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April 30, 1932 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-04-30

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

THE MICHIGAN

DAILY

SATURDAY" APRIL 30, 1932 "

_A RAYARI ,3. 13
__________ --

-

TOTES EVIDENCE TO S'TOCK PROBlE 51I Y IE RESIGNS POST
'TO TAKE NEl POVI/
Will Leave University in June
to Teach at Ironwood
"..,Junior College.
''A

IP- NlPHYICS ilsPLAiNNED
Noted European Physicists Will
Lecture on Theories at
Summer Session.

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Shirley E. Field, for 12 years an
instructor in mathematics at the
University, has resigned his posi-
tion a'id has accepted a new post
in the mathematics department at
the Junior college at Ironwood,
Mich. He will leave Ann Arbor in

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June.
Field first came to the University
in 1910 as a junior in the literary
school, after having spent his firstj
two years at Kalamazoo college.
After his graduation from Michi-
gan, he served two years as in-
structor in physics at the Georgia1
School of Technology at Atlanta.
Ga. From there he went, in 1914,
to the Williamston, Mich. high
school to teach science, and a year
later was appointed superintend-
ent of schools in that city.
In 1917 Field returned to the
University to take a position of as-
sistant in physics, at the same time
continuing in graduate work. He
received his master's degree in
1919. The following year he was1
appointed instructor in mathemat-I
ics. He has held this position con-
tinuously since then.
Besides his teaching activities
Field has been, since 1922, one of
the University inspectors of Michi-
gan high schools. For the past
eleven years, he has been chairman
of the board of deacons of the First
Baptist church of Ann Arbor, and
also, for nine years, the financial
secretary.
Times Current Events
Contest Is Abandoned
Abandonment of the *Ne work"

College instructors and advancedI
x students of physics plan to attend
the fourth annual symposium of
the physics department which will
open at Ann Arbor during the sum-
mer session of the University. For
the last several years Michigan has
been the summer center for lead-
ing foreign and American physi-
ScLsts-
I This year two famous European
mnen will tome to lecture and ex-
plain their theories, Heisnberg Wer-
ner, of Leipsic, authority on the,
quantum theory, wave mechanism
:.:,,and the uricertainty principle, and
Prof. George Gamow, of the Poly-
Shirley E. Field, instructor in technic Institute, Leningrad, noted
mathcmatics, who resigned from for theoretical work on the nucleus
the Un versity to take a new posi- i of the atom and on atomic disin-,
tion in the department of mathe- tegration. Professors Goudsmit,I
matics at the new Junior college Colby and Dennison of the Michi-
at Ironwood. Field has served on gan faculty will also participate inI
the Michigan faculty for the last I the symposium and discussions.
15 years.

Rep. Fiorella La Guardia of New York laid a trunk load of docu-
ments before the senate banking committee to support his testimony

in the senate stock investigation. Certain financial writers, he charged,
were paid for ballyhooing of various stocks. Below: The stocky New
Yorker (dark suit) helping carry in the evidence.
ARCHI T EC T S' POSTER DESIGN AWARD
FOR ANNUAL DANCE WON BY KRAMER'
Albert J. Kramer, Spec. Arch, was Slater's and Wahr's bookstores and
announced yesterday as the winner at other stores on the campus.
of the first prize in the contest The general sale of tickets to the
Architects' Ball will continue for
sponsored by the Architectural So- another week at the Union, Slater's
ciety to select a poster to advertise Wahr's, and at the architectural
the Architects' Ball to be held Fri- building.
day, May 13, at the Union. Carl .-
Riemenschneider won second prize. 1 Weller Will Present
Announcement of the prize win-
ners was made by William R. Bal- Papers in Philadelphia
bach, in charge of the contest.D'e
Over 100 designs were submitted Dr. Carl V. Weller, director of the
by students in every class of the pathological laboratories, will read
architectural college. The winners i papers before two medical society
were picked because of their orig-,meetings this week-end in Phila-
inality, adhierence to the theme, . .
"Bal Exotique," and their carrying
power. Besides the prize winners, day by the department of path-
10 mentions were awarded, Clarence ology.
Schoen, '32A, was given first men- At the meeting of the American
tion, while Wallace E. Wilson, '33A, section of the International associ-
was awarded second mention. I
Others given honorable mention ation of medical museums, Dr. Wel-
were: William E. Brown, '33A; Paul-leir will present a paper with Dr.
ine Haines, '32; Earl D. Drake, '32A; Richard E. Olsen on "Phosphomo-
Sherman Hatch, '32A; Ransom C. lybdic Acid-Aniline Dye Stain for!
Ellsworth, '33A; Elizabeth Ebert'
'33A; William R. Balback, '32A; and Spirochetes and Molds." Before
Harry R. Allen, '32A. the American society for Experi-
Kramer's design consisted of a mental Pathology, he will speak in
brightly emblazened blue and white collaboration with Dr. John C.
conventionalized figure upon a red- Buger on "Two-color Process fo,,
orange background. The whole de- the Production of Lantern Slides by
sign was thoroughly original and Photomicrography."

Times intercollegiate current events
contest was revealed yesterday in
letter received by Prof. Everett S.
Brown, of the political science de-
partment, who was in charge of the
local division.
No definite reasons were given for
discontinuance but it is believed
that general conditions were the
cause.
The donors of the prizes stated
that although they deemed it best
to abandon the contesi,, they ap-
preciated the contacts made with
the men involved, and hoped that
they would not cease.
-PULLEN
CAFETERIA
Sunday Menu
BAKED VA. HAM
ROAST LEG MILK FED VEAL
CHICKEN AND BISCUIT }
STUFFED PORK CHOP
ALL YOU CAN EAT FOR
60 e
216 S. 4th Ave. Just off Liberty

Universi y Engineers 1
to Teach RoadbuldersI
Two members of the personnel ofj
the state highway laboratory in the
East Engineering building, Edward
Horst, field engineer, and W. A.
Corson, will give a course in high-
way materials and concrete pave- I
mert mixtures at the division head-
quarters of the state highway de-
partment at Escanaba, May 4 to ? .
About 60 department employees
and representatives of various en-
gineering organizations from the
upper peninsula counties will at-
tend
Don't iuy Anytndg
for Mother's Day-
Untli you have seen
our
Mother's Day Cards
Mother Mottoes
Gifts for Mother
We are offering attractive
items, at prices you will
like.
i/
Nickles sArcade
0-pposite Post Office

N o
HMf ALF-STARVED
lawn can thrive
GIVEit a chance to do its best!,
Feed your lawn the square eal
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balanced. 4 lbs. per 100 sq. ft.
will bring amazing results I
Vigoro is clean, odorless, easy
to use-and inexpensive. Order
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Swift & Company, Chicago
VI G R0
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FOR LAWNS AND GARDENS.
Distributors

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We can wash your curtains cleaner
and cheaper. Call now. 200c
FOR RE~NT
HOUSE FOR RENT--Furnished or
unfurnished. 1324 Olivia. Avail-
able June 1. 614e
AN UNUSALLY desirable office for
attorney, doctor, dentist, or engi-
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COMPLETELY furnished apart-
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furnished apartment for two.
Double and single room. Garage.
Permanent rental or week-ends.
Dial 8544. 422 E. Washington St.
610c
SEVEN Room modern house and
garage. North of campus. $50 a
month. Phone 21405. 612
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NICELY FURNISHED apartment
for 4. Twin or double beds.
Steam heat. Frigidaire. Summer
or year. Phone 3403. 614
FOR SALE
~ ~ ~ ~~ ~ ~ - -- - ~-- -
BAUSCH LOMB BINOCULAR re-
search microscope with Abbe con-
denser. Call 9630. 609c
REPOSSESSED CARS -Buy from
Finance company for balance
due. We sell all makes of new
cars. Investigate.
ASSOCIATED MOTOR SERVICES
311 W. Huron Phone 22001
235c
LOST
LOST-At Sigma Delta Chi dace
in Press building Friday night, a
brilliant earring. Call 9617.
Barred fffrom
WHY ARE talking pictures, no
matter what their dramatic and
artistic merits, DENIED PRO-
JECTION ON THE CAM.
PUTS?
WHY HAS the University had
no professional dramatic sea-
son?
WHY HAS no independent
showman ventured to use the
Lydia Mendelssohn Theater
this year, except two spon-
sored groups?
WHY WAS "THE DREYFUS
CASE," one of the world's
few great talking pictures, bar-
red from this theater by the
University censor?
refu
Case"M

IS AN ELOQUENT and un-
distorted dramatization of the
whole notorious Dreyfus af-
fair-one of the most, tragic
and triumphant pages in mod-
ern history.
IT SENT an innocent man to
Devil's Island for four years
and the fight in his behalf was
the public baptism of such
men as Emile Zola and Geor-
ges Ckenmenceau.
IT IS an heroic story-reen-
acted with extraordinary pow-
er, by a cast from the London
stage.

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