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October 18, 1932 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-10-18

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY. OCT. 19, 1932

PAGE SEA

a

P.AI1 TTHMI IG N D IYTEAYOC.1,13

.Depression Is
Foiled By New
VirginiaSchool
College Will Ask $250 For
School Year; Will Aid
Students, Faculty
Has Large Library
Officials Will Seek Credit
Transfer From Larger
Institutions
WASHINGTON, Oct. 17. - (Spe-
cial)-Announcement of the faculty
of the "depression college" at Port
Royal, Virginia, was made today by
Dr. Arthur C. C. Hill, Jr., Organzing
Secretary of the institution and orig-
inator of the idea from which it is
developing.
As so far appointed, the faculty
comprises fourteen -professors, of
whom ten have studied abroad in
universities ranging from Edinburgh
to Shanghai.
The "depression college," as pre-
viously announced, is designed to
bring together experienced teachers
who are without positions because of
the depression, and students who, be-
cause of financial stringency, are un-
able to ,continue their courses in ex-
isting institutions.
Faculty to Be Unpaid
The faculty will serve without pay,
while under-graduate fees are being
held to $250, covering all living ex-
penses as well as tuition. A library
of five thousand carefully selected
volumes, contributed by other educa-
tional institutions and interested in-
dividuals will shortly be established
in the bank building at Port Royal.
Dr. Hill said today that great in-
terest is being shown by the civic
authorities there in the development
of the college, which is to be known
as Port Royal College'. Arrangements
have been completed whereby the old
town hall will be placed at the dis-
posal of the college 'for public lec-
tures and the more'important social
gatherings. It is -planned to open this
unique institution on November 1,
while the newly appointed faculty
are expected to be in residence at
Port Royal a week earlier.
Originator is Pleased
"I am greatly encouraged at the
response which the depression college
project is receiving," said Dr. Hill to-
day. "Inquiries have been pouring in
from every section of the country,
and the co-operation of many lead-
ing educational institutions is assur-
ed. One concrete problem on which
we are now engaged is obtaining
credits for our students at other in-
stitutions."
Students Visit Rivera
On Detroit Excursion
The honor of a personal and ex-
tended meeting with Diego Rivera,
prominent mural painter, was the
highlight of a day in Detroit for 50
faculty and student members of the
architectural college Saturday.
In the morning one group of archi-
tects visited the new Federal Post,
Office Building to inspect the steel
construction and architectural fea-
tures.
The other, composed of decorative
design 'students inspected the collec-
tion of Pewabic Pottery owned by
Mrs. W. B. Stratton.
During the afternoon the two
groups combined. At the'Detroit Art
Institute they had a long interview
with Mr. Rivera, who holds a leading

place in the art of today. At present
Rivera is working on large murals
being done in fresco in the Pompei-
ian Court. At the completion of this
work Revera will begin the mural'
decorations in the Rockefeller Radio
City in New York. The work per-
sonifies the city in its industrial and
historical phases. Usually inaccess-
ible to the public, Rivera explained
to the group his methods, materials,
mode of composition, and subject
matter.

Unemployed Mine Coke At st. Paul

Religious Plot
In Mexico Is
Nipped In Bud
Pope Calls For Obediene '
By Laymen And Clergy;
Would Stop Militants
MEXICO CITY. Oct. 17.--(A')--A
plan for a widespread religious re-
bellion in the state of Jalisco was
nipped, police said today, by a raid
on a house at Guadalajara in which
two of the alleged plotters were
killed and several others escaped.
The battle lasted an hour. Police
said they seized a large quantity of
rifles, pistols, ammunition, dynamite
bombs, field equipment, a printing
press and a great deal of printed
matter urging the rebellion.
Officials of the Catholic church,
meanwhile moved with -energy to
discourage the uprising. Pope Pius
XI, it said, would not approve armed
resistance, or any departure from
peace.
Reports in Catholic circles here
said all bishops have been instructed
by the pontiff to publish pastoral let-
ters in their dioceses charging the
clergy and laymen to obey all the
civil laws.
The government recently has been
concentrating troops in the neigh-
borhood of Jalisco and while it has
not announced the purpose of the
movements, the indication has been
that preparations were being made
for possible trouble there.

DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 2)

i

various interest groups are under
way. A cordial invitation is extended
to the wife of any University student.
Tap Dancing Class or Graduate
Students: Tap dancing class for men
and women graduate students will
meet at 7:30 p. m., Barbour Gymnas-
ium.
All Masons on Campus: The Crafts-
men Club is sponsoring a smoker
at 8 p. in., rooms 319-321 Michigan
Union. All faculty and student ma-
sons on campus are cordially invited.
COMING EVENTS
German Department m o n t h I y
luncheon will be held on Wednesday,
October 19, at 12:15 in the Michigan
Union.
Psychology Journal Club will meet
in Room 2116 N.S. at 7:30 p. m.
Thursday, October 20. Mr. I. C.
Young will present a paper entitled,
"Movement as an aspect of Langu-
age." All interested persons are in-
vited to be present.
Graduate Dinner Club: First meet-
ing, Wednesday, October 19th, at six
p. m. at the Michigan League Build-
ing. Cafeteria service. Bring tray
across hall to Russian Tea Room.
Wyvern meeting Wednesday at 5
p. m., Michigan League.
Chess and Checker Club: Import-
ant meeting Wednesday evening, at
7:30 in room 302 Michigan Union.
Bring boards and men.

New Snake Displays May Come,
But Gila Monsters Keep Place

10

Although a number of new snakes
were placed on exhibition Saturday
on the landings of the main stair-
-way in the University Museums
Building, their invasion did not drive
out the group of Gila monsters,
which is still on display on the top
landing. These lizards with the
queer bead-like skins are distinctive
in that they eat only in the spring,
storing up the food in their tails,
and drawing on it during the other
three seasons of the year. Their
sole food is eggs.
The group of snakes includes two
snakes common to Michigan, accord-
Preuss' Article Printed
In Norway Newspaper
An article by Lawrence Preuss, of
the Political science department, has
been reprinted in full in the Oslo,
Norway, Evening Post. The article,
which originally appeared in the July
issue of the American Journal of In-
ternational Law, deals with the dis-
pute between Norway and Denmark
concerning the sovereignty of East
Greenland, which will probably be
decided sometime in December by
the World Court. The article was
translated from English by the Nor-
wegian foreign office.

ing to Miss Crystal' Thompson, in
charge of museums displays. They
are the black snake, which is
abundant in the southern tier of
Michigan counties, and the hognose
snake, which live along sandy
beaches. Both of these are harmless,
as are also the bull snake, from our
western states, and the California
king snake, which is of the same
genus as the Michigan milk snake.
Another group of lizards has been
received by the museums, it was also
learned, and while not on exhibition,
they may be seen by persons inter-
ested. They will be kept alive for
only about a week. These are the
spiny lizards, brought from the South
Afican deserts.
Virtual walking cacti, they are
covered with hard spines from head
to tip of tail, in which they are
characteristicofedesert life, both
animal and vegetable, and resemble
more particularly the American
horned toad.
Do you ever have that, run-down
topsided feeling in your shoe
heels? If so you should consult a
specialist at once. Call 6898, or
go to The College Shoe Shop, 426
Thompson for expert advice.

.4

(Associatc,! Press Photo)
It was a case of every man for himself when coke was recently
discovered along the banks of the Mississippi river at St. Paul. The
"strike" was made at a point where a factory had piled up waste, and
scores of jobless persons rushed to "mine" as much fuel as possible.

Union Schedules
L ar g e Number
Of Tournaments
National Billiards Finals
Will Be Held Here In
March, Others Listed
M. W. (Dad) Williamson, director
of the Union billiard and recreation
room, has made plans for an active
year in the way of tournaments. The
first on the schedule is a ping-pong
tournament which will be held
within the next few weeks and for
which registration has already be-
gun.
At present 20 students have en-
rolled, and included in this number
are Robert Bonney, '34, last year's
winner, and Wei Lei, '32, last year's
runner-up.
Mr. Williamson is also promoting
contract and auction bridge tourna-
ments for which registrations are
now being taken. The idea has made
a very favorable impression on the
student body, according to officials,
who report that a large number have
already signified their intention of
taking part.
An interfraternity billiard tourney
is also being evolved and letters are
being sent to the various houses on
the campus requesting entries. It
has not been decided as yet whether
it will be an individual or team com-
petition, but that is to depend on the
wishes of the entries.
Next March the National Billiard
Tournament wil be held here under
the supervision of Mr. Williamson
and will 'be team competition. Each
team will consist of five members and
three alternates.
Concluding the schedule for this
year as formulated so far is an
alumni and faculty bridge tourna-
ment which is to be held at a date
to be announced later. Mr. William-
son said that any one wishing to
enter any of these may enroll during
the next two weeks in the recreation
room of the Union.
Oregon Co-Ed Halted
By Faculty's Long Arm
EUGENE, Ore., Oct. 17. - Miss
Ruth Ardis Gorrell of this city was
the first to feel the long arm of the
automobile ban instituted last week
by the faculty committee of the Uni-
versity of Oregon. Her registration
was cancelled by this committee a
few hours after a special officer
found herleaving the Gorrell family
car.

I_-

Yeats Termed .
Greatest Poet
LivingToday
First Lecturer Of Series
Is Prominent Figure In
Irish Renaissance
"Yeats is, in all probability, the
greatest living poet in the world to-
day. This is the tribute paid by
Hugh Walpole to William Butler
Yeats, who will lecture here on Nov.
10 concerning "The Irish Renais-
sance." He will speak in Hill Audi-
torium, under theauspices of the
Oratorical Association.
The new volume of poems by
Yeats, says Mr. Walpole, would com-
pare with the work of Keats or
Shelley or Swinburne.
Mr. Yeats ,a central figure in the
Irish literary renaissance, is now a
member of the Irish Free State Sen-
ate, having held the position since
the senate was set up.
He, with Lady Gregory, built' up
the famous Abbey Theatre, and
made it the center around which the
Irish renaissance revolved. The
Abbey Theatre Irish Players, in the
course of an American tour last
year, received acclamation by audi-
ences in Ann Arbor.
America has seen Mr. Yeats before.
He was here in 1923, shortly after
he had been awarded the Nobel Prize
for literature.

I.

TheMichigan
Legue Bakery
will be open on
TUESDAY, OCTOBER the 18th
for Outside Pastry Orders
Let Us Take Care of Your Party Needs

Delicious Pies,
Cakes, Tea Cakes
Danish Pastry

Fancy Pastry
Meringues,
Patty Shells

Orders must be telephoned to the manager's
office one day in advance. Tel. 2-3251

i
C
S
1
s1
Y
N
L
r

11 1 Ile 11 IN III 11011M
4

that are worth while
$I.00o EACH. . ..

Morgan the Magnificent - Winkler
Great Short Stories of the World
-Clark and Lieber
American Oxford Dictionary
-Fowler and Fowler
White Waters and Black
-Gordon MacCreagh
Hundredsi

The Mysterious Universe - Jeans
Washington Merry-Go-Round
Great Detective Stories of the World
Mediterranean Shores - Ludwig
Complete Works of William Shakespeare
Complete Poems of Keats and Shelley
Plutarch's Lives - Dryden translation
of other titles equally good at
RU NIVERSITY
RS BOOKSTORE

m
U

Annua
Pipe

Sale

Pipes

w m w w i

Cal kins-Fletcher

I

Fall

Pouches

Every year Calkins-Fletcher Drug Company offers a
real sale in their tobacco departments. Read this ad-
vertisement thoroughly - COME and see these bar-
gains. BUY now while the assortment is complete.

DUNHILL PIPES-
Pipes that have sold for
years at $10.00, we
offer for . ..$6.95
(Includes both shell
and standard briars)

$1.50 TOBACCO POUCHES-
95c
Made from suede leather, avail-
able in different shades. Also
an extra compartment for your
pipe.
$1.00 POUCHES (oilskin) 49c
See our RUMMAGE SALE
of odds and ends in tobacco
pouches at, 35c

WAH

,.

Lighters

JUST

ARRIVED!

...,

To All Seni
It is time to have your E
graphs made. Here is thev
Go to the Student Publication
Maynard Street and purchas
pher's receipt. Fill in a list v
ties as they are to appear u
Then make an appointment
ting. A two-dollar refund i
any portraits that you order.

Lors
nsian Photo-
way to do it.
s Buiding on
e a photogra-
Af your activi-
n the Ensan.
for your sit-
s allowed on
Photographer

p.

Another Fall Shipment of Fine Books
Books for every taste and at prices to fit every budget.
There has never been a more advantageous time to build
a library.
You are now able to find a host of tiles, formerly selling
at from $2.00 to 4.00, which are now available in the
POPULAR $1 SERIES.
A Good Book is Assurance of an Evening
of Fine Entertainment
We sincerely invite your inspection of the new books to
be found in our FICTION Department, in either of our
two stores.
Our merchandise is GRADE A.

r:.
n
r
L1

$6.50 RONSON LIGHTERS-
$3.95
This is a value! This sale in-
cldes the very latest styles and
sizes. See them today. We were
only able to obtain 200 for this

sale.
$5 EVANS LIGHTERS $1.95
$12.50 GOLDEN WHEEL
LIGHTER and CIGARETTE
CASES . . . . . . .$5.95
Includes all the new modernistic
designs.

HOLDER PIPE RACKS

...988

$5.00 GENUINE RUMIDORS .$2.65
One-Half Pound CALKINS-FLETCHER SPECIAL
PIPE MIXTURE, SPECIAL .......... . 85c

II _.I

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