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January 14, 1931 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-01-14

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MAGE TWO

THE MICHIGAN

DATT_.Y

fT'f"M°tri iror M " Tro +r ". . ew r a. , -...... . t w r.ws

REERC TAT N
IN SUMMER SUCHOOjL
Wide Variety of Courses to be
Offered at University
Biological Camp.
FRONTS ON LAKE SHORE

WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 14, 1931
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INEW ARM

IURED TANK MAKES 75 MILES PER HOUR
IN TEST BEFORE ARMYOFFICERS AT LINDEN N. J. UUIIII U
TInP EEN1T TA V

Lecturer Asserts
Economists Expect

STUDENTS TO SEEK

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complete Program of Building,
Remodeling at Former
Surveying Camp.
Far the twenty-third consecutive
sason the University will maintain
a station for instruction and re-
search in biology during the eight
Weeks from June 29 to Aug. 22,
states a descriptive pamphlet which
has jtst been issued under the di-
rection of Dean Edward Kraus, of
the Summer Session. Pamphlets
are available for students interested
in attending the biological station.
it is located on the south shore
of Douglas lake in Cheboygan coun-
ty, Michigan, on the Bogardus tract
consistTng of approximately 3,400
acres. There is a frontage on Doug-r
las lake of about five and one-half
mles, and one and one-half miles
Wi the north shore of Burt lake.
Start Development.
upon the removal of Camp Davis.
a camp for summer instruction in
surveying, from the Bogardus tract
in the spring of 1929, the biological
s tation came into possession of the
~bilding and grounds vacated by
Camp Davis, and in May began the
development of that site for the
uSe of the biological station.
The major part of the building
and remodeling program has been
-completed. New streets have been
laid out and graded, new buildings
erected, and the buildings from the
old biological station area moved
into the old Camp Davis area.
Water and electric lighting systems
have been rebuilt and extended.
Build Laboratories.
Station grounds now extend along
the lake shore for nearly a half
mile and occupy a narrow zone of
level ground near the lake and a
part of the adjacent hillside which
rises about 70 feet above lake level.
'Two long streets parallel the lake
front and are connected by cross,
streets. Along these streets the
"bu~ildings are arranged in three
well-marked areas, a central cam-
pus with laboratories and other
buildings used in common by all
members of the station; and two
residential areas, one containing 42
houses at the west and the other
containing 50 houses at the east of
the campus.
This year a wide variety of
courses will be offered those who1
attend the camp. Among the pro-
fessors listed to give courses are:
Prof. Hungerford, Prof. Frank N.
Blanchard, Prof. Edwin P. Creaser,
Prof. Welch, Dr. Frank E. Eggleton,
Prof. Cort, Prof. Thomas, Prof. G.
R. LaRue, Prof. Paul S. Welch, Prof.-
'Nichols, Prof. Lois S. Ehlers, and
Prof. Loyd R. Gates.-
. . h .a.'s
Wat's

IV rIIdLIi I ILIJd Business Recovery I RIV run JUDLLN
Dr. James Ncedham to Discuss n gcneral, the economists con- Registration for Unemployment
Biological Aspect of War elude that there will be a recovery Conference Will Closc
in First Lecture. from our present depression but the This Afternoon.
Dr. James G. Needham, professor climb back to better times will not
of biology at Cornell university will be very rapid nor very steep," says Registrations for the sdent un-
employment confere('ecio be1Cheld
give the fourth of a series of lee- VLidimir P. Timeshen .o, lecturer in this weekend in De.roit w,ilclo
tures sponsored by the University ceoie, who ttsnded the meet- at .3 o'clock today. Fenelon l oesce,
zoology department, according to an ins of the American Economics as- '34L, president of the Student Chris-
announcement made by Dr. Peter,oiation nd the American Statis- tian association said last night.
Okkleberg, professor of zoology and ° '='Iic1
secretary of the Graduate school. al asoeiation in Cleveland last The conference, sponeored by
T TCIrial ,i dlvl( ise o Michigan Young Men's, Christian
Dr. Needham will speak first on a tOotlv and delivered a paper one
"War, a Biologia 'l Pliheomenon," at "Agricultural Production in Soviet associations, will give delegates op-
4:15 o'clock Jan. 19 in Natural Sci- s'' portunity to study the present cco-
eneauioru.siaw ohr e nomic crisis at the centers, of un-
s iit(-ii t.is ~o otlerleei One of the most optimistic men employment. Prof. Pul Douglas, of
Jan. 19 and at 4:15 o'elok. Jn 20 who ttendd the meetings and the University of Chicago, will lead
student discuissions of thle welfare
in room 2146 Natural Science build- dlive ed papers before these asso- I cent visitedond wi heqduct
ing. his second iatlk will describe ciations ws a representative of thea n visited, and wilconduct
"Mayflies," and his third will bea department of agricultural econom- e orum Sunday moring in
aout ransfomation Insects ics. e gave an analysis of the de- Detroit.M.C.A.bilding.
He is noted fogs his work in fresh Headquarters of student dele--
water biology, a toolo- presion o 1930 as well as a fore- gates from throughout the state
atrboosytmtceooo-cast For 131ad3x
gy, and on the life histories of in- griculture i 1931 and ex- will be at the Detroit downtown
sects. presrc the opinion that low agri- Y.M.C.A. Women will stay at the
Dr.Ukkber alt peswouncedotheld help an early Y.W.C.A. and in private homes. So-
Drrloanucdter(covery of inzdistry. ciology students may register in
appearance in late January of Dr. Other men whose opinions were Lane hall today.
Raiph V. Gerard, professor of phys- highiy considered included Kar;
i -. r,- ~ 4.-1 ,T S r F -f r~t,; m m.

t
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Associated Press I'hutu
A new armored tank, the speediest ever built, was demonstrated before army officers at Linden, N. J.,
by Its inventor, Walter J. Christie (in turret). The machine, powered by a 338-horespower airplane motor,
reached a speed of 75 miles an hour. Five-eighth-in ch steel armor protects the machine and crew of two
then and its armament consists of a one-pound cannon and a .30-calibre machine gun.
ANN ARBOR NEWS BRIEFS
-twasu _ _na _ . sm sr._.

iology at vthe University of0C1 3uc o. ISnyder, of the Federal Reserve bank
Dr. Gerard is nationally distin- of New York, and Prof. G. F. War-
guy t g his wk on n ren from Cornell university. Pro-
physiology and willaki a Un- fessor Warren's paper was on the
versaty lecture on SJan . 9index num-ber of wholesale price for
Eminent biologists who have al- the United States for 135 years
ready appeared in the lecture series back. This contained some actual
are Dr. J. Bronte Gatenby of Trinity figures for deflation after the Civil
college, Dublin, Ireland, Dr. A. A. war.
Allen of Cornell univer ity, a n Dr.
Harvard university. FRATERNITY JEWULRY

Seven Year Old Girl
Injured by Dog's Bite
Yalanda Vitali, 7 years old, 813
Henry street, suffered injury to her
back Monday when a dog owned
by Ernest Briegel, 1438; White
street, bit her.
PARTY FAVORS
WELRY SHOP
F. BAY
OPTOMETRIST
Arcade

E LE[CT D ICTORB~
Farmers & Mechanics, Ann Ar-
bor Savings & Trust Co.
Name Officers.

bach, Earl H. Cress, and Alfred F.
Staeb.
First National bank - Directors:
Waldo Mack Abbot, Fred E. Benz,
S. W. Clarkson, John F. Ervin, Dr.
A. C. Furstenberg, Robert F. Gauss,
Harry M. Hawley, Cone W. Light-
hall, Walter C. Mack, George E.
Paul, Erwin E. Schmid, Frank A.
Stivers, and John E. Swisher.
HI-II(4A-Y T ADCIT

I L "$A YY AI A LZlOF .9 :1
Directors of all Ann Arbor banks MAY BE REDUCED
-the State Savings bank, First Na-
tional bank, Ann Arbor Savings &
Trust Co., and Farmers & Mechan- $50,000 Paring of County Road
ics bank -were elected and officers Fund Considered by Board.
of two banks named at meetings ---
yesterday of stockholders. Both di- The special budget committee of
rectors and officers were elected for the county board of supervisors,
the ensuing year. meeting yesterday with department
The organization meeting of the heads to find a way out of what
State Savings bank will be held to- appears likely to be a $100,000 de-
day. Other banks did not announce ficit within the next fiscal ,year,
organization meetings. considered the possibility ofaa $50,-
At the State Savings bank, all 18 000 reduction in the road commis-,
members of the directorate were re- sion budget.
turned, the board consisting of: The budget of the road commis-
William Arnold, jr., Arthur Brown, sion seems the only one the special
Dr. R. B. Canfield, Frank B. De committee may pare down. Other
Vine, John M. Feiner, Dr. Harley A. departments told t h e committee
Haynes, Charles Henderson, John members that reductions were im-
Koch, Charles F. Kyer, John Lin-
denschmitt, George J. Mann, Chris- possible, although a few suggested
tian Martin, Eugene F. Mill. An_ a cut here and there.
drew R. Peterson, Edward W. S ae- A cut of $50,000 in the road bud-
bler, Charles W. Wagner, C. J. Wa-, get, Commissioner Clark FergusonI
and D. F. Zimmerman. stated, would leave $9,000 for new
Farmers and Mechanics bank - ork and $17,800 for completion of
Officers: H. A. Williams, chairman w'T already started. Clark stated
of the board; Frederick T. Stowe, that "did not see why the cut

Man Fined as Result
of Indecent xposure
Hans Riesch, 326 E. Washington
street, paid $25 fine and $6.95 court
costs in circuit court yesterday on a!
charge of indecent exposure.
Police arrested Riesch in his
room Monday night after neighbors
had lodged a complaint that he was
exposing himself indecently before
the windows of his residence. '
Red Cross Asks Funds
for Emergency Relief
An appeal for $1,000 to be used
to aid in the emergency drought re-
lief through the United States was
received from the St. Louis divi-
sional headquarters of the Ameri-
can Red Cross by Prof. J. H. Cissel,
of the engineering school, president
of the local organization.,
The telegram to Professor Cissel
read in part:,
"Greatly increased demands dur-
ing the last 10 days have made im-
perative a campaign for Red Cross
relief funds to meet emergency sit-
uations in parts of 21 states in the
drought stricken area. A minimum
of $10,000,000 is needed to prevent
untold suffering and actual star-
vation of thousands of families."
~ - - - - - - - - - . .

r - - - - -.1. - - - -I- , , --A A

RA Y WILL APPEA R
IN COURT MONDAY
Judge G. W. Sample Declines to
Preside at Hearing.
Prosecutor Albert J. Rapp an-
nounced yesterday that Grove J.
Ray, former treasurer of the Ann
Arbor board of education, who,
charged with embezzling $12,500 of
the school's funds, waived an ex-
amination Monday, will appear in
circuit court at 10 o'clock next;
Monday.
Ray is at liberty under $5,000
bond, and following the hearing
Monday he was continued under
the same bond.
No judge hasbeen decide' upon
to hear Ray's case. Judge George
W. Sample, before whom the case'
otherwise would be heard, has stat-
ed he would not preside because he
was a member of the school board
during the time irregularities in
the school board's funds were said
to have occured.

ARCADE JE\
CARLF
JEWELER AND
Nickels

iq ... ,..w. .,.w,_. .,. w..w
L --_ ___

Starting
Today
JOSEPH MYRN
SCHJLDKRAUT LOY
in
"COCK O' THE WALK"
Love and beautiful women played the biggest part in thisg
Juan's life--he didn't realize he was marking time for matrh
tended to ignore a lovely, forlorn creature whom Fate place
but his cold tolerance turned to red-blooded 'love when th-
the law threatened their happiness!
COMING FRIDAY
FROM THE LOIS MORAN U
FOX, DETROIT in SUS

2:00, 3:40
7:00, 9:00
IA
glamorous Don
imony! He pre-
ed in his home;
he steel grip of
JNDEk
PICION"

1'

'II

!1

Going
~J OnI
TIATRES.
Majestic -"Oh, for ' i" with
Jeanette MacDont ,Reiginald Den-
hy, M-rtjorie White, and Warren
Hymer.
Michigan-"Going Wild" with Joej
E. Brown.
uTrth-"Cock o' the Walk" with
Josbttih Schildkraut and Myrna Loy.

7
1
art
t
t
ttF
C
C%
77-

president; Junius E. Beal, vice-
president; G. W. Millen, vice-presi-
dent; C. A. Maulbetsch, cashier; G.
J. Geisel, R. E. Fowler, and B. A.
Van Sickle, assistant cashiers, and
G. J. Burke, counsel. Directors:
Horatio J. Abbott, Henry C. Ander-
son, Junius E. Beal, Roscoe O. Bon-
isteel, James D. Bruce, George J.
Burke, Charles C. Freeman, James
Foster, Edwin C. Goddard, Warren
W. Wadhams, Herbert A. Williams,
Chalmers J. Lyons, George W. Mil-
len, D. Frederick Schairer, Burt F.
,Schumacher, Charles A. Sink, Shir-
ley W. Smith, and Frederick T.
Stowe.
Ann Arbor Savings bank - Ofli-
cers: William L. Walz, president;
J. C. Fritz and Roy B. Hiscock, vice-
presidents; Norman A. Ottmar, as-
rsistant vice-president; Alfred F.
Staeb, cashier; Earnest W. Waide-
lich, Ben E. Pryer, and Ralph Lutz,
assistant cashiers. Directors: Wil-
liam R. Walz, John C. Fritz, Roy B.
Hiscock, Lewis E. Wenzel, Lewis M.
Gram, Ormond E. Hunt, Dr. Alex-
ander G. Ruthven, Oscar A. Eber-

could be made."
No w W r reductions in - depart-
ments were considered during the
two-hour co ..ference. The special
committee is cmposed of George
Beckwith, Sylvan township, Harry
Raschbacher, Ann Arbor, and Gil-I
bert Madden, Dexter.f
TYPEWRITER
REPAIRING
All makes of machines.
Our equipment aid per-
s o nt n e I are cor" idered,
at"" c" best in the 'tte. 'lc result
of twenty years' c:-'eful bailding.
0. D. MORRILL
314 Soath State St. Plhoze 6615

Technical Illustrations
COMPLETE DRAFTING
SERVICE
Specializing in
ILLUSTRATIONS FOR TEXT
BOOKS, REPORTS,
T[E" INICAL ARTICIT S AND
TECFNI(CAL ADVERTISING

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-Al EE~

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Dial 2219,

303 S. State

BROADWA

_ _s

GENERAL.
Lecture -- S. M. Dean on
8S'tem Development," 7:30
Natural Science auditorium.

II

LAST
TIMES
TODAY

J
billl

"Power
o'clock,
i

J

imm. j jjjjb&g " . 1. 1 1 . I I

TIM

NOW PLAYING
DAILY AT
2:00-3:40--7:00-9;00 r
His Intentions Were Those of
Any Honest Burglar.
MUT

i
i
I
I
I
:

r
0
r(

ol

Dizzy whirls and whizzy girls
and an amorous aviator who
found love at first flight. It
sets the record for laughs.
With
ONA
"' ;;;MUNSON

-TS

6w-

SHORT SUBJECTS
"EXPENSIVE KISSES'
All Talking Comedy
"SWING, YOU

*1

She Wanted a Man
Even a Burglar!

LAWRENCE
GRAY
WALTER
PIDGEON
LAURA
LEE
FRANK
McHUGI-I

,A)JLil.

SINNFiRS"
Talk Cartoon
"I Came First," Sound Novelty
Paramount News

Ripleys Latest
Believe It Or Not

U

(I

"a

1N
________-IL_ me b----.

I IFNNY ::.. 11#111

I

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