100%

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

Share

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.

January 17, 1931 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-01-17

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

VAOZ&E IqHT

TH 7

MTICHIGAN

DAILY

SATURDAY, JANUARY 17, 1931

_

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members ofI
the University. Copy received at the office of the Assistant to the
President until 3:30, excepting Sundays. 11:30 a. m. Saturday.
VOL. XLL SATURDAY, JANUARY 17, 1931 NO. 81
NOTICES
University Lecture: Mr. W. Starling Burgess, designer of the "Enter-
prise," will lecture under the auspices of the Department of Naval
Architecture and Marine Engineering on the races for the America's
cup and the part played by the "Enterprise" in the recent races, at
4:15 p. m., Wednesday, January 21, in Natural Science auditorium. The
lecture will be illustrated by slides, and moving pictures of the "Enter-
prise." The public is cordially invited.
Graduate Students: All graduate students who expect to complete
their work for a degree at the close of the present semester should call
at the office of the Graduate School, room 1014 Angell hail, to check their
records and to secure the proper blank to be used in paying the diploma
fee. The fee must be paid before the end of the semester, February 13.
Graduate students should make their second semester elections in
the office of the Graduate School the week of February 9. New students, s
or students transferring from otner schools or colleges, should register C
at the same time. A student planning to transfer should ask the N
Secretary of his School or College to prepare and send to the office ofv
the Graduate School an offi:al transcript of his undergraduate record.
G. Carl Huber, Dean.

SEIFQUIZZED INIII TIIJOHN CO OLIDGES SPENDING PART
IMOLYC IN TITTJISUUILIJ OF WINTER IN WARMER CLIMATE
.::.COURT JUDGMENTS
University Group Will Prepare

"0 BRIEN POPOSExS
'DAT PUNISHMENT

Legislation
Judicial

Lightening
Duties.

Police
for

Chief Approves Penalty
First Degree Murder
in Michigan.

A study of judgments rendered by
the circuit court of Wayne county
has been undertaken by the legal
research institute of the University
in an attempt to prepare legislation,
which will lighten the duties of this
court and enable it to catch up to
its docket.
Data has been assembled on more
than 4,000 cases in which judg-
ments were involved during the
years 1927 to 1930. The circuit court
records were searched and informa-
tion obtained on amounts claimed
e rand received in each case. The na-
Engiant, ture of each of the judgments was
daway county, Mis- also listed.
prisoner, Raymond The material is now being classi-
ched by a mob at fied and tabulated to determine the
e authorities are in- percentage of the business of the
case. circuit court that deals with claims
between $500 and $600, between
Departmerd $600 and $700, and up the scale to
$100,000. The figures will also show
New Courses the proportion of recoveries that
-- y tie between the different levels. j

Assn
Harve
Sheriff of No
souri, whose]
Gunn, was lyn
Marysville. Stat
vestigating the
socwiogy
to Offer

Members of the Faculty:
room lecturers are advised to
ents are hearing the lectures
to hear clearly.

In the interest of student health, class-
assure themselves occasionally that stud-
without undue strain because of inability
Warren E. Forsythe.

Faculty, School of Education: A Faculty luncheon will be held at
the League building on Monday, January 19, at 12 o'clock. Vice-Presi-
dent C. S. Yoakum will speak. C. O. Davis, secretary.
University Women: All women students who intend to change
houses at the end of this semester should advise the house head and
the office of the Dean of Women of this intention by Saturday, January
17 (four weeks before the beginning of the second semester).
Alice Lloyd.
Organizations Presidents: Any organization that has not signed a
contract for a page in the Michiganensian must do so by Jan. 20, or
they will be denied space in the book.
EVENTS TODAY
Ehlbition: A group of Mr., Frederick Crowther's perspectives of
jesidential.and other buildings, rendered in water color, is now being
shown in the exhibition gallery of the Architectural building.
R. 0 . T. C. Advanced Course Men: Saber drillforrall interested will
be held, at 10:00 a. in., at the Drill hall. Bring saber if you have one,
and come in uniform.
Children's Rhythm Classes will be held in Barbour gymnasium as
usual thiss hiorning, January 17. Children from 5 to 8 years are to
meet at 10 o'clock and those from 8 to 12 at 11 o'clock.
Women Students: There will be a skiing and tobogganing party
this afternoon. All women interested should meet at the Women's
Athletic building at 2 o'clock. Come and have some fun!
Alpha Epsilon Mu: Picture will be taken at Rentschler's studio at
1:15 p. m.
University Symphony Orchestra: Broadcasting at 7:00 p. m. Morris
hall.
Hindustan Club meets at Lane hall at 8 p. m.
Oscar Wilde Play: The senior class of the University High School
presents "The Importance of Being Earnest" in the U. H. S. auditorium,
at 8:15 p. m.
The "Uppers Room" Bible Class meets at 7:00 p. m. in the "Upper
Room" at Lane Hall. All University men are cordially invited.
COMING EVENTS
Zoology Lectures: Professor James G. Needham, of Cornell univers-
ity, will give the following lectures under the auspices of the Depart-
ment of Zoology:
Jan', 19, 4:15 p. m.-"War a Biological Phenomenon." Natural Science
auditoriun. (University Lecture).
Jan. 19, 7:30 p. m.-"Mayflies." Room 2116 Natural Science bldg.
Jan. 20, 4:15 p. m.-"Transformations in Insects." Room 2116, Na-
tural Science building.
French Plays: The next number on the Cercle Francais program
will be the Soiree Dramatique on January 21. Three one-act plays will
be given in the Laboratory Theatre, at 8:15 o'clock.
Tickets for' the remainder of the Cercle Francais program, including
thils Soiree, may be procured in room 112, Romance Language building,
or at the door of the Theatre. No reserved seats.
Sunday Reading: Prof. Howard Mumford Jones will read from James
Stephen's "Crock of Gold" on Sunday afternoon at 3:30 in the Grand
Rapids room of the League building. This is the third in a series of
readings sponsored by the League Library Committee.
Acolytes: Meeting Monday, Jan. 19, at 7:30 in room 202 S. W. Prof.
Shepard will discuss "Technique in Psychology."
Men's Physical Education Club will meet Tuesday, January 20, at
7:30 in Room 306 of the Union. Dr. Howard Y. McClusky will speak on
"Camps."
Forestry Club meeting Tuesday, Jan. 20, at 7:30 p.m., in Room 2039,
Natural Science Bldg. Birger Berg will give an illustrated talk on "For-
estry in Norway."
A..S. M...E. Members: The group picture will be taken Sunday after-
noon at 3:30 at the Spedding studio.
Mummers: Pictures taken for the 'Ensian Sunday at 12 o'clock in
Pey's studio. All members new and old will want to be there.

Two new courses will be offered in
the sociology department during
the coming semester, Prof. Arthur{
E. Wood, acting director of the de-:
partment, announced yesterday.
The first will be a lecture courseE
in child guidance, which will beI
given by Dr. Nathaniel Hirsch, a
visiting instructor from Detroit,
who is connected with the Wayne
county clinic for child study pro-
vided by the Wayne county juvenile E
court.I
The second course will be given
on urban development by the new
head of the sociology department,
Prof. Roderick D. McKenzie. Profes-
sor McKenzie, who is at present in
Chicago, where he is engaging in'
work with the President's commit-
tee on social trends, will take up his
directorial duties here at the be-
ginning of the second semester.

To lighten the circuit court du-I
ties, it will be necessary to increase'
the jurisdiction of the common
pleas court to include some of the
work now handled by the higher!
court. The practical difficulty in.
this work lies in determining the
proper point to which the power of
the lower court should be raised.
When this data is assembled it
will be possible to determine accu-
rately this point and to frame legis-
lation to correct the trouble. At
the present time, the circuit court
is about three years behindin the
disposition of cases ready for trial.
The study has been undertaken
by the legal research institute at
the request of judges and lawyersI
in Detroit who are interested in the
preparation of legislation to relieve
the serious situation that now ex-

Thomas O'Brien, chief of police,
yesterday stated that he definitely
favored the death penalty for first
degree murders and the proposal,
made recently by the executive
committee of the Michigan Police
Chiefs' association, that the ex-
treme penalty be enforced.
Chief O'Brien said, however, that
he did not approve of the demands
of some members of the committee
> which would require the supreme
court to pass upon convicted per-
sons before the death penalty could
be invoked.
"I believe," he continued, "that
capital punishment is desirable not
because of the men who will be
punished in this manner but be-
cause of the moral effect which the
law will have on the statute books.
- The penalty should be invoked,
a & however, only for first degree mur-
ders supported by conclusive evi-
C - dence."
The police chief said that he had
> been a member of the police-force
Associated Press Photo for 25 years but that he did not
Mr. and Mrs. John Ccolidge are spending part of the winter at St. consider himself especially "hard-
Petersburg, Fla. The sort of the former president, his wife, and her boiled."
mother Mrs. John Trumbull (eft), are shown shortly after their arrival.i "I have had the opportunity,
-~ -____ - Ithough," he concluded, "to study'
- - ~ ~ --human nature from every angle
HEALT H SERVICE MONTHLY REPORT and believe that the death penalty
SHOWS RAISE IN SERVICEDEMANDS is the best solution of the present
problem."
Chief O'Brien added that he had
Monthly reports from the Uni- ber of acute respiratory infections always been in favor of the law and
versity Health Service for December being normal for this month. that he had made several speeches
show a decided increase in the de- Comparison with the data for on the subject before local organ-
mand for dispensary treatment and December, 1929, shows the usual in- izations.
mental hygiene consultations with creased demand for service. This
no indications of greater morbidity increase is most marked in three -
among students. departments. There were more than Suits Pressed
Little contagious disease on the 700 additional calls for general
campus was reported during De- office consultation than during aAT AIN O
cember. Only one case of pneu- similar period in 1929, 650 calls for ALTERATIONS AT COST
monia, one of chickenpox, and six interviews in the mental hygiene CHAS. DOUKAS
of Vincent's infection of the mouth department, and 150 more demands 1309 South University
were diagnosed, the increased num. for dermatological consultation.

ANN ARBOR NEWS-BRIEFS!
Light Truck Damaged was announced yesterday after-
noon.
Slightly in Collision The action was taken when 10
members of the board signed a
A light truck driven by Paul petition demanding a special ses-
Korzuck, 524 Miller avenue, was sion be called. The petition was
slightly damaged when it collided signed by seven Ann Arbor mem-
with a car driven by A. L. Pety, R. I bers of the board.
F. D. No. 3, at the intersection of Chamber of Commerce
Main and Huron streets, at 12l
o'clock Thursday night,, according Elects New Members
to reports at the police department.
Pety was making a left turn from Oscar Eberbach, Herbert Silves-
Huron street to Main street when ter, and A. L. McDonald have been
the accident occured, police said. named to the board of directors of
the Chamber of Commerce, it was
Supervisors Will Hold l announced yesterday, after a tabu-
lation of the votes which were cast
Special Session Feb. 2 on Thursday. The terms of the

BOOKS

BAELGAIN-S

Students, Teachers and Preachers, TAKE NOTICE-
Our BARGAIN TABLE of-
Cannot fail to interest you-You'll be surprised at what
50w
wilbuyat

h
1

wAil, HR"S

nww iver ity
Bookstore

Investigation of alleged irregular-
ities of the county road commission
and further consideration of the
county health unit plan will be
made at a special session of the
board of supervisors on Feb. 2, it

newly-Elected men are three years.
The new men will succeed Arthur
E. Crippen, George Langford, and
Manley Osgood, whose terms ex-
pired this year. More than 80 per
cent of the members of the cham-
ber voted in the election.

aniernational Oratorical Contest will be held at 3:30 Sunday after-
noon in Lane hall auditorium. The public is invited.
Cosmopolitan Club: Members asked to be at Rentschler's Studio
promptly at 2:15 p. m., Sunday for the club picture.
The "Upper Room" Forum meets Sunday morning at 9:30 in the
"Upper Room."
Mrs. Cyril Haas, of Adana, Turkey, will meet with the members and
friends of the Student Volunteer Group in Harris hall at 8:30 a. m.,
Sunday.
Carter Goodrich, of the Dept. of Economics of the University, will
address the Liberal Students Union of the Unitarian Church, corner of
State and Huron streets at 7:30 Sunday evening on "The Dewey-Norris
Correspondence and a New Party."
Reformed Students: Services will be conducted Sunday, Jan. 18, by I
Dr. Pieters of Western Theological Seminary. The meeting will be held
in the "Upper Room" of Lane hall 't 10:30 a. m. sharp. Bring your
friends.
Summer Daily Staffs: 'Ensian picture for both business and editorial
staffs will be taken at Dey's, 3:30 o'clock Sunday afternoon. This will
be substituted for the picture taken last week. All members are urged
to be on time.
UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERNWS TATRIT0tN ERRIY
CALIFORNIA-Prof. Carl S. Knopf
has taken over the editorship of a ___________
religious quarterly here. He replaces i _,elnuw*U asiyor
Milton Sills, deceased motion pic- p°'°'A° N O ORDER OntwoHECK
1%30CMISO OR~t¢TAE0Sf~CKA.ture star, in the position. FRATERNITY SSIONRYO.,RESIDENT aGtstnld
COBo 3 Hsiit d

tT
A NDHI
T nsan acr
COL?>$.:%j{?..r--BEAU }vt: Yr RHY , :t fM --GRA.i}1"CE{":
r..... A U D . T O R' U r-":.}{; ,}Y?,}rPV; .

r -

1

Ho--for a Cutter Ride
JINGLE BELLS AND ALL

Complete Line of Everything Musical
THE MATCHLESS BALDWIN LINE OF PIANOS
VICTOR, MAJESTIC, BRUNSWICK RADIOS

K00

t l A

UNEXCELLED MARTIN BAND INSTRUMENTS

Bobs for Sleigh-ride Parties
Srn i*, C,1tti..Q (for two npnnle)

Terms to Suit

1. r .

M

i

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan