and
urge you to come down and look them over.
All Cars are in First Class Condition.
HENRY S. PLAT

r I

ae *.0A .0
Would so much enjoy a
Don't fail to take one with you-a lovely Christmas Gift
W oUkversity

312-20 East Huron Street

Phone 23234

i

"
C. a4

Geological Journal Club: Meeting at 8:00 in room 4056 N. S.
Robt. Karpinski will speak on "Geology and Mining in Indo-China."

Mr.

The Political Science Journal Club meets in 2035 A. H., 3:00-5:00 p.m.
Fraternity and Sorority Stewards and Treasurers, meeting at the
Union, Room 304, at 4 p.m. Very important.

316 State Street

Man Street Opp. Court House

Open Evenings Until Christmas

,1

Studio Art Club: There will be a
studio class in life drawing this
evening from 8 to 10, fourth floor,
Architecture building. Mr. Valerio
will be the critic. All interested in
freehand drawing are welcome.
Engineering Council will not meet
t o n i g h t as was previously an-
nounced.
Varsity R.O.T.C. Band: Members
of the band meet tonight at the In-
tramural building not later than
8:15.
Newcomers' Section of the Facul-
ty Women's Club cordially invites
all members to be present at a
Christmas party at 2:30 o'clock,
Women's Field House, on Forest
Avenue.
Program committee for the Jun-
ior Girls' Play meets at 3 p.m. in
the concourse at the League build-

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Final Reser~ap in oa!
Fat..a t
For Fast Snecial Vacation Service Direct from the

*1
t .
4''

The following Campus
Stores will remain
open evenings to assist
you in your
Christmas Shopping
ALEXANDER INC.
MARQUARDT
SAFFELL AND BUSH
TINKER & CO.
VAN BOVEN
WAGNER & CO.

~1

A

r
'2

.& V-P a At. %A7. U. - I- - -

Union to

BUFFALO ...................
NEW YORK .................

$10.50 round trip
$25.75 round trip

CHICAGO .
ROCHESTER

. .... . ........ $6.75 round trip
.. ............ $13.95 rounr trip

!
a .
iZ
:al
:,
.
+:" ,

WILD & CO.
WOOLFOLK

BOSTON .... . ................$28.50 round trip

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