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 10, 1934 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-03-10

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY s

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin Is sonstructive notice to all members of the
University. Copy received at Abe office of the Assistant to the President until
3:30; 11:30 a. m. Sa~turday.

Citizens Of A1narillo Celebrate Mot IrPi-Law Day

CLASSIFIED DIRECTORY

SAYRDAY, MARCH 10, 1934
VOL. XLIV No. 115

Notices
To the Members of the University
Council: The next meeting of the
University Council will be held Mon-
day, March 12, at 4:15 p.m., Room
1009 Angell Hall.
Louis A. Hopkins, Sec.
FEA Announcement: Beginning
March 1, the rate for all students
employed under the FERA will be 40c
per hour, and the earning of each
student shall be from $10 to $20 per
month, corresponding to a minimum
of 25 hours and a maximum of 50
,hours, providing further that 30 hours
is the maximum for any one week
and 8 hours for any one day. The
University grant is computed on the
basis of the number of students em-
ployed at $15 per month, therefore
an average of 37 1-2 hours per stu-
dent per month must not be ex-
ceeded except by special permission.
Employment for more than the aver-
age number of hours can be ar-
ranged by a supervisor only when he
employs more than one student. Such
adjustments should be taken up at
once with H. S. Anderson, Cost Clerk,
Buildings and Grounds Department.
in no case shall students be trans-
ported by automobiles on FERA proj-
ects until evidence has been fur-
nished to me that sufficient liability
insurance is provided by the owner of
the car.
Lewis M. Gram.
Director University FERA.
Notice to Students: The number of
applicants for employment under the
'ERA has nearly reached the Uni-
versity quota, therefore registration
is discontinued until applicants now
approved have been allocated to proj-
ects. In the meantime students who
are in urgent need of relief should
consult with Dean Bursley.
L. M. Gram.
%andidates for the Teacher's Cer-
tificate, June and August 1934: A
tentative list of candidates to be
recommended for the Teacher's Cer-
tihcate in June and August 1934
has been posted on the bulletin board
in Room 1431 University Elementary
School. Any student whose name does
not appear on this list and who
wishes to be so listed should report
this fact at once to the Recorder of
the School of Education, Room 1437
U.E.S.
Teacher's Certificate Candidates:
All students who expect to receive a
Teacher's Certificate before Septem-
ber 1, 1934, and who have not filled
out an application blank for this pur-
pose must do so immediately. The ap-
plication blanks are available in the
office of the Recorder of the School
of Education, 1437 University Ele-
mentary School. This notice includes
students in all schools and colleges of
the University. The attention of stu-
dents in the Literary College is espe-
cially called to the fact that this
application is in addition to the ap-
plication made to the Committee on
the Teacher's Certificate of that col-
lege.
Mechanical Engineering Seniors:
All seniors who have not yet brought
in their print for the Mechanical-
Engineering group picture should see
Miss Coon in Room 221 West Engi-
neering Building at once.
Graduate Students in Mechanical
Engineering: Will you kindly see Miss
Coon in Room 221 West Engineering
Building at once regarding represen-
tation in the 1934 group picture. This
does not eliminate uninterested
parties.

the Hall. There will be open-house
afterwards. Everybody come.
Anyone interested in musical ac-
tivities is cordially invited to a short
meeting at Stalker Hall tonight at
9 o'clock in regards .to the program
to be promulgated by the Council of
Religion of the U. of M.
Coming Events
Acolytes (Philosophical Society):
Professor Roy Wood Sellars will pre-
sent "Comments on Logical Positiv-
ism" Monday evening at 7:30 in
Room 202 South Wing.
Engineering Students: There will
be a demonstration on motor fuels
at the Alber garage, 514 East Wash-
ingt'on St., at 9:00 a.m. Monday,
March 12. All interested are invited
to be present at this demonstration.
Fresthman Girls' Glee Club: Meet-
ing for all members Tuesday, March
13, at noon in the Russian Room of
the League.
]Basketball Examination: The the-
oretical examination for Basketball
Officials will be given at 4 o'clock on
Monday, March 12, in Office 3, Wa-
terman Gymnasium.
"Hitler.- Revolution and War":
Will be the subject for discussion led
by R. B. Bragg, of Chicago at the
meeting of the Liberal Students
Union, to be held Sunday evening at
the Unitarian Church, corner State
and Huron Streets at 7:30 p.m. Mr.
Bragg will speak on "Russia, Religion
and Morals" at the regular morning
service. All interested are cordially in-
vited.
Young Democrat's Club: Meeting
Sunday, March 11, at 3:30 in the
League. Everyone interested is wel-
come.

