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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.

February 14, 1934 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-02-14

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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ducational
ords Made

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Extra Curricular Program For
Summer Session Is Announced

Captain Kni ht
To Lecture On,

Radio Work

17o Be Used In Education
Of C. C. C. Workers In
Wilderness
The campus radio studios in Morris
-all were the scene of a special series
f mechanical recordings as over 20
ducational features were electrically
ranscribed for use in local radio sta-
ions near the various Civilian Con-
ervation Camps throughout the
ountry.
It was originally intended to broad-
ast these programs directly from
Morris Hall over WJR, but due to the
re deposits in the northern penin-
uila, it was found that programs
ailed to reach listeners there, and
or this reason the recordings were
wade, Prof. Waldo Abbot, director
f broadcasting, announced.
Include Practical Topics
The recorded programs are in-
mde dto be of a practical nature,
ad include such topics as "Building
Vocabulary," "Map Reading," and
How to Vote." These talks, given by
embers of the University faculty,
ere eight minutes in length.
The two electrical transcriptions
ir the Library of Educational Broad-
ist at Columbus will be made this
eek from the regular University
'oadcast. The two programs to be
corded are the instruction in the
aying of wind instruments by Prof.
aseph E. Maddy and one of the
hool programs, Prof. Abbot an-

(Conin ued from Page 1)
Situation" will be discussed by Prof.
Leonard L. Watkins of the economics
department on July 16.
Prof. John B. Waite of the Law
School will lecture July 18 on the
subject, "Enforcement of the Crim-
inal Law," and Prof. George F. Rey-
nolds, of the University of Colorado,
will speak the following day with
"How Shakespeare Staged Macbeth"
as his subject,
Sanders To Speak July 23
"Recent Developments in the Study
of the New Testament" is the topic
for an illustrated talk to be given
by Prof. Henry A. Sanders, chairman
of the department of speech and gen-
eral linguistics, on July 23. The fol-
lowing day, Prof. Camillo P. Merlino,
of the Romance Languages depart-
ment will give "Dante's Message to
the Modern World."
"Literary Scholarship" will be dis-
cussed July 25 by Prof. Howard M.
Jones of the English department and
Dr. Cyrus C. Sturgis, director of the
department of internal medicine, will
lecture the following day on "Ana-
emia." Prof. W. Carl Rufus of the
astronomy department will give an
illustrated lecture on "Recent Prog-
DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 2)
of Michigan League Building. Profes-
sor Stuart A. Courtis of the School
of Education will speak informally on;
"Suggestions for a New Order of Col-
legiate Education."

ress in Astronomy" July 30, and an
illustrated talk, "Private Life in Rural
Egypt under the Greeks and Ro-
mans," will be given by Prof. Arthur
E. Boak, chairman of the department
of history, the following day.
"Mathematical Experiences with
the Levant" will be described by
Prof. Louis C. Karpinski of the
mathematics department Aug. 2, and
Prof. H. M. Westegaard, of the Uni-
versity of Illinois will present an
illustrated talk, "Engineering Prob-
lems of Boulder Dam," Aug. 6. The
last lecture to be presented will be
Cave Canem' --or the Meaning of
Meaning" by Prof. John H. Muyskens
of the speech department Aug. 7.
The ten excursions planned for the
session will be conducted under fac-
ulty supervision. The first will be a
tour of Ann Arbor and interesting
parts of the campus, the second a
tour of Detroit, and the third an in-
spection of the Cranbrook Schools.
Will Visit Ford Plant
The fourth excursion will be a tour
of the various Ford industries at
River Rouge, and the fifth an inspec-
tion of the General Motors Proving
Ground and laboratories at Milford.
Excursion number six will be a repi-
tition of the fourth one to the Ford
plant.
The seventh excursion will be a
boat trip to Put-in-Bay, and the
eighth a visit to Greenfield Village
and the Ford airport. The ninth will
be a repetition of the eighth and the
last will be a tour of Michigan State
Prison at Jackson. ,
Three visitors' nights at the Ob-
servatory have been planned, and a;
general reception by the faculty to
students will be held July 6.
Theodore O, Wedel, Ph.D., Professor;
of Biography, Carleton College; at
the Michigan Union tonight at 7:30.

BirdsTuesday
'Eagle Man's' Tame Bird,
'Mr. Ramshaw,' Will Be
On Program Also
Captain C. W. R. Knight, "The
Eagle Man," will present "Monarchs
of the Air," as the fifth lecture on
the Oratorical Association lecture
series, at 8 p. m. Tuesday, Feb. 20,
in Hill Auditorium.
The lecture will include motion
pictures of rare birds, a pageant of
falconry in the days of Henry VIII
(in costume), a burlesque movie
thriller with "Mr. Ramshaw" (one
of Captain Knight's trained eagles)
as the hero, and finally pictures of
the trained American eagle, "Miss
America," and "Mr. Ramshaw," in
free flight. "Mr. Ramshaw" will as-
sist the captain personally in his lec-
ture.
Captain Knight is the "Eagle Man"
to America, England, Europe, and
South Africa. He is said to be with-
out a peer in the photographing of
bird life. Eagles, however, are not
his only subjects. The life of the
tiny humming bird is made as excit-
ing as that of the eagle. Invariably
his films, always full of birds, have
the dramatic eagle for the climaxes.
He is noted as a great showman,
knowing how to build a program that
is breath taking and different.
Leigh Mitchell Hodges, formerly
one of the editors of the North Amer-
ican Review and one of the foremost
Philadelphia journalists, says of him,
"I wish there were some words that
went beyond perfect, because when I
try to express my feelings about Cap-
tain Knight's lecture I want to add
a bit of meaning of the superlative.
In every way it was one of the most
entrancing and illuminating evenings
I have ever spent.
Tickets, which are on sale at
Wahr's, are priced at fifty and sev-
enty-five cents.

Course For Camp
Counselors Popular
"Problems of Camp Counselors,'
a new course this semester, will open
at 9 a. m. Saturday in room 2432
of the School of Education Building
with an address by Prof. Lafayette
Dow, for many years director of a
Vermont camp for boys.
A number of faculty men who have
had camping experience will contrib-
ute their services at later meetings
along the lines of their special field
of interest.
Editors Of Freshman
Handbook Are Chosen
Editors of the Freshman Handbook,
which is annually offered free to in-
coming freshmen by the Student
Christian Association, were appointed
yesterday by Russel Anderson, '36.
publicity manager. They are: Richard
E. Randall, '36, business manager,
William Q. Warner, '35, publication
manager, and Pauline E. Woodward,
'36, women's editor.

Paintings Of 2
Noted Artists
Exhibited Here
Works Of JohnH arm And
Georgia O'Keeffe Are In
Assembled Group
An exhibition of paintings by two
of the most outstanding figures in
American art, John Marin and Geor-
gia O'Keeffe, has been brought to the
city by the Ann Arbor Art Associa-
tion and will be shown, beginning
today and continuing throughout the
month, in the south gallery of Alum-
ni Memorial Hall. This is the exhibi-
tion recently shown at the Arts and
Crafts Gallery in Detroit, and it was
with some difficulty that the Art As-
sociation succeeded in securing it for
exhibition here, since neither of these
painters, until the Detroit showing,
has ever let a group of work go out-
side New York,
Marin is the water color painter
whom the critics unanimously hail

as the leader of his craft in Ameri
and O'Keeffe the woman painter w
has been given acclaim above
others, particularly for her unii
and strangely impressive canvases
flowers. Both are to be seen ord
narily only at the gallery of Alfi
Stieglitz, an American place in N
IYork City, or widely scattered in p:
vate collections.
"In Marin you have a great geni
in America," said an eminent Ge
man critic recently.
The exhibition was assembl
through the courtesy of Mrs. Edi
Gregor Halpert 'of the Downtow
Gallery in New York, and contai
several works now in the possessi
of Detroit collectors. Two of t
O'Keeffes are loaned by Mr. Robe
H. Tannahill and Mrs. Julius
Haass of Detroit and two of the M
rins by Mr. Arthur Marschner.
Daily hours for the exhibition a
from 1:30 p. m. to 5 p. m. and frc
2:30 p. m. to 5 p. m. Sunday, throug
Feb. 28. At 3 p. m. Sunday, Feb.
a gallery talk will be given on the e
hibition by Mr. John J. Clarkson, a:
Sunday, Feb. 24 at the same hour
gallery talk will be given by Pr
Jean Paul Slusser of the faculty
the College of Architecture.

F

U

um

On the programs for the balance
the week Dr. W. B. Hinsdale, As-
ciate in charge of the Division of
e Great Lakes of the Museum of
ithropology, will speak on "Indians
Michigan," at 2 p. m. today while
tohe same time tomorrow, Dr. Carl
ithe, director of the museum will
eak on "Anthropology."
Graham To Speak
rhe University night broadcast at
p. m. on Thursday will feature
of. Samuel A. Graham of the
hool of Forestry, discussing, "Sub-
'ranean Attacks upon the Forest,"
d John M. Sheldon, of the School
Medicine talking on "Hives."
[he vocational guidance program
2 p. m. on Friday will hear Dean
ircus L. Ward of the School of
ntistry talk on "The Profession of
mtistry."
The time of the regular parent pro-
;m on Sunday afternoon has been
anged from 2:30 p. m. to 1:30 p. m.
ig ma Rho Ta
,0 Debate With
. NC WS .a.Nomen
['he Stump Speakers Society of
ma Rho Tau, honorary engineer-
society, will hold its annual de-'
e with the Women's Debating Club,
Michigan State Normal CollegeI
7:30 p. m. today at the Union. Thea
ic for debate will be, "Resolved
.t Substantial Grants Should be
de by the Federal Governmenti
Public Elementary and Secondary
ucation as a Settled Policy." Thei
neers will uphold the affirmative.<
Phose composing the affirmative
m are William H. Jule, '36E,
,rge W. Malone, '36E, and Francis
Donovan, '36E. Alternate speaker1
. be Robert W. Haddock, '36E. f
return debate at Ypsilanti is
'g planned for the near future.

Phi Sigma meeting at 8:00 p. m.,
Room 1139 N.S. Papers by Harvey
DeBruine, "The Molecule and the
Gene" and Ernest L. Miner, "Micro-
fossils from Coal."
Class in Women's Fencing meets at
Barbour Gym at 7:30.
Gargoyle Tryouts: Important meet-I
ing of all men and women wishing to
tryout for the Gargoyle magazine's
business or editorial staffs, at the
Student Publication Bldg., Maynard
St., from 3:00 to 5:00.
Sphinx: Meeting this noon at the
Union.
Theosophical Club meeting at the
Michigan League Bldg. will be open
to the public at 8 o'clock. This meet-
ing opens a series of Club Discussions
on the teaching of Reimbodiment. All
interested are invited to attend.
See Naples and Die: Rehearsals for
today, 4 p. m. Act One, 7 p. m. Act
Two and at 9 p. m. Act Three in the
Laboratory Theatre.
Outdoor Club: Meeting tonight of
all officers and council members at
7:30 in the Upper Room, Lane Hall.
All general members are invited to
be present to approve club constitu-
tion.
Roussky Kroujok: The initiative
group invites all who are interested
in Russia to attend an organization
meeting to be held today in Lane Hall
at 8:00 p. m. Dr. W. C. Trow will
speak.
Harris Hall: Ash-Wednesday -
Holy Communion, 8:00 a. m. today in
the Williams Memorial Chapel. a
Lecture and Discussion: "The Mod-
ern Student and Religion," by Dr.

Deeper Cuts on ALL SHOES
For Last Week of Sale--Ending Feb. 17
Your Last Chance--Ge Busy!

Coming Events
Applied Mechanics Colloquium: Dr.
E. E. Weibel - Photoelasticity, A
Tool for Stress Analysis. Mr. W. M.
Dudley - Review of Literature. Meet-
ing in Room 445 West Engineering
Building at 7:30 on Thursday, Feb-
ruary 15.
Observatory Journal Club will meet
at 4:15 Thursday, Feb. 15, in the Ob-
servatory lecture room. Dr. R. M.
Petrie will speak on "The Masses and
Luminosities of Spectroscopic Binar-
ies." Tea will be served at 4:00 p. m.
Mechanical and Chemical Engi-
neers: Mr. Prior of the Goodyear
Rubber Co. will be in Ann Arbor,
Thursday, February 15, to interview
students who will graduate in June.
He will meet the Mechanical Engi-
neers in Room 221, West Engineering
Building, from 9 to 12 a. m., and
the Chemical Engineers in Room 3201
East Engineering Building, from 1:30
to 5 p. m.
English Journal Club: Will meet
Friday, February 16, in the Women's
League. Business meeting, 4:00 p. m.
Program, open to the public, 4:15.
Subject: Political ideas and the inter-
pretation of literature. Discussion led
by Helen Cassidy and Paul F. Leedy.
Slide Rule Dance Committee:
Meeting in Room 214, West Engineer-
ing Building, Thursday, 7:30 p. m.
Freshman Girl's Glee Club: Im-
portant meeting Thursday night at
7:15 in the League. Everyone must be
present..'

Reed To Head
New Mu"nicipal,
Service Group
Prof. Thomas H. Reed of the po-
litical science department has recent-
ly been appointed director of the
consultant service of the National
Municipal League. As director, Pro-
fessor Reed will assist local govern-
ments having financial difficulties in
restoring their credit.
Professor Reed is a former city of-
ficial, having served as city manager
of San Jose, Calif. At one time he
was secretary to the then Gov. Hiram
Johnson of California. He has served
as research director of the commis-
sion for the consolidation of the gov-
ernments of Pittsburgh and Alle-
gheny County, Pa., and on a similar
commission for the consolidation of
the city and county of St. Louis.
In addition to being the author of
numerous books and treatises on gov-
ernient, Professor Reed is chairman
of the committee on policy of the
American Political Science Associa-
tion, chairman of the Committee on
Civic Education by Radio, and chair-
man of the Committee on Citizens'
Councils for Constructive Economy.
The National Municipal League,
founded in 1894, has since been con-
sidered the foremost organization for
better state and local government.

175 Pairs of Men's
$7.00 to $9.00 Shoes
Cut to
$4.89
For Last Week of Sale

Over 150 Pairs of Men's
$8.00 and $9.00 Shoes
Cut to
$58,9 $6.89
For Last Week of Sale
- $5.95 and $6.95

WOMEN'S FLORSHEIMS to Close at $4.95
11 "

150 Pairs of Women's
$7.00 to $9.00 Shoes
Cut to
For Last Week of Sale

200 Pairs of Our Finest
$8.00 and $10.00 Shoes
for Women Cut to
M5ay mn89
Many Florsheims Included

1

Many have boughbt two or th ree pa irs a t th is sale because the savings
are so unusual. Don't pass up this rare opportunity.
CAMPUS BOOTERY

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Are, As Ever, At Your

Service

With

a Complete Stock of

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NEW

AND

USED,

SECOND

SEMESTER

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LOADS OF SECOND HAND-BOOKS AND BOOKS DAMAGED BY THE FIRE

AT BARGAIN PRICES

-- COME EARLY

Loose-Leaf Notebooks, Fountain Pens, etc., etc., etc., at

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