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October 29, 1931 - Image 6

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The Michigan Daily, 1931-10-29

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PAGE SIX

SHE MICHIGAN

i DAILY

"Ir
axltJ DAY, OCTOBER 29, 1931

PAGE SIX THE MICHIGAN DAILY ~DHURSDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1931

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; 11:30 a. m. Saturday.
VOL. XLII. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1931 No. 28
NOTICES
Concerning the trip of the Band to Princeton: The 'Varsity Band
has permission from the Committee on Student Affairs to make the trip
to Princeton. Instructors have authority to adjust individual absences
from classes, unless the rules of the school or college concerned forbid.
Alexander G. Ruthven.
University Lecture: Sir Thomas Lewis, F. R. S., of the University
College Hospital Medical School, London, England, will lecture on the
subject "The Pain of Intermittent Claudication" (illustrated), Monday,
November 2, at 3 p. m., in the Hospital Amphitheatre. The public is
cordially invited.
School of Music Concert: Maud Okkelberg, Assistant Professor of
Piano, will give the following program in Hill auditorium, Sunday, Nov.
1, at 4:15 o'clock to which the general public with the exception of small
children is invited, without admision charge. Doors closed during the
numbers:
Bach: Fantasy and Fugue in A minor; Schumann: Sonata, Introduc-
tion-Allegro Vivace-Andante cantabile - Scherzo - Finale; Chopin:
Ballade Op. 52; Tscherepnine: Chauson Tcheque; Balakirew: Au Jardin;
Scriabine: Etude Op. 8; Strawinsky: Etude Op. 7.
Students of the College of Literature, Science, and the Arts: Students
wishing to become candidates for a University Scholarship (value from
$600 to $100), may obtain blank applications in the Modern Language
building, Room 112. There are three Mandelbaum Scholarships open
to men only. There will be some Marsh and Strong Scholarships open
to all literary students, tne value of which will be $200 or $100. These
blanks must be filled out and returned not later than November 9. No
application will receive consideration after that date, and awards will
be made not later than December first.
H. P. Thieme, Chairman, Scholarship Committee.
Office Hours-Assistants to the Dean: Room 1213 Angell Hall.
Monday, Wednesday and Friday at 10, and Tuesday Thursday and
Saturday at 11. Afternoons, except Saturday, 1-3.
L. G. Vander Velde.
R. C. Hussey.
Faculty Dances: The series of dances sponsored by the Faculty
Women's Club for the faculty, alumni and their friends will be held on
the evenings of Nov. 11, Jan. 6, Feb. 10, Mar. 9, Apr. 27. Season tickets
of $5 may be.had at the opening reception of the Faculty Women's Club
to be held in the ballroom of the Michigan Union. today.
Sigma Delta Psi try-outs are still being held at Intramural Sports
building on Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday', 3 to 5 p. m.
All those who have signed up and others who intend to try-out should
do so immediately before bad weather interfers with the outdoor tests.
Notice: I should like to meet the following students in the Political
Science Seminar Room 2037 A. H., at 5:15 p. m., today: Margarite Boom,
Chilloy Chu, John Dunperres, C. S. Gill, Frank Harrison, James Hendley,
Erle Kightlinger, Ernestine Lossing, Jack A. Luther, John Manley; Robert
McCulloch, Charles McGaw, Elizabeth Norton, Charles Orr, Susan Potter,
Audrey Pray, Leah Reisbig, Francis Sperry, Steward Way.
Howard B. Calderwood.
EXHIBITIONS
Oriental fabrics, and batiks by decorative design students. Ground
floor cases, Architecture building. Daily, except Sunday, 9 to 5.

Colleagues Honor Dr. Cyre
Present University With

t" - -- -! A-.A- T-%- -I.! - --

1.

i

By Karl Seiffert the st
A man known to the members of receive
his profession as one of the found- later.
ers of practical surgery in the Unit- of the
ed States was honored yesterday It w
when President Alexander G. Ruth- ceived
ven accepted for the University a theipr
bust of Dr. Cyrenus Garritt Dar- Medp
ling, '81M. The bust is pictured be- 1 hc
low. ___
F r i e n d s a n d well-wishers
thronged the home of the 75-year I
old physician at 722 Forest avenue
at 4 o'clock yesterday afternoon to
see Dr. Frederick Novy, of the Med--.
ical school, present the bust of the
man who was for 50 years a sur-
geon, and who at 75, though retir-
ed from active practice, is still
chief of staff at St. Joseph's Mercy
hospital.
Dr. Darling, who has held many
official positions, among which
were the presidency of the Michi-
gan State Medical society, the may-
oralty of Ann Arbor, and the posi-
tion of acting dean of the college
of dental surgery, became associat-
ed with St. Joseph's Mercy hospi-
tal as chief of staff upon its estab-
lishment by Bishop- Kelley in 1910
and has held that position since
that time.
)Bust Gift of Friends.
The bust is the gift ofa group
of Dr. Darling's friends and collea-
gues, organized by a committee
headed by Prof. Earl S. Wolaver,
of the business administration{
school, and including Dr. - Novy,
Dr. Mark Marshal, and Dr. Charle
Washburne, all of Ann Arbor.
Among the prominent contribu-
tors to the fund were the Drs. r
Charles and William Mayo, of the
Mayo clinic in Rochester, Minn.,
Dr. Max Ballin, of Harper hospital
in Detroit, and Dr. George Kamper-
man, of Detroit.
Dr. Ruthven, in accepting the N
bust, the work of Carleton W. An-
gell, University museum artist,
said:
"You who are gathered here to-
day, appreciate the fact that Dr.
Darling was one of the great fig-
ures in the history of the Univer-
sity."
Born in Bethel, N. Y., on January
6, 1856, Dr. Darling first came to
THR
TAX CUTS SOUGHTI
Castaw
BY STATEGRANGE C550
Resolutions Passed to Pave Way
for Obtaining Action BAL
ay Go to Polls. dward t
LUDINGTON, Oct. 28.-(P)-Fac- Sacram
ing the most insistent demand for cue fro
. - existen
farm and tax relief in its history, were t.
the Michigan State Grange today forced
buckled down to the task of draft- stant s:
ing a program which leaders claim- Thec
ed will be carried to the polls if cloths,
necessary. They insisted frozen bank Tuesda
assets and low prices for farm pro- the isla
duce aggravate an already grievous west o
situation. there v
The foremost plank in the tenta- Julius I
tive platform is an income tax pro- mayor+
posal to relieve the burdens on real ing tot
property. Running a close second Camar
was the insistence that a special mains
session of the legislature be called which
to provide prompt relief. a note
The committee on taxation and whichi
legislation had an unprecedented the spo
number of resolutions offered by Ther
county Granges to consider. exhaust
Cotton acreage was reduced 10
per cent in Alabama thisryear, while
food and feed crops increased about
12 per cent. Iii1

ate of Michigan in 1879, and oral x
d his MD degree two years year
He first became a member surger
University faculty in 1890. al pal
as at this time that he re- until
the position of assistant to years
rofessor of surgery in the of An
.i school. Ie held it until in durinE
e became clinical lecturer on In 1
'nmortalized for Work i

ius arrift Larling;
Bust of Famous Surgeon
pathology, and the following dition to his other work, on sur-
was made demonstrator of gery, receiving the titles of clinical
y and clinical lecturer on or- lecturer on surgery and lecturer on
ethology, which he remained minor surgery. In 1899 he lectured
1896. It was during these on genito-urinary and minor sur-
that he was elected mayor gery, continuing until 1906, when
n Arbor. He held the position he became professor of clinical oral
g the years 1894 and 1895. surgery and clinical professor of
,896 he began lecturing, in ad- surgery.
From 1903 until 1907 he held the
in Medical Field position of acting deanof the col-
n Medcal ieldlege of dental surgery, and in 1910,
with the establishment of St.
Joseph's Mercy hospital, he accept-
ed the position there of chief ,of
{ staff.
He held the position of clinical
professor of oral surgery in the
college of dental surgery from 1907
to 1915, when he became professor
r of surgery and clinical surgery in
the Medical school, and professor
of oral surgery in the college of
dental surgery.
In 1927 he retired from the den-
tistry school, after having given up
his active work with the Medical
school in 1919, and confined his
activities largely to his position
{ with St. Joseph's Mercy hospital.
It was in 1926 that he was made
president of the Michigan Medi-
cal society, and during that time
and since he also wrote for the
State Medical journal.
Patients From All Counties.
Friends of Dr. Darling declare
that he has had patients from
every county in the state. Accord-
ing to Dr. Novy, with whom he has
been associated for many years, Dr.
Darling was one of the most im-
portant figures in early aseptic
surgery, having assisted material-
ly in developing that branch of.
medicine.
Dr. Wolaver, a personal friend of
Dr. Darling, said that his services
to the medical world had earned
for him a reputation nation-wide
in scope, and that during his 50
years as a surgeon he had contri-
buted materially to the knowledge
osurgery and oral surgery.
The bust, which will be placed on
exhibition, probably in Alumni
Memorial hall, will probably be
Rentschler Photo cast in bronze, it was announced
RLING. M. D. by committee members.

WHEN

IN

DOUBT
CHOOSE

CYRENUS GARRITT DA

EE AMERICANS RESCUED AFTER
LIVING SIX MON THS ON LONELY ISLE

ays Found by Gunboat
Miles Southwest of Pan-
ama on Cocos Island.
BOA, Canal Zone, Oct. 28. -
hree Americans, steaming to-
;his port aboard the gunboat
aento today after their res-

on that side of the island and that
they had struck inland to look for
more. Search of the island by the
Camargo company was hampered
by rain and dense jungle growth
with which it is matted.
The rescued men are Paul Stach-
wick of Huron, S. D., Gordon Braw-

Rotary Water Color Collection of the American Federation of Arts,
on exhibition, 2 to 5 p. in., West Gallery, Alumni Memorial Hall, through
Sunday, Nov. 1. Auspices of Ann Arbor Art Association.
Photographs and drawings.of contemporary German church archi-
tecture, in the large third-floor exhibition room, Architecture building.
Open daily 9 to 5 through Monday, Nov. 2, not including Sunday.
MEETINGS TODAY
Applied Mechanics Colloquium: Mr. D. K. Kazarinoff will present a
paper on "Harmonic Analyzers and Other Mathematical Instruments"
accompanied by a display and demonstrations. The review of current
literature will be made by Professor H. R. Lloyd. This meeting to which
all men interested in Applied Mechanics are invited, is to be held in
Room 445 West Engineering building at 7:30 p. m.
Psychological Journal Club meets at 7:30 p. in., in Room 3126 N. S.
Dr. Maier will discuss the reasoning prbcess.
American Institute of Chemical Engineers, Student Branch: Regular
meeting at 7:30 p. m., in Room 3201 East Engineering building. Professor
W. L. Badger will speak on "The Development of Chemical Engineering
Equipment." All chemical engineering students are invited to attend.
Phi Epsilon Kappa meets in Room 302 Michigan Union, at 7:30 p. m.
Cercle Francais: All members are urgently requested to attend the
first meeting at 7:30 p. m., in Room 408, Romance Language building.
Mummers: Meeting at four o'clock in the Cave of Michigan League.
All members must be present or notify Ann Vernor that they wish to
remain active.
Faculty Women's Club: The opening reception honoring Newcomers
will be held in the Michigan League ballroom at 3 p. m.
Jewis Women Students: You are all invited to attend a social gath-
ering at the Hillel Foundation from 7:30 to 10 p. in., in honor of new
women on campus.
Theosophical Society will hold a social tonight at 8 o'clock, in the
Michigan League. All interested in Theosophy are welcome to attend.
COMING EVENTS
Graduate Students in Chemistry: Qualifying and preliminary exam-
inations in analytical chemistry for graduate students working toward
the Doctor's degree in chemistry will be held Friday, Oct. 30, at 1 p. m.,
in Room 151 of the Chemistry building.

m six months of shipwreck ner of Springfield, Ill., and Elmer J.
ce on a lonely Pacific isle, Palliser of San Diego, Calif.
rying to make up for en- Guns and fishing tackle, salvaged
tobacco abstinence with con- along with a few other articles
mnoking. from their yawl, aided them in
castaways, clad only in loin their six-month struggle to keep
were found by the gunboat supplied with food.
y afternoon on the beach of For the first few days they found
nd of Cocos, 550 miles south- fish easy to catch in the island's
f Panama. Their presence mountain streams, but later the fish
was discovered Saturday by became wary of their bait. They
Fleischmann, son of a former built a dug-out canoe and attempt-
of Cincinnati, who is cruis- ed to fish in the ocean with not
the South Seas in the yacht much success.
go. His party found the re--
of the yawl "West Wind," The major circuits of profession-
was wrecked last April, and al hockey are bolstering their ros-,
signed by the three men ters for the coming season with a
indicated they had been on promising crop of youngsters who
)t 48 hours before. will replace some of the veterans,
note said the castaways had as Red Noble of the Detroit Fal-
ted the supply of cocoanuts cons.

REPUBLICANS FACE
BATTLE INHOUSE
Further Complications Menace
Strength of Party;
Division Seen.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 28. -- (P); -
Another complication was added to-
day to the muddled question of
who will control the next house.
Word came from New Hampshire
that the seat in the normally Re-
publican First district, made vacant
by the death of Representative
Fletcher Hale, could not be filled
until late in December after con-
gress has convened.
There are six other vacancies to
be filled at special elections, five
of which are to be held Nov. 3. The
sixth vacancy, in the Fifth New
Jersey district, is to be filled Dec. 1.
Four of these vacant seats are
in normally Republican districts.
Even if Republicans are successful
in filling these four vacancies their
majority will be cut to one.

THE
MICHIGAN
LEAGUE
DANCING
Every
Friday and
Saturday
Night

_ _ -_ _ _- ---- - .il

iil I

i
l
I
i
3
{

Cabaret Tryouts will be held Fri-
day and Monday from 3 to 6 o'clock
in the League building. All sopho-
more women singers or non-singers,
graceful or clumsy, are urged to
come. Specialty numbers and un-
usual musical instruments will be
needed. For further information call
Phyllis Swift at 7117.
Chess and Checker Club will play
against the Ypsilanti Checker Club
at 7:30 Friday evening in the Lobby
of the Union for the team cham-
pionship of Washtenaw County. All
spectators welcome.
All Students of Hellenic Descent
are invited to attend the regular
meeting of the Hellenic Society at
the Michigan Union, Friday, Oct.
30, at 8 p. in. This meeting will
afford an opportunity for Greek
students to meet their fellow coun-
trymen, who are enrolled in the
University.

I'

fI

NEE OFTS-NOVELS
SOME OF THIS YEAR'S BEST TITLES

GALSWORTHY-Maid in Waiting...........
DEEPING-The Ten Commandments .........
CATHER-Shadows on the Rocks..........
DE LA ROCHE-Finch's Fortune...........
FERBER-American Beauty.................
ROLVAAG-Their Father's God.
RAYNOLDS-Brothers in the West.........
ATHERTON-The Sophisticates.............
BEACH-Money Mad.....................
WOOLF-The Waves ...........
HAMSUN- August.......................
KAYE-SMITH-Susan Spray...............
FARNOL-A Jade of Destiny..............
ALDRICH-White Bird Flying.. . ...........
NEW BOOKS DAILY-SPECIAL

. . $2.50
2.50
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LIBRARIES AND

Il

MAXWELL LEWIS
GAIL - CORBETT
and
Their Popular
league
Orchestra

PRICE TO

READING CLUBS.

WAHR"S

NIVERSITY
BOOKSTORE

II

IIIp- -

L

. ......e..

r

__

i

VI II

I1
II,

Special Hallowe'en Dance

pi
1I

AT TA Xa.ot4!or % ..

To*,% .

nr T .nnmic' (lr -ho -rte

110111 &,LJ6 IU / " ""WUU E U ' U I I ETV ME IRU U El1

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