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October 10, 1930 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-10-10

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Ttiee Day Program Wi Open
With Registration on
November 13.
Piek ent's Diinner' to be Given






Urges Annual Examinations for

1 - . o






in Posture,
t, Hearing.


Writes for Magazine
Dr. R. Wallace Teed, of Owosso,.
and a former Ann Arbor resident,
is the author of an article which is
being featured in the current issue


by Board of Regents in {
Honor of Club.
Plans for the twelfth annual con-
vention of the University Press club
of Michigan, Nov. 13, 14, and 15,
were announced yesterday by Prof-
John L. Brumm of the Journalism Whle tr
department, secretary of the club. d
The three-day program opens on m
Th rsday, Nov. 13, with registra- at Detroit. Hi
ti- in the morning. Discussions
wli teature the opening of the as- FOREST
sembly at 2 o'clock. The introduc-
tory address, "T h e Community EXPI
Ptess; Leader or Follower," will be
given by Lee A. White of the Detroit Sr New
News, president of the convention.
An address, "Press, Politics and Univer
Prison" by George R. Dale, editor Is
and publisher of the Muncie (Ind.)
Pot Democrat, will follow. "Popu- More tha
liti6n Trends and the Community plants weren
Newspaper" will be discussed by El- research exp
mo Scott Watson, editor of the Royal in Lak
Publihers Auxiliary of Chicago. to reports by
Following this, the Rev. Augustus P. University H
Reord, pastor of the Unitarian T
church, Detroit, will speak on "De- The four
m4pdracy and the Press." The last party that w
address of the afternoon will be fund appropr
"The Editorial Responsibility of the isature for s
C6inmnunity Press" by George B. scientific cur
Do liver, editor of the Battle Creek plants hereto
Modn Journal and also president of the island.D
the National Editorial association. of collecting
Fisher to Speak. plants, was
At 6:30 Thursday night the an- Farlin, while
nual. President's dinner, given by charge of th
the Board of Regents in honor of for fungi, w
the club, will be held for which Lowe.
Professor Brumm will be toastmast- A unique a
er. The addresses scheduled for the expedition, o
evening are "The Pulpit and the of curious b
Press- A Prophecy" by the Rev. the charting
Frederick B. Fisher now of Ann the island. V
Arbor but until recently bishop of States army
the Methodist Episcopal church, taken fromv
India; "The University and the drawn.
Prigs" by President Alexander Grant One of the
Ruthven; and "A Trip Through the was the disco
Sahara" by Dr. Walter Mosaur, M.B. inasmuch as
Several musical numbers will be in- of the specie
cclded on the program. umbia and W
Activities will resume at 9 o'clock, ago. Its disc
:Mday morning, with the general that Isle Roy:
tobic: "Problems Confronting News-_
paper Editors." Other discussions
of, the morning will be: "Capital CHINES
Pmihment" by Dr. Theophile Ra- ,OP
phael, head of the division of men- CL
tal hygiene of the Health service,
and former director of the psychia- Students to
tric clinic of the Recorders court, of Repj
Ipetroit; "Some Recent South Amer-
ican Revolutions" by Prof. Arthur S. Nineteen Y
Aiton, of the history department, present Chin
and "Candid Thoughts on Public into existenc
(pinion" by Marlen E. Pew, author of which thec
of 'Editor and Publisher." the Campusv
Luncheons to be Held. Lane hall fo
i The convention will be divided celebrating w
into smaller groups and indepen- the fourth o
dIen luncheons will be held by the Prof. J. D.
Meribers of the Associated Press, mics departmr
the Michigan league of Home of the Instit
nilies, the Michigan Press associa- tions, wil del
til, as well as others. Discussion des hl
will be resumed at 2 o'clock with dress. A Chi]
the subject, "Dictatorship," by Prof. titled, "A Ne
Preston Slosson of the history de- of which is in
partment. Following this, "Proposed ing the past
Iiprovements in County Govern- lution, will a
ment" will be discussed by Clarence The Double
V. Smalzel and by Prof. Arthur thus because
Bromage of the University Govern- day of the te
ment Research bureau. orated t h a
The annual club banquet will be years ago w
given at 5:30 o'clock Friday night. revolution we
Addresses will be made by the Hon. fall of Wu C
Arthur H. Vandenberg, U n i t e d Manchu dyn
States senator and chairman of the claim of gov
board of Federated Publications,
Iin,,.Karl A. Bickel, president of the
United Press associations, and Prof.
Fielding H. Yost, director of Ath- Today
letics. and
Saturday will be taken up with Sa day
deferred addresses by members of
the faculty in journalism, reports
of committee, elections of officers DC
aid general business. There will be BE
a4:iaformal luncheon at noon after 01
which the delegates will attend the COM
Michigan-Minnesota football game.
DEAUW - The official inter-

fraternity council of DePauw has All-Star Thi
decided to award a scholarship cup ScreaminigS4
at the end of each semester to the
fraternity having the highest aver-
age. By this plan they hope to keep Johnny
the average higher than by award-
ing the cup at the end of two PE

SOczuia i Press Ph(tf 4
aveling in TVfunich. Germany, Henry Ford discovered an
enz automobile which he has bought for his private museum
e is shown at the left inspecting his purchase.
Species Found by ern exrn on of its dis ribution.
.y Facultyor Other m o' siA plants. many of
them bekngn ordinarily in ha-
le Royale. bits in northern Canada and Ala-
ska have bee found. Thirty var-
n 3,500 collections of ieties of orchis, and numbers of
made this surmmer by rock and marsh plants have also
erts working on Isle been recorded.
ke Superior, according Although it is rich in scientific
Clair A. Brown of the data, the island ha but slight
erbarium. comimercial ,,le as lumber coun-
nen who composed the try, University experts reported.
orked as a result of a Pine, now listed as sixteenth in
iated by the state leg- rating of abundance, is losing
tudy at the island of ground, although white balsam,
iosities, found several white birch, popular and white ce-
ofore unreported from dar are still found in considerable
Mr. Brown, in charge quantities. Oak is more abundant
ferns and flowering than previous, especially when one
assisted by J. B. Mc- remembers that in 1903 only one
Dr. A. H Povah, in oak tree was found. The absence of
e expedition in search beech and hemlock cannot be ex-
was assisted by J. L. plained by the investigators, al-
though they are plentiful on the
ccomplishment of the southern shores of Lake Superior.
ther than the finding The discovery of ironwood on the
ological specimens, was island was also reported. ,
of an aerial map of Isle Royal is noted also as a scene
With the aid of United where native copper was chipped
planes, photos were from volcanic rock by prehistoric
which the maps were tribes.
puzzles of the island Scientist to Address
ivery of "Devil's Club," lg
the original finding ______
s wasin British Co Before the Congress of Bacterio-
Tashington many years locistsImnloitan ah
covery is important in u , immunologists, and Path-
al represents the east- ologists, convening at the Hotel
____representstheeast-Tuller in Detroit, Prof. M. H. Soule,
of the Bacteriology Department is
E TO MEE T to give a report today of the first
International Congress of Micro-
nLn at .ON biology which was held at the Pas-
teur Institute in Paris during the
Honor Anniversary summer.
4blic's Founding. Professor Soule who was a mem-
ber of the American committee,
ears ago today the gave two papers before the con-
ese government came gress whose purpose was to stim-
im .i ulate scientific advancement and

Stressing the importance of an- of the American Journal for the
nual health examinations for both Diseases of Children. Dr. and Mrs.
young and old, Dr. William M. Teed have made their home in
Brace, of the health service, spoke Owosso for several years, Mrs. Teed
e yafternoon over Station was formerly Miss Florence Schlei-
WJR from the University radio cher of Ann Arbor.
"During the period from child- Even Dogs Come High
hood to young manhood or woman-
hood,hgreat changes in structure Residents of Washtenaw county
F take place necessitating health ex- paid en1,802.59, for the privilege of
aminations," he said. "In this peri- owning dogs, figures prepared by
od of life not only are there many the county board of auditors show.
individuals with serious defects of This figure represents 3,978 li-
hearing and sight, but also many censes issued during the year
who have faulty posture, flat feet, 1929-30, which ended September 30.
hernia, and other mechanical de- enpemer_-_
fects which, if not corrected, will!
cause considerable bodily discom- Old Reszdent Dies
fort and economic loss later in life.
It is at this time in life that they Miss Mary Grace Taylor, of 701
can best be corrected or modified." Tappan avenue, a resident of Ann
Dr. Brace discussed the work that Arbor for more than 50 years, died.
is being carried on by the health yesterday morning after a brief
service. He pointed out that the illness. She was graduated from
University has found that these stu- the University in 1884, and was a
dents who have followed the advice former member of the Ann Arbor
given, graduate and go forth from High School faculty. Miss Taylor is
the University better equipped to survived by two brothers, W. W.
to stand the strain of everyday life. Taylor, of Signal Mountain, Tenn.,


Taxes Show Increase
An increase of more than $100
of Washtenaw county's shade of
the state tax was announced yester-
day at the county clerk's office.
The tax this year $497,129.87 was
compared with last year's figure of
The largest item listed is the Uni-
versity mill tax, toward which the
county will pay its share of $82,-
925.52. The county, in addition to
other items, will pay $33,703.72 each
as its share of the tax for the Ypsi-
lanti State Hospital, and school aid.
Award Merit Badges
Six merit badges and two star
scout awards were given Ann Arbor
Boy Scouts by the board of review
at its October meeting in scout
headquarters. Robert Hewett re-
ceived the bird stady badge; Henry
Adams, Robert Sadler and Edmund
Devine the swimming award; Hugh
Gingerich the pathfinding merit
badge, and Edmond Devine the
personal health badge. Hugh Gin-
geric. and George Forsythe, of
Troop 16, were made star scouts.
Get Citizen Papers
Citizenship papers were issued
to ten persons Saturday at a final
hearing on applications in circuit
court conaducted by 0. T. Moore,
district director of naturalization.
Successful applicants represented
three countries-Russia, England,
and Germany.

Will Deliver Series of Talks
on 'Our Changing W orld'.
Prof. Stephen P. Duggan, director
of the Institute of Inmrnational
Education, will deliver a series of
lectures on the general topic, "Our
Changing World," over the Colum-
bia broadcasting system, beginning
Thursday night, according to a not-
ice received by the political science
department. T eivc addresses will
be given at 6 o'clock every Thurs-
The title of the lecture for next
Thursday will be "France: the
Maintenance of the B o u r g e o i s
State." The others are "Germany:
The Conflict of So ial nd Political
Ideas;" "Italy: The Fascist Con-
ception of Society;" "Russia: The
Reversal of Socinl Values;" "China:
The Disintegration of a Civiliza-
tion;" "Japan: M;diating Between
the East and West." "Turkey: The
Extinction of Moslem Culture, "In-
dia: Is a Solution Possible?" "The
United States: A Civilization in
Rapid Evolution;" "The Future of
Primitive Peoples;" and "'The Civil-
ization of Tomorrow."
Half Sole and Rubber Heels
per 9$c pair
All Work Guaranteed
Factory: 534 Forest Ave.
2nd Branch: 1113 South U. Ave.
3rd Branch: 210 E. Washington


senior corduroy trousers have been
selected by the class garb commit-

and David G. Taylor, of Los An-
geles, and a sister, Miss Martha D.
Taylor, of Ann Arbor. Funeral ar-
rangements have not been com-

i n commemoraion
Chinese students of
will gather tonight at
r a patriotic program
'hat has been termedj
f July of China.
Condliffe of the Econo-
Rent, who is secretary
ute of Pacific Rela-
iver the principal ad-
mese patriotic play en-
w Dawn," the setting
a Chinese home dur-
few days of the revo-
so be presented.
-Ten holiday named
it falls on the tenth
enth month commem-
t occasion nineteen
hen the hopes of the
re materialized in the
;hang and when the
nasty reliquished allj
erning China.1

to express the conviction that sci-
ence should unite all nations in a
common ideal of peace. His re-
port today will be scientific in na-
ture and will tell of the discoveries
and the research that was reported
to the international congress.
Haven, eall Receive
Bus iness Bureau Jobs
Two new men have been added
to the staff of the Michigan Busi-
ness bureau. They are Kenneth C.
Haven, '29; and Robert Beall, '30.
Haven was named as research
assistant -to carry one the bureau's
study of case work. He succeeds
Harry A. Mitchel who left the Uni-
versity to become professor of
marketing at Tulane university.
Beall is to aid in the work on
other research projects.



2:00, 3:30
7:00, 9:00

gill-Packed Mystery Melodrama with a New Shudder in Every

Arthur-Sally Starr

Laugh at the domestic squab-
bles of Sandy and Lil, and for-
get your own. You'll laugh
until your sides ache.






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