-Associated Press Photo
It was a gala occasion when Amarillo, Tex., celebrated Mother-in-law day. Here is a view of the crowd
that watched mothers-in-law parade down the street, with sons-in-law as escorts.

Michigan Acade my Will Hold
Meetino On March 15, 16, 17

Presbyterian Student
ments Sunday:

Appoint-

9:30 Student classes meet at the
Church House.
10:45 Morning worship, "The Christ
of the Classroom," Dr. Norman
E. Richardson.
5:30 Social hour and supper.
6:30 Student Forum. "Psychiatry or
Religion," Walter Morrison.
8:00 Popular meeting to be followed
by discussion: "Kagawa, An
Apostle of Social Reconstruc-
tion."
1:30 Saturday - Highland L a k e.
Any interested phone 6005.
Stalker Hall, Sunday:
12:15 Forum with Dr. Fisher.
3:30 Fellowship of Faiths. Special
speakers.
6:00 Wesleyan Guild. Dr. Marshall
Reid, director of Wesley Foun-
dation at Ypsilanti, speaking
on "My Conception of God."
7:00 Special fellowship hour and
supper.
Harris Hall: 9:30 a.m. Holy Com-
munion, Williams Memorial Chapel,
Sunday morning.
7:00 p. m. Sunday evening, "con-
versatione" for students. Professor
Heber D. Curtis will lead the discus-
sion. All students are cordially in-
vited.
Saint Andrew's Episcopal Church:
Services of worship Sunday are: 8:00
a.m. Holy Communion, 9:30 a.m.
Church School, 11:00 a.m. Kindergar-
ten, 11:00 a.m. morning prayer and
sermon by the Rev. Henry Lewis. 8:00
p.m. Choral Evensong, sung by the
choir of St. Andrew's.
Lutheran Student Club has been
invited to meet with the Baptist Stu-
dent Group on Sunday evening,
March 11. Lutheran students will first
meet at Zion Lutheran Parish Hall
at 5:30 p.m.

(Continued from Page 1)
ceives an annual financial allowance
from that organization to aid in pay-
ment of Academy expenses, accord-
ing to Professor Young. The Acad-
emy represents the Association in this
state and all Association members,
whether members of the Academy
or not, are cordially invited to at-
tend the Academy meetings and take
part in the Academy programs, Pro-
fessor Young said.
The headquarters of the Academy
is in Room 2052, Natural Science
Building.
The general program of the Acad-
olny's session follows:
Thutrsday, Marc h 1
2 p.m. Section of anthropology-
Room 3024, University Museum.
2:30 p.m. Meeting of the council.
Room 4065, Natural Science Build-
ing.
4:15 p.m. Address, "Whig Sover-
eignty and Real Sovereignty," Doctor
Charles H. Mclwain, Harvard Uni-
versity. Natural Science Auditorium.j
8 p.m. Annual Reception. Grand
Rapids Room, League. All members
of the Academy, candidates for mem-
bership, and guests are cordially in-
vited.
Friday, March 16
9 a.m. Section of anthropology.
Room 3024 University Museums; sec-
tion of botany, Room, 2003, Natural
Science Building; section of forestry,
Room 2054, Natural Science Build-
ing; section of geology and minery
alogy, Room 3056, Natural Science
Building; section of language and
literature, Room 25, Angell Hall;
section of psychology, Room 1121,
Natural Science Building; section of
sanitary and medical science, Room
2501, East Medical Building.
9:15 a.m. Sections of geography
and economics and sociology in joint
meeting. R 0 o m 101, Economics
Building.
12:15 p.m. Biologists luncheon in
League. Luncheon for members of
section of economics and sociology,
Union; luncheon for members of
the section of history and political
science, Union; luncheon for mem-l

bers of the section of sanitary and
medical science, Union.
1 p.m. Section of geology and
mineralogy. Room 3056, Natural
Science Building.
1:15 p. m. Section of zoology. Lab-
oratory demonstrations. Room 2111,
Natural Science Building.
1:30 p.m. Section of geography.
Room 25, Angell Hall; section of
language and literature. Room 2013,
Angell Hall.
2 p.m. Section of anthropology.
Room 3024, University Museums;
section of botany, Room 2003, Nat-
ural Science Building; section of
economics and sociology, Room 101,
Economics Building; section of for-
estry, Room 2054, Natural Science
Building.
2 p.m, Section of psychology, Room
.121, Natural Science Building; sec-
tion of sanitary and medical science,
Room 2051, East Medical Building.
2:15 p.m. Section of history and
political science. Terrace, Union.
8 p.m. Presidential Address, "Re-
cent Text Studies in the New Testa-
ment," by Henry A. Sanders, Pro-
fessor of Latin and Chairman of the
Department of Speech and General
Linguistics, University of Michigan
Auditorium, Natural Science Build-
ing.
Saturday, March 17
8:30 a.m. Section of geography.
Room 25, Angell Hall.
9 a.m. Section of botany. Room
2003, Natural Science Building; sec-
tion of forestry, Room 2054, Natural
Science Building; section of geology
and mineralot:, Room 3056, Natural
Science Building; section of language
and literature, Room 2013 Angell
Hall; section of mathematics, Room
3017, Angell Hall; section of zoology,
Room 2116, Natural Science Build-
ing.
9:30 a.m. Section of philosophy,
Room 302, Union.
2 p.m. Section of mathematics.
Room 3017, Angell Hall.
2 p.m. Meeting of the council.
Room 4065, Natural Science Build-
ing.
3 p.mn Business meeting of the
Academy. Room 2003, Natural cience
I Building.

Wrong Ideas Of
Forester Given,
Says Dean Dana
College Graduates Face A
Favorable Future With
NRA Provisions
Popular conceptions of the forest-
er run from a sort of modern Robin
Hood seeking to rescue the virgin
forest from the clutches of the ruth-
less lumberman to a brawny rough-
neck fighting to subdue the demon
fire, Dean Samuel T. Dana of the
School of Forestry and Conservation
stated yesterday over the vocational
guidance program broadcast from
the University studios.
"While nearly all of these con-
ceptions of a forester and his work
are partially true," Dean Dana said,
"yet neither singly nor collectively
do they give any adequate picture of
what forestry really is."
Dean Dana quoted several passages
from the diary of a supervisor of a
western national forest to show the
use of the specialist, the methods of
fire control, and the real work of
the forester.
The future of forestry, Dean Dana
thought especially favorable to the
college graduate, stating, "The pres-
ent emphasis on forestry by the Ad-
ministration in Washington, and the
voluntary undertaking by the lum-
ber industry to practice sustained
forest production under the provi-
sions of the National Recovery Act,
indicate increasingly favorable fu-
ture prospects."
American Fliers

Music Sho ummrSession
Will Present Varied Program
t)

Are Suspected
S Japanese -Associated Press P
Paul Henderson, airline
SHANGHAI, March9--- (it') - The told the senate airmail invest
suspicions of the Japanese military committee that Lehr Fess (a
havebeen aoused Jbynes Ameiair- son of Senator Simeon Fess of
have been aroused by American air- had been paid a fee of $3,000
plane salesmen and instructors in 000 for "expediting" passage
China. bill affecting mail routes.
It is rumored here that Japanese
agents are keeping close tab on the
American flyers who come to China,
seeking to determine if they have U E R T
any connection with the U n it e d Daily Matinee . . . 15c
States government. ---ENDS TONIGHT
Recent expressions in the imperial
diet at Tokio have indicated that "TILLIE AND GUS"
the Japanese are concerned over the W. C. Fields Alison Skipwor
activity of the Americans. Vtand
Some Japanese even are said to
see the new Shanghai-Canton com- TOMORROW
mercial air line as a possible threat JOAN CRAWFORD
to the security of Formosa - Japan's CLARK GABLE
island possession off the Chinese "DANCING LAD
coast.
*oftC-lIkN
IV

Events Today
Swimming Club - Women: The
club will meet this morning at the
Union Pool at 9:30. Any other girls
interested in entering the Telegraphic
Meet are requested to report for prac-
tice.
Cosmopolitan Club meets in Lane
Hall at 8:00 p. m. Prof. Benjamin
March, Curator in the Museum of
Anthropology and Lecturer on Far
Eastern Art will speak on "Oriental
Art." Lecture accompanied by slides.
There shall be a social hour in which
refreshments will be served. Friends
and others interested are cordially in-
vited. No charge.
Congregational Student Fellow-
ship: The Fellowship will give an in-l
formal dance this evening in the par-
lors of the church, from 8:30 until 12.
Admission will be 25 cents.
The six o'clock Sunday meeting will
be addressed by Professor Hover, of,
M.S.N.C. Professor Hover will speak
on "That Temple of Civilization."
Stalkerian Party: The residents ofl
Stalker Hall will present an unusualc
entertainment beginning at 8 p.m. atc

Roger Williams Guild: Sunday,
6:00 p.m., Professor Bennett Weaver,
director of the Hopwood Awards, will
give as a dramatic reading Lady
Gregory's "The Stranger." Members
of the Lutheran Students Forum will
be guests of the Guild. The group
will hear Dr. Richardson at Presby-
terian church at 8:00. Other meet-
ings: Mr. Sayles will preach Sunday
morning on "Where can we begin our
religious thinking today?" Mr. Chap-
man will meet the student group at
noon at Guild House and will dis-
cuss "The Christian Concept -
Kingdom of God'."
Student-Walther League meeting
Sunday at 5:30 p.m. at the St. Paul's
Lutheran Church. Supper at 6:00, and
an address on "Valparaiso Univer-
sity" by Dr. 0. C. Kreinheder, pres-
ident of Valparaiso University at Val-
paraiso, Ind. Everyone is cordially in-
vited to attend.
President Roosevelt, along with a
:imall group of professors, is a mem-
ei, of a "brain trust" which has be-
come famous recently. He is an hon-
orary member of Phi Beta Kappa.

The regular announcement of the cultural purposes and to earn credit
1934 Summer Session of the School in the school, and of professional
ooc dmusicians and teachers who wish to
of Music, offering courses designed broaden their training in a specified
to meet a variety of needs, was re- subject or department.
leased this week and is now availa- The courses include individual in-
ble at the office of Prof. Louis A. struction from elementary to ad-
Hopkins, Director of the Summer vanced grades in piano, voice, vio-
Session. lin, violoncello, organ, and the prin-
The summer of 1934 will mark the cipal orchestral instruments. Class
fifth appearance of the School of courses for adult beginners in string
Music as a unit of the University, instruments and wood and brass
offering courses during the regular winds are also announced for the
eight-week Summer Session. For the session.
preceding 40 years, instruction was A diversified program of courses in
offered by the University School of thy theory, history, and analysis of
Music in its own summer session. music is offered, and the field of mu-
Courses are offered primarily to sic education, including both ele-
meet the needs of students who wish mentary and secondary school in-
to shorten the time necessary to struction in music, vocal and instru-
complete courses leading to a de- mental, is amply covered, together
gree, students in other schools and with opportunity for practice teach-
colleges who wish to study music for ing in the several specific fields.
Ull 111,z 1111 111Il,1 111

Adol phe Mcnjou

"NAVIES OF
THE WORLD"

ITALY, OLD
AND NEW

ART CINEMA
presents

LEAGUE

deCrI:Ee

t

NUJiUS DAWY 1:30 TO ii P.M.
~ r7V

Last Times Today
SATURDAY

I

PA LMER & DOREEN "Magic and Allusions"
IXROSSA & SORIELTA "cSpanzish Da),cers"
VINCE SILK "The Cracker Jack"
EDITH GIRTOR and Her Four Bicycle Girls
K' I c

- - I

if

I

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan