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.

March 26, 1932 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-03-26

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

THE MICHIGAN

DAILY

SATURDAY, MARCH 26, 1031

THE MICHIGAN DAILY SATURDAY, MARCH 26, 1032
- - -.---------~ ------------- -~, - -

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. XLIL SATURDAY, MARCH 26, 1932 No. 128
NOTICES
Library Science Students, 1932-33: Admission to first-year courses
In Library Science during the year 1932-33, will be strictly limited to
50 full-time students. All students desiring to elect such courses next
fall must interview a representative of the Department in Room 311,
Library, during the period between March 28 to April 1, inclusive. Hours
for interviews will be 10-11 and 4-5 daily. C. B. Joeckel.
Poetry Interpretation Contest: The Interpretive Arts Society will
hold a contest in the oral interpretation of lyrics and other short poems
on MVay 25. Preliminaries will be held on April 27 and 28. Each con-
testant will be allowed twelve minutes. This contest is open to Novice
Members of the Interpretive Arts Society. Membership in this society is
open to any person upon evidence of special interest or ability in -oral
interpretation. Try-outs for membership will be held Monday, March
28, from 4 to 5 o'clock in Room 302 Mason Hall, or by appointment with
Mr. Hollister.
Independents: More signatures are needed to nominate the three
Independents who are seeking a chance to represent you in the coming
Student Council Elections. Help them out by signing the Nominating
Petitions at the desk in the Union Lobby.
Notice,: Will the gentleman who borrowed a six-foot T-Square
belonging to the Mechanical Engineering Department please return it
at once to Room 325 West Engineering building. There is an urgent need
for this particular T-Square.
Frosh Frolic Favors must be called for by this noon or they will be
forfeited. They may be obtained at Balfour's, 1103 South University Ave.
ACADEMIC NOTICES
Sociology 51 (R.I i. Holmes): Hour Examination, Wednesday, March
30, at 4. A-G, Room 25 A.H.; H-L, Room 35 A.H.; M-R, Room 1035 A.H.;
S-Z, Room 231 A.H.
Graduate Education Club: Monday, March 28, at 7:15, in the Univer-
sity Elementary School Library. Discussion: "Present Experimental
Studies in the University Elementary School."
EVENTS TODAY
Girls' Swimming Club will meet to swim at the Union this morning
At 10 o'clock. All new girls who may beinterested are urged to come.
Craftsmen meeting at 7:30 p.m., in the Masonic Temple. Rehearsal
for Alma trip.
Wesley Mall--Open House: There will be an open house with music
nnd entertainment, commencing at 8 p.m.

STANFORD EI[DS
th TNKQUALrIIES
(Continued From Page 1)
the Michigan captain, for third
place. In the second heat Louie
Lemak of Michigan outdistanced
Wilbur Andre of Minnesota to win
in the time of 2:36 fiat. Andre fin-
ished only eight-tenths of a second
behind Lcmak. Gilsdorf of Ohio
State finished in third place, but
his time was not fast enough to
earn him a place in the finals.
Taylor Drysdale, Michigan's West-
ern Conference back stroke title-
holder, easily outclassed the field
in that event to practically assure
himself of a first place in tonight's
finals. In the first heat Moulton of
Minnesota stepped out 'in front,
with Foster of Bowdoin finishing a
poor second. Salie of Cincinnati
came from behind to win the sec-
ond heat over Fela of Ohio State,
while Drysdale encountered no
difficulty in beating Long of Prince-
ton in the third heat.
Michigan's entries were far out-
classed in the 50-yard free style
events as Scherer and Nicholson of
Princeton, McKelvey of Stanford,
Thompson of Navy and Wilcox of
Northwestern proceeded to fight it
out for the ranking positions among
themselves. Thompson and Wilcox
were the two winners in the semi-
final events in the evening, al-
though neither of their times in the
night's races were as fast as their
victories in the afternoon.
In the third heat of the first
round races Thompson shattered
the old meet record by three-tenths
of a second only to see Wilcox come
back in the next heat to better the
new mark by a fifth of a second.
McKelvey of Stanford, who is a co-
holder of the world's record in this
event, had to be content with a
third place, but may step out in to-
night's finals to show his heels to
some of the other contenders.
Clapp of Stanford stepped out to
win the 440-yard honors, beating1
out Jim Cristy of Michigan by al-
most four seconds. Both of the men
showed the effects of their long
1,500-meter swim of the afternoon,
but the Michigan sophomore man-
aged to overhaul Brock of Illinois
to grab second place. In the secondI
heat Wiget and Booth of Stanford
raced against time, and easily man-
aged to better the time of Hanna
of Pittsburgh to win their way into
the finals without much trouble.
Spence of Rutgers and Wilcox of
Northwestern were easily the best
men in the 100-yard free style
event, both of them covering the
distance in :53.6 in the semi-finals.
In the afternoon, however, Wilcox
swam his heat in :53.2 while Spence
covered the same distance in :53.3.
Highland of Northwestern and
Thompson of Navy are also strong
entries in this race.

WHERE TORNADO KILLED THREE IN GEORGIA

A mother and her two children were killed in this wrecked home when a series of tornadoes affecting
five southern states dipped into Georgia. The death list went above 300 as the work of rescue and rehabili-
tation progressed. Thousands were injured and made homeless and it was estimated that the property loss

would run into millions.
Best time by Schmieler-2:32.6!
(Broke his own N.C.A.A. meet re-
cord of 2:35.6 set in 1931.
150-yard back stroke (Qualifiers)
--Drysdale (Michigan); Moulton
(Minnesota); Salie (Cincinnati);
Fela (Ohio State); Long (Prince-
ton). Best time by Drysdale-1:42.2.
50-yard free style (Qualifiers)--
Scherer, Nicholson (Princeton);
McKelvey (Stanford); Thompson
(Navy); Wilcox (Northwestern).
Best time by Wilcox-:23.5 (Broke
N.C.A.A. meet record of :24.0 held
by Bryant of Dartmouth in 1929
and Schwartz of Northwestern in
1930).
440-yard free style (Qualifiers)-
Cristy (Michigan); Clapp, Booth,
Wiget (Stanford); Brock (Illinois).
Best time by Clapp-5:01.
100-yard free style (Qualifiers)-
Spence (Rutgers); Highland, Wilcox
(Northwestern),; Gardner (Stan-
ford) ; Thompson (Navy). Best time
by Wilcox-:53.2.
Fancy Diving (Qualifiers)-De-
gener (Michigan) 149.34 points;
Riley (Southern California) 107.38
points; Rucker (California) 96.44
p o i n t s; Williard (Northwestern)
93.46 points; Busby (Iowa) 86.26
points; McCampbell (Navy) 85.041
points; Sutherland of (Nebraska)
80.78 points. (As Busby is a fresh-
man his position in the finals will
not count any points for Iowa).
220-yard free style (Qualifiers)-
Schnmieler (Michigan); S p e n c e
(Rutgers); Clapp, Wiget, Booth
(Stanford). Best time by Schmieler
-2:15.6 (Broke N.C.A.A. meet re-
cord of 2:16.6 held by Schwartz of
Northwestern in 1930 and Clapp of
Stanford in 1931).

Ornithologist Says
Change in Weather
Doesn't Fool Birds
Weather may come and weather
may go, but it can't fool the birds.
Norman A. Wood, curator of
birds, University museums, recently
said that only a few bluebirds and
killdeers were caught by the sudden
change in weather in the past few
days, and that many of the birds to
be found in this vicinity during the
spring have not yet returned, and
won't until the, usual time, despite
the climate.
With the snow covering up all
the seeds, he said, the bluebirds are
at a loss for food, and the killdeen ,
who live on the ground, are also
badly fixed.
"Of course," he said, "if the
weather in the south is cold, such
as it is now, they might retard their
migration north for awhile, but
they usually make their trips per
schedule, regardless of the weather.
"Although we have had a warm
spell up here until now, they have
no way of knowing that, and hence
have not made a premature ar-
rival."
It is the male and older birds who
usually return first, Mr. Wood
pointed out. The others follow
eight or ten days after.

a a i
REED WILL SPEAK
ON N.B.C. SYSTEM
Professor Will Discuss Citizen
and His Government'
on April 5.
"The Citizen and His Govern-
ment" is the subject of a radio ad-
dress to be given at 9 o'clock Tues-
day, April 5, over the Blue network
of the National Broadcasting com-
pany by Prof. Thomas H. Reed, of
the political science department.
Professor Reed will be preceded
by John Finley, editor of the New
York Times. Their program, which
will last a half hour, will be the
first of a series of fifteen which will
be broadcast under the auspices of
the National Advisory Council on
Radio in Education, with the co-op-
eration of the American Political
Science association. Professor Reed
is chairman of the committee on
Civic Education by Radio of the
latter organization.
In an interview yesterday Profes-
sor Reed described the series as cer-
tain to prove highly interesting and
instructive, and lauded the men
and organizations that have co-op-
erated to make it possible.

ALUMNI DIRECTORS
MEETHERE SUNDAY
Nineteen Members of Board
Appoint Nominating
Committee.
Nineteen members of the board
of directors of the Alumni associa-
tion have signified their intention
of attending the meeting of the
Board to be held torgorrow noon
and afternoon, it was announced
yesterday by T. Hawley Tappng,
general secretary of the Alumni as-
sociation.
The meeting will be held to ap-
point a nominating committee to
prepare a slate of nominees to re-
place those whose terms expire this
year. The retiring president is Dr.
G. Carl Huber of the medical school.
The meeting will also consider the
progress of the Alumni ten year
plan of gifts to the University.
The location of the next alumni
triennial meeting will be discussed.
The meeting will probably be held
in Grand Rapids, Tapping said.
Among those members of the
board who will attend the meeting
are President Huber, Mason P.
Rumney of Detroit, E. J. Ottaway,
of Port Huron, Dr. Alexander G.
Ruthven, Don T. Hastings of De-
troit, Lynn A. Ferguson of Grand
Rapids, O. E. Hunt of Ann Arbor,
Durand Springer of Washington, D.
C., Clyde Colby of Cleveland, Emory
J. Hyde of Chicago, Samuel G.
Pickus of Sioux City, William D.
McKenzie of Chicago, William B.
Harrison of Wichita.
Others are Mrs. Helen M. Gore of
Benton Harbor, Louis P. Jocelyn,
Leo A. Burns, T. Hawley Tapping,
Fred S. Randall, and Mrs. L. P. Con-
ger of Ann Arbor.
Organize New Poetr y
Society on Thursday
The Poetry society of the Univer-
sity of Michigan was organized
Thursday night by a group of stud-
ents under the supervision of Prof.
R. W. Cowden of the English de-
partment.
TYPEWRITERS - PORTABLE
New, Seoond-an, Rebilt,
it.Coron, Noiseless,
Underwood, Poyal, Remington.
S. State St., Arin Arbor.

(

COMING EVENTS
All Campus Forum: T. Z. Koo, special correspondent of
Government, will speak on "Internal Problems of China,"
March 28, at 4:15 p.m., in the Natural Science Auditorium.

the Chinese
on Monday,

Wesley Hall: Sunday at 6 p.m., Prof. Henderson will be the speaker
of the evening and will speak upon "Human Nature and the Changing
Order." At 12 noon the regular classes with Dr. Blakeman and Mr. Pryor
leading as usual.
St. Andrew's Church: Sunday, Easter Day, 7 a.m., Holy Communion,
choral; 9 a.m., Holy Communion, choral; 11 a.m., Festival Morning
prayer and Holy Communion and sermon by the Reverend Henry Lewis.
At 4 p.m., Easter Pageant.
Harris Hall: Regular student supper at 6 p.m., Sunday evening fol-
lowed by an informal musical program.
Presbyterian Young People's Society: Easter Morning Sunrise Break-
fast and service at 7:30 a.m., Sunday, at the Church House.
Social Hour at 5:30 and Student Meeting at 6:30. Mrs. Allison Heaps
is to give readings and scenes from "The House Beautiful." Special
Music by Mr. Potts and his orchestra.
Lutheran Students: Meeting of the Lutheran Student Club in Zion
Lutheran Parish Hall Sunday evening at 5:30. Fellowship hour, lunch-
con and forum. Program of Easter music given by members of the club.
Liberal Students' Union: Sunday Reverend Allison Ray Heaps, of
the Congregational Church will give a talk illustrated with slides on the
modern drama "Outward Bound," at 7:30 p.m., in the Unitarian Church.

__ _
lir "

EASTER DAY
7:00 A. M.-Holy Communion, Choral.
(Men and boys choir)
9:00 A. M.-Holy Communion, Choral
(Student choir)
.1:00 A. M.-Festival Morning Prayer, Sermon and
Holy Communion. Easter Music by
men and boys Choir. Preacher the Rev-
erend Henry Lewis.
4:00 P. M.-Easter Pageant, "The Living Christ."
THE PUBLIC IS CORDIALLY INVITED TO ALL SERVICES

I

15rdo

4

4

1

sI

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan