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.

May 03, 1933 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-05-03

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

mer Explainsl
tins. Of f eredl
Conferences
ses Opportunities As
ore Valuable Than
eading Of Textbooks
efends Bankers
rational Conference
n Economics Is Called
tal To United States
tings of the Model World Eco-
Conference, to be held here
;day and Friday, will enable
its, as no amount of reading
to become acquainted with in-
ional economic issues to be
hit before the coming London
'ence, according to Prof. C. F.
r of the economics department,]
s acting in an advisory capa-
higan students will be given a
;e through the conference this
to hear a discussion of some of
undamental issues involved in
volt of the Iowa farmers, the
1 of free silver agitation, and
ries of meetings at Washington
fill the pages of newspapers,
id..
Bankers Are Correct
must recognize that this de-
on is a world depression," Pro-
Remer said in an interview
day. "This is true whether we
or not. It is true in spite of
,ct that the international bank-
ink it to be true. It is true ,even
h, we become so excited about
tic issues as to forget it."
American election of 1936 will
ermined by the course of the
s trade in the next two years,
eclared. "No administration'
President Wilson took office
Le second time has been more.
dependent upon international
ns for its failure or success
the present one, and the de-
nce is now more largely upon
nic relations than in 1917."
Co-operation Needed
phasizing the importance of the
Economic Conference to every
i in the United States, Profes-
emer stated that "the eco-
program launched in the
I States since the inauguration
esident Roosevelt cannot suc-
here unless the international
ions for its success are estab-

Fanous Aviators Meet In Oklahoma City

Arms, Ankles
Broken While
Roller Skating
Health Service Reveal
Students Suffer Many
Injuries Due To Fad
Roughly speaking, the sport of
roller skating is not all that it's
cracked up to be, but its participants
often are--cracked up.

Expert To Talk On
Aerial Photography
An illustrated lecture on "Aerial
Photography" will be given by Maj.
James A. Bagley of the United States'
Army Engineers Corps, at 7:30 p. m.
today in Natural Science Auditorium,
it has been announced.'
Major Bagley is recognized as the
foremost cxpert in the army on aer-
ial photography. He is being brought
here from Detroit by Prof. Thomas
J. Mitchell of the engineering college.
The lecture is sponsored by Scabbard
rand Blade and Pi Tau Pi Sigma,

Chemical Clubs
To Hold Joint
Meeting Here
A joint meeting of the University
section of the American Chemical
Society vwith the Detroit, Lansing,
and Toledo sections will take place
May 13, announced Prof. W. E.
Bachmann, of the chemistry depart-
ment.
Members of the visiting sections
will be able to witness the class
games and the baseball game Satur-
day afternoon. There will be a din-
ner at 6:15 p. m. in the Union to
acquaint the members with one an-
other.
Dean Edward H. Kraus of the Col-
lege of Pharmacy, head of the min-
eralogy department, will present a
lecture at 8 p. m. on "The Quest for
Synthetic Gems."
In this lecture Professor Kraus
will discuss the chemical composition
of gems and the attempts, successful
and unsuccessful, that have been
made to synthesize gems in the lab-
oratory.

DEAT! CLAIMS ALUMNUS
Arthtur P. Wood, '66E, 96-year-ol
alumnus of the University, died Sun-
day at his home in Omaha. Mr.
Wood f o11o w e d engineering all
through his life, starting in Lone
Tree, Neb., with the Union Pacific
Railroad.
CLASSES
NOW FORMING
STENOTYPY
SHORTHAND
TYPEWRITING
f BOOKKEEPING
CALCULATOR
DICTAPHONE
SECRETARIAL
TRAINING
Day and Evening Classes
Hamilton
Business College
State & William Sts.
PHONE 7831
17th Year

Interviews with six of the Univer- FVacLUly im pnies
sity Health Service physicians and oa
several nurses have'revealed a large Honor ard Plan
number of casualties during the past I
few weeks of the skating craze. Listed Owing to difficulties involved
among the major casualties are one through the use of the present sys-
tem of awarding honors at the time
broken wrist, one broken ankle, one I of graduation, a proposal to replace
broken leg, three broken arms, and the former plan by a new one was
one dislo'+ated shoulder, one dislo- passed at a regular meeting of the
cated elbow, one case of broken faculty of the Literary College late
teeth, three or four sprained wrists, Monday afternoon.
and several sprained ankles. The new system does away with
About 15 cases of miscellaneous the four gradations of distinction,
Aoutn aes ofe mielladnbye and is replaced with two covering the
sprains have been treated by the I whole field of honor awards. "Dis-
physiotherapy department with tinction" will be used on good work
splints and the "whirlpool." Skinned and grades of the students while
and cut knees, elbows, faces, and "honors in a department" will be
ankles have brought 100 students to given in a particular field ofencdea-
the Health Service for treatment. vor or departments, according to
The major fractures which re- Daniel L. Rich, secretary.

-Associated Press Photo
Three of the world's most famous airmen met at Oklahoma City
when Col. Charles A. Lindbergh (center) stopped there on a transcon-
tinental flight. With him are Bennett Griffin (left) of transatlantic
fame, and Wiley Post (right), co-holder of the round-the-world speed
record.

." ,.,.

Bishop Returns From
Meeting In New York
William W. Bishop,,University li-
brarian, has just returned j-from a
New York conference of the Ameri-I
can International Intellectual Co-
operation Committee, of which he is
a member in New York. The inter-
national organization was set up by
the League of Nations and consists of
a central committee at Geneva and
branches over the world. The United
States, though not a league member,"
has a representative on the central
committee.
upon conditions abroad," he said,
"We cannot have farm relief without
greater foreign trade in the prod-
ucts of our farms; a rise in prices in
the United States through a changed
gold content of the dollar depends
in part on foreign exchanges giving
the initial upward push; the inter-
national trade of the world must be
stimulated before the problem . of
war debts can be settled; greater
world trade at higher prices is neces-
sary to make our great holdings of
foreign securities reasonably safel
and provide the basis for the needed
flow of capital from country to
country."

Aluimni

University,

To Feature

Talks,

Ott Many Subjects
The Alumni University, annual
course of lectures offered following
commencement, will take place June'
19 to 23, inclusive, it was announced
yesterday by T. Hawley Tapping,
general secretary of the Alumni As-
sociation. These lectures will be given
in the mornings of commencement
week by well-known faculty men.
The series includes the following:
"Sidelights on American History,"
by Dr. Randolph G. Adams, director
of the William Clements Library;
"Finance from the Standpoint of the
Average Investor," by Prof. John E.
Tracy of the Law School; "Far East-
ern Pasts," .by Benjamin March,
curator of Oriental art in the Detroit
Museum of Art; "The Modern
Novel," by Prof. O. J. Campbell of
the English department; "Present
Day European Politics," by Prof.
James K. Pollock of the politicalf
science department; and "New Con-i
ceptions in Physics," by Prof. S. A.
Goudsmit of the physics department.

quired an anaesthetic for setting
were treated at the University Ho*-
pital. Only one patient was kept in
the Health Service infirmary, the
others being taken to their homes.
The greater part of the students
who have come to grief included
e i t h e r downright beginners or
pseudo-experts whose conceits were
greater than their skill, a concensus
of the doctors' opinions showed.
High-jumping and fancy skating
should not be indulged in by the
tyro, they say.
Marriage Relation Talks
End Today At Lane Hall
Concluding the series of lectures
on marriage relations being spon-
sored by the Student Christian As-
sociation, Prof. Stuart A. Courtis of
the Schooldof Education will speak
on "Social and Civic Responsibilities
of the Married Couple" at 8 p. m.
today in Lane Hall Auditorium.

PROFESSORS TO STUDY BIRDS
Jossylyn Van Tine, of the Museum
of Zoology, and Dr. Max M. Peet,
professor of surgery, whose hobby
for many years has been ornithology,
left recently for Munuscong Bay, 30
miles south, of Sault Ste. Marie. They
accompanied Parish S. Lovejoy, of
the State Department of Conserva-
tion, and will study the migration of
ducks and various shore birds.

,
t
m

THE
BETSY ROSS
h SHOP
(In the Arcade) We Del ver -Dial 5931

I

Sunday,,May 14th, is
Mother's Day
GIVE CANDY

r, ,......... ...,...... ....,........ . .w...s..

U

THE MODERN LIBRARY
Hitids ome, Unabridged Editions, printed in large clear type,
on good paper' and bound in luxurious balloon cloth.
2 10of the World's Greatest Books, only 95c ea.

A Complete Stock at

5 CAMPUS CABS

4
5
4
5

WAH-R'S

UNIVERSITY
BOOKSTORE

every proposal to do
home depends at last

I

U«

WFAWMMMMM

i

|U

1

I'

THlE FORTIETH ANNUAL

1

I

GREETS YOU

I

THE MAY FESTIVAL of the University Musical Society offers a
selection of musical stars that are a real education for the Festival
patron. Drawn from the greatest cultural centers of the world and
universally applauded by the Metropolitan Press, this galaxy of
musical celebrities has made the May Festi-
val an affair of national interest. Rarely be-
fore has the student body been offered such
an opportunity for musical appreciation.

I

IN

And

ARTISTS

Other

THE V LCAGO SYMPHONY ORCHESTtA, under the able tutelage of Frederick
Stock, has had a worthy and unique career. In addition to the regular series of con-
certs given each year, Mr. Stock and his players find time to make special trips to
the East and Far West.

Headliners

NINA KOSHETZ, Soprano, Russian Operatic Prima Donna
GRETE STUECKGOLD, Soprano, Wagnerian Opera Prima Donna
LEONORA CORONA, Soprano, Metropolitan Opera Prima Donna
ROSE BAMPTON, Contralto, Rising Star, Metropolitan Opera
FREDERICK JAGEL, Tenor, Metropolitan Opera Association
JOHN CHARLES THOMAS, Baritone, Triumphant Opera
and Concert Artist
CHASE BAROMEO, Bass, Milano, Colon and Chicago Operas
PALMER CHRISTIAN, Organist, a Foremost American Performer
JASCHA HEIFETZ, Violinist, World Renowned Virtuoso

"Over the Counter" Sale of Course Tkckets Begins
Saturday, May 6, at 9 a. m. at the School of Music

1

0

CONDUCTORS

EARL V. MOORE, Musical Director

U

....- - - - - ~ - .. -

i

I

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan