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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, 1933 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-03-26

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

THE M 11CIGA N 1)A L Y - -

L1M111 U a1UDS
gain Active,
Tapping Says
dW Wiemnan Speaks To
[ewark Organization At
s First Annual Dinner
tivities of clubs of the Alumni
ciation are again on the upturn,
rding to T. Hawley Tapping,
ral secretary. The first annual
er of the University of Michigan
of Newark, N. J., held last
'sday at the Hotel Douglass in
irk, was an outstanding event
.e week's schedule.
ad" Wieman, former head foot-
coach at the University, was the
ipal speaker. Jay Gourney,
was also on the program. When
e University he wrote the musict
several Michigan operas and
has been the author of a num-
f pop.ular song hits, Mr. Tap-
said.
cticns in Ann Arbor to the
d of Governors of the local Uni-
y of Michigan Club resulted in
Dean W. Myers, '99H, and Milo
.ant, '25E, being selected as two
e new members. The board is
,sed of nine members, three of
ar elected each year. The new
:crs w ill be ainnounced in the
,uture ,,acording to Mr. Tap-
f. Harley H. Bartlett, head of
otany department, and Prof.
't B. Hall of the geography de-
irt, have accepted an invita-
o be guests this summer of the{
rsity of Michigan Club of(
e, Wash., while they are at-
ig the Pan-Pacific Scientific
ess at Vancouver, B. C. Pro-
s Bartlett and Hall are official
rsity of Michigan delegates to
neting of nationally famous

Three New German Leaders Confer At Berlin

Case On Hogs Won
By Former Dancer
WAUKEGAN, Ill., Ma ch 25.--(/P)

1,200 New Yorkers
Fete Miss Perkins
NEW YORIX, March 25.---P)--Miss

-As an authority on the proper up- Frances Perkins, feted by 1,200 per-
bringing of pigs Mrs. Irene Castle sons at a dinner here, has received
McLaughlin, the former dancer, assurances that labor and other
stood unchallenged today in the eyes groups will co-operate to make her
of a circuit court jury vhich ab- wioik a s secrtkiavy of labor a success.
solved her of payment of $10,000 Political, social and welfare lIad-
damages sought by William Schroe- ers paid enthusiastic tribute to the
der, a farmer. first woman ever to sit in a cabinet.

SUDDEN
SERVICEI
oi

'1^I

A

now"

This is the Announcement
All Ann Arbor has been
Expecting .. .

A MOTH-PROOF TREATMENT
WITH A GUARANTEE!

-Associa,ecd Press Photo
This trio, now in the saddle of control in Germany's governmental
affairs, was caught in this informal pose in one of their appearances in
Berlin. Left to right: Chancellor Adoi. flitler, Vice-Chancellor Franz
Von Papen, and Reichswehr Minister Werner Von Bloomberg.
P ans For Summer Biolo rical
Station Completed, LaRue Says

MICROC -LEA- - .ERLOU
PERMANENT MOTH-PROOFING PROCESS

tudents End
Protest Strike;
Resume Study
teturn To Classes After
Protesting Dismissal Of
Two Professors
DANVILLE, Ky., March 25.--/P)-
lost of the Centre College students
ho did not attenVd classes Friday
i protest against dismissal of two
rofessors said they would resume
heir studies today.
The strike came to an abrupt end'
hen President Charles J. Turk vis-
ed a mass meeting of 250 students
ad warned them that severe pen-
lties would result from absence
'om classes.
The student protest followed ac-
on by the trustees to dismiss at
ic end of the term Dr. Boyd A.
rise, journalism professor, and Dr.
A. McCurdy, romance languages
'ofessor.
The college administration ex-
ained this action was taken for
urposes of economy, but resolutions
lopted by the students Wednesday
ght said the dismissals were due
"petty factionalism." A student
)mmittee planned to present these
'solutions at the next meeting of'
Lc trustees Tuesday.
Dr. Turk, in his address to the
'otesting students,'said that in ad-
tion to the penalties for "cutting"
asses, any student who influenced
pother to strike would be expelled, l
ty fraternity which voted to strike
>uld be abolished from the campus,
d no male student would be per-I
itted to visit the campus of the
>men's department until classes
ere resumed normally.

Final plans have been completed
for the twenty- fifth, session of the
Biological Station of the University,
to be held June 26 to Aug. 19, 1933,
according to a recent announcement
made by Prof. George R. LaRue, di-
rector. The station is located on a
tract of about 4,000 acres of varied
ground in Cheboygan County in
northern Michigan.
The station had its inception in
April 28, 1909, when the Board of
Regents authorized the establish-
ment of a "teaching or research sta-
tion in botany and zoology" as a
part of the Summer Session of that
year. Since then the station has been
greatly improved by the acquisition
of new property and additional
equipment for study and research.
The camp itself occupies about 30
acres of level ground bordering the
southeast arm of Douglas Lake. Two
main streets parallel the shore and
are joined by several shorter streets.
Health Standards High
Although living conditions are nec-
essarily different from those in a
city, the greatest care is taken to
insure the health and comfort of the
members of the station. Students
are housed in one-room cottages
comfortably equipped for two or
three persons. The dean of women,
Mrs. Jewell B. Stockari, has general

mer directors and many former
members of the faculty of the sta-
tion will attend this celebration.
Men and women wno have suc-
cessfully completed one year of col-
lege work in botany, biology, or zo-
ology, including laboratory work, are
eligible for admission. In addition
to 17 Courses inevolving field work,
ample opportunity is offered those
who are properly qualified for al-
most unlimited research in either of
these fields.
Seventy requests for applicaiton
blanks have already been made and
15 applications have been received,
according to Professor LaRue, who
has been director of the station since
1917, The membership is limited to
100 students of whom about 70 per
cent are usually graduate workers.
Furtier information about the sta-I
tien may be obained from Profes-
sor LaRue, whose oice is in Room
1119, Natural Science Building.
Dance plead' Moves
o Check Scalpers
Students who are found scalping
tickets to the Slide Rule Dance will
be brought before the Engineering
Honor Committee, Richard N. Cog-
ger, '33E, general chairman of the
dance, said yesterday.
Several cases of ticket scalping
have been brought to the attention
of the dance committee, Cogger said.
The dance is restricted to engineers
and architects, he continued, and
students of the literary college who
buy the t ikets from engineers may
ke part in a similar meeting
Th 250 tickets for the dance were
sold out last Thursday afternoon
after a two-day sale.

* YOUR OVER-STUFFED FURNITURE
" YOUR WINTER CLOTHING
q YOUR TAPESTRIES
" YOUR DRAPERIES
" YOUR FUR COAT
*YOUR RUGS

0 Moths are alarmingly increasing, and the damage
wrought runs into the millions of dollars each year.
Science has fought these tiny pests relentlessly, and
now a permanent preventative has been perfected.
MICROCLEAN-BERLOU is the most effective and
permanent. moth-proofing solution known today.
You may now combat the moths in your home and
check their costly damage forever,

-all may now have
Permanent Protection
From Moth Infestation

MICROCLEAN-fERLOU is an
odorless, colorless, non-inflama-
ble liquid which does not weaken
or lose its effectiveness by wash-
ing or dry cleaning after the gar-
ment or furnishing has been
treated with it. It is a patented
formula and may be applied eith-
er in your home or at our plant
. . the cost is surprisingly low.
ASK US ABOUT MICRO(

ANC
.LEAN-BRU

supervision of the women's
and activities. A one-loom
under the direction of Dr.
Brace, of the University
Service, is available for anyv
need medical attention,
An interesting feature
year's camp life will be the

quarters
hospital
William
Health
who may
of this
celebra-

tion, Aug. 4 to 6, of the twenty-fifth
anniversary of the station's founding,
An extcnsive pro2:un of meetings
and exJursions has been arranged by
a committee of which Prof. Paul .
Welch of the zoology department is
head. It is expectd that several for-

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Should Be Especially Interesting to
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CLEANERS AND DYERS
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Also Mack & Co., First Floor, Annex
hone 2-2-

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WAH R'S

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