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February 15, 1934 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-02-15

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Publication in the Bulletin is Constructive notice to all' members of the
University. Copy received at the office of the Assistant to tke President until
3:30; 11:30 a. m. Saturday.

New Streamilined Train Will Travel At High Speeds


VOL. XLIV No. 95
To Members of the Faculties: Ap-
plication has been made to the Emer-
gency Relief Administration for a
grant of finds to aid needy students
now in residence at the University,
or who may later enroll. The types
of work for which these funds when
availlble may be used cover a wide
range, including clerical, library, re-
search, etc. Members of the faculties
are requested to forward requisitions
for student help to Professor Gram at
nce, notlng character of work and
number of hours per week.
Alexander G. Ruthven.
S§Wdent Employmet: Arrange-
ments are being made through which
tie University expects to obtain aid
from the "ederal Emergency Relief
Administration for needy students
now in attendance here and for
ohers who desire to enter but are
finacially unable to do so. As soon
as the plans are perfected, notice will
be given in the Daily Official Bulle-
tln. Students and others who are in-
terested should watch the Bulletin for
'tther notiees on this subject.
. A. Bursley,
Dean of Students.
Um~vrsi yRajilc Talks ver WR:
g:- p. m., "Anthropology," r. Carl
Gtithe; Director of the Museum of
10:1Q p. ., "bterranean Attacks
on the Forest," Samuel A. Grahm,
Professor of Economnic zoology,
School of Forestry and onervatin.
10:15 p. m,"ives," Joh le. Shel-
dqn, Departnent of Internal Medi-
cirie, Medica School, rNiversity of
Ti higan.
1mimer Camp Qpeings: The Bu-
reau of Appointnents, P01 Mason
Hlall, has the following camp posi-
lions open:-
3 men counsellors, 2 women coun-
sellors for kindergarten and nursery
divisions; 2 women counsellors for 8
and 9 year olds; 2 women counsellors
for 10 and 13 year olds.
These positions pay only transpor-
ionand maintenance and extend
over a period of eight weeks. For
kurther information call at the of-
q'enor Engineers: Class dues of
$2.00 'riay be paid this week at the
table on the second floor of the West
Egneering buldping. All officers and
connitteemen must pay their dues
on or before Thursday, Feb. 15.
4Jir Egineers: Class dues are
being collected on the second floor of
W. Egineerng Building on Thursday
and Friday. Your fifty cents is due
and pyable now.
Cra1 Union Memers: embers
of the Chora Union whose records
arc clear, may secure their pass
tie ts for the Poldi Mildner concert,
by cailng at the ?ecorder's office,
School of Musi c Building, Maynard
Street, Thursday, January 15, be-
tween the hours of 9 and 12 and 1
and 4. After 4 o'clock no tickets will
e giyen out-
Squ h Racquets: Any student
wishing to play is asked to leave
her name and telephone number at
brbour Gymnasium, Room 15.
Rifle - Women Students: The rifle
range is open for practice every day
t'hiis week. Matches begin next week.
Art Cinema League: Starts tonight,
"China Express." Added: Silly Sym-
phony, and "Soviets on Parade." One
show tonight at 8:15. Friday and
Saturday nights, Feb. 16, 17 two
shiows each night, at 7:15 and at
9:00. All seats are reserved. Twenty-

give cents. Phone 6300. Lydia Men-
delssohn Theatre.
Academic Notices
Aero. 6 - Wind Tunnel Labora.
tory: The lecture section in this
course will meet on Thursday, at 1:00
p. m., in Room 445 West Engineering
Geography 112 is omitted for 1934.
Geography 33 is offered Tues. and
Thurs. at 9 o'clock in Room 25 A.H.
English X81: The first meeting of
this class will be held in 3212 A.H.
at 10 a. m. Saturday, February 17.
History Make-Up Examinations:
The make-up examinations in the
following courses will be given in

Room C, Haven Hall, Saturday A. M.,
9-12, Febriuary 24.
History 47, History 81, History 12
(Lec. 4), History 61, History 41, His-
tory 141, History 147, History 98, His-
tory 11 (Lec. 1), History 33, History
11 (Le. 2).
Psychology 122 (Maier): Class will
meet in Room 3126 N. S. instead of
205 Pharm, as announced.
History 148: TuTh at 10, will meet
in 229 A.H. instead of 1020 AI.
Forestry 150: Professor Allen is un-
able to meet his class today. Here-
after class wil meet in Room 2042
Political Science 2, Psychology 42,
Zoology 1: The lecture in Psychology
42 will be held the first 'Tuesday
morning in Newberry Auditorium.
After that it will meet both Tucs-
days and Thursdays in Room 1025
Angell Hall.
The lectures in Political Science 2
will be held in Newberry Auditorium.
The lectures in Zoology 1 will be
held in the Natural Science Audito-
"4The Gondoliers": The new music-
drama course, Speech 53, stillhasi a
few vacancies. Students from all
schools and colleges are eligible. Mr.
Windt will see apicants in the Lab-
oratory Theatre Thursday at 4 and
Friday at 11.
Jecture And Concerts
University Lecture: Thursday, Feb-
ruary 15, 4:15 p. in., in Natural Sci-
ence Auditorium. Professor Roy W.
Sellars of the Department of Philo-
sophy: "Present Trends in Philo-
sophy." The public is cordially in-
Choral Union Coicert: Poldi Mild-
ner, Viennese Pianist, will give the
following program in the eighth
Choral Union Concert in Hill Audi-
torium, Thursday evening, February
15, at 8:15 o'clock. Holders of season
tickets are requested to detach cou-
pon number eight and present it for
Prelude and Fugue in D
minor .. ... .. ..... Bach-Busoni
Sonata in E flat major.... ..Haydn
Wanderer Fantasie........ Schubert
Waltz in C sharp minor,
Op. 64, No. 2 ............. Chopin
Scherzo in C-sharp minor ... Chopin
Impromptu .. . Bortkiewicz
Rhapsodie Espagnole.........Liszt
Events Today
History Department: There will be
a departmental luncheon this noon at
the Union.
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.
Observatory Journal Club meets at
4:15 in the Observatory lecture room.
Dr. R. M. Petrie will speak on "The
Masses and Luminosities of Spectro-
scopic Binaries." Tea will be served
at 4:00 p. m.
Iota Alpha will meet in Room 320
East Engineering Bldg., at 7:30 p. m.
Dean Huber will speak.'
Sigma Delta Chi: Luncheon meet-
ing for all members and pledges at
12:15 p. m. at the Michigan Union.
'Ensian Business Staff: Meeting at
4:00 p. m. at the Student Publications
building. All second semester Fresh-I

Phone 2-1214. Place advertisements with
Classified Advertising Department.
The classified columns close at five
o'clock previous to day of insertions.
Box Numbers may be secured at no
extra charge.
Cash ini vance-1le per reading line
(on basis of five average words to
line) for one or two insertions.
lOc per reading line for three or more
Minimum three lines per insertion.
Telephone Rate-15c per reading line for
one or two insertions.
14c per reading ine for three or more
10% discount if paid within ten days
front the date of last insertion.
Minimum three lines per insertion.
By Contract, per line-2 lines daily, one
month..... ............$c
4 lines E.O.D., 2 months......3c
2 lines daily, college year ......7c
4 lines E. O. D., college year .... 7c
100 lines used asdesired....9c
300 lines used as desired:.... ,...8c
1,000 lines used as desired .7c
2,000 lines used as desired...6c
The above rates are per reading line,
based on eight reading lines per inch of
71, point Ionic type, uipper and lower
case. Add 6c per line to above rates for
all capital letters. Add 6c per line to
above for bold face, upper and lower
case. Add 10 per line to above rates for
bold face capital letters.
TAXI-Plione 9000. Seven-passenger

-Associated Press Photo
This is one of the latest products of railway engineers - a three-car train designed to travel 110 miles an
hour. The entire train weighs only 85 tons, about the same as one ordinary sleeping car now in use. It was
built for the Union Pacific lines.'

cars. Only standard rates.


men interested in the 'Ensian Busi-
ness Staff please be present.
Varsity Glee Club: Full rehearsal 7
to 8,p. mi. Please be prompt.
Freshman Girl's Glee Club: Im-
portant meeting at 7:15 in the
League. Everyone must be present.
Polonia Circle meeting at 7:30 p.m.
in Michigan League.
Newcomers-faculty Women's Club:
Mrs. Jean Hebrard will entertain the
Newcomers' Section of the Faculty
Women's Club at a Bridge Tea at
2:30 p. m., at the Michigan League.
Slide Rule Dance Committee:
Meeting in Room 214, West Engineer-
ing Building, 7:30 p. in.
Lecture And Discussion: "The
Modern Student and Religion" by
Theodore 0. Wedel, Ph.D. of Carleton
College, at 7:30 p. m., Michigan
HIarris Hall: Discussion on Dr. We-
del's lecture, four o'clock this after-
noon, tea will be served.
Hillel Foundation: Regular tea at
the Foundation from 3:30 to 6. All
are cordially invited.'
Corning Eveits
Comedy Clib meeting in League
Friday at 4 p. m.
J-Hop Committee: Final meeting
Sunday, February 18, Room 304,
Michigan Union. It is important that
all members be present.
International Relations Group of
the A.A.U.W. will have a luncheon
at 12:15 p. m., Saturday, February
17, in the main dining room of the
Michigan League. Professor Robert
B. Hall, of the Department of Geog-
raphy, will speak on "Japan and the
Far East."
Intercollegiate Telegraphic Billiard
Meet: Tryouts for the Michigan Bil-
liard team will meet at the Michigan
Union in the billiard room at 2:00
p. m. Saturday, Feb. 17, for a trial
match to decide the members of the
Michigan team.
LANSING, Feb. 13. - Colors of the
1935 Michigan automobile license
plates, as announced by Secretary of
State Frank D. Fitzgerald, will be yel-
low block numerals on a dark blue

Lecturer Trudges 300 Miles
To Explore Russian Provincu

Trudging 300 miles on foot through
Russian mountain passes is not the
most enjoyable pastime in the world,
but that is just what Julien Bryan,
who will present his motion picture
lecture, "Russia As It Is," Friday,
Feb. 23, in Hill Auditorium, did to
secure his material.
Mr. Bryan, seeking to obtain a
true cross-section of Russian life,
determined to incorporate into his
lecture data on a typically Russian
section. He chose to explore the
Soviet Union province of Svanetia,
one of the most inaccessible and least
known portions of the globe.
So far as is known, he is probably
TroW Tks On
School System
Used I Russia
Russian education is more than
just the preparation for industry
which we hear such a great deal
about, it also has its cultural side,
Prof. W. C. Trow of the School of
Education told the first meeting of
the Roussky Kroujok, newly formed
campus Russian club, last night in
Lane Hall.
In pointing out the major trends
in Russian educational systems, Pro-
fessor Trow emphasized a campaign
for the liquidation of illiteracy, the
growth of the press, the development
of reading rooms, and the extra-
mural activities.
"Education in Russia is divided into
three groups, the primary grade of
students from 8 to 11 years old, the
second grade for children from 12 to
15, and the third grade, composed of
pupils from 15 to 18 years," Profes-
sor Trow stated. "In the field of ex-
tra-mural activities, the outstanding
fields are art, which includes chil-
dren's theatres and music, technical
propaganda, which correspond to our
'Hobby clubs' in our high schools,
literature and reading, and excursions
to different parts of the country, vis-
iting the people and the industries,
borrowed from the German plan," he
Tulane's "Hullaballo" reports that
a student meeting held to discuss the
virtues of world peace broke up
because of continued bickering among
the students present.

the first American to make moving
pictures of Svanetia. And that is
not surprising since a 300-mile walk
was necessary for him to get there;
most cameramen aren't that fond of
Bryan knew in advance that heI
would have a difficult trip into Sva-
netia, but he had not foreseen that
he could not at least travel on a
horse. Since it was the time of
harvest when he planned his trip, he
was able to secure only pack horses
for his equipment.
For 18 days he plugged along lead-
ing his pack horses, traversing moun-
tain passes 10,000 feet above sea level.
ie had several narrow escapes from
death, on portions of the trail which
barely left room for passage.
The Svans, as the people of Sva-
netia are called, are so remotely sit-
uated that they have only a vague
idea of the outside world. They in-
quired of Bryan whether he had
come from the next valley, which
was their idea of foreign country.
Bryan reports that the Soviet in-
fluence has only just begun to man-
ifest itself in this remote section,
the chief examples of this influence
being a school and a small hospital.
Svanetia, he says, is one section of
Russia that is just the same as it
was in the days of the Czars.
The Soviet administration has not
yet been able to halt the bloody feuds,
some of which have continued for
generations, which still prevail in
While MVr. Bryan's motion picture,
"Russia As It Is," deals chiefly with
what has been happening in the fac-
tories, churches, schools, and on the
farms of Russia, offering a view of
the average life of that country, he
nevertheless will include in his pro-
gram a reel of film taken on his ad-
venturous exploration into Svanetia,
the stronghold of old Russia.

ARCADE CAa. Dial 611 Large com-
fortable cabs. Standard rates. 2x
Prof. Canpbell At
Iluntippgon Library
Prof. 0. J. Campbell of the Egg-
lish department has arrived at he
Henry E. Huntington Library, San
Marino, Calif., where, as a visiting
scholar, he will engage in his major
field of investigation - the drama.
Professor Campbell's previous stud-
ies in dramatic literature have taken
him to the University of Copenhagen
and other foreign libraries, notably
those of Berlin, Paris, London, and
x f grd.tHe expects to find at the
Huntington Library the material
needed to complete pis study of the
influence of continental dramatists of
the Sixteenth and Seventeenth Cen-
turies on English writers of the same
Students' Hangovers Not
So Nuuerous This Year
"Heart burn," nausea, "jitters,"
diarrhoea, loss of appetite, bloating
of the abdomen, and headaches are
just a few of the complaints which
are bringing subdued students to the
University Health Service as a result
of Ann Arbor's "biggest annual week-.
end," according to attending physi-
The number of hang-overs requir-
ing treatment was small, physicians
said. The fact that liquor is now
legal and was declared to be "non-
poisonous" by Frank A. Picard, chair-
man of the State ,liquor control com-
mission, might account for the sev-
eral cases of over-indulgence, it was

FINANCE CO. 311 W. Huron 22001
1933, 1932, 1931, 1930 models. 12x
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FOR RENT: Attractive, clean single
room, steam heated, shower bath,
also good board served. Call 7796.
ROOMS: Single, double and suites
for boys, 825 E. University. Near
campus. Reasonable. Tel. 3851.
2 SINGLE rooms for men or grad-
uate women. Desirable, good loca-
tion. No other roomers. Phone 5416.
suits. Will pay 3, 4, 5, 6 and 7 dol-
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North Main.A5x
WE~ DO your laundry work~ for one-
half the usual price. Phone 2-3739.
LAUNDRY 2-1044. So darned.
Careful work at low price. 4x
LOST: Essay on Scouting. Near
Union mailbox. Jan. 13. Call Kasle,
5618. 332
No Accidents Repoied
Over J-Hop Week End
Despite the fact that liquor was
legal and accessible, and despite the
fact that permission to drive automo-
biles was granted to more than 900
students, the J-Hop was one of the
quietest on record, in the opinion of
Walter 13. Rea, assistant to the dean
of students.
No accidents involving students
driving were reported by local police
Jail Ypsilanti Man On
Corplaint Of JaughIer
Charged with a statutory offense
at the complaint of his daughter,
Ernest Gonyou, 41, of 971 River St.,
Ypsilanti, was arraigned in Justice
Court here yesterday, and lodged in
the county jail in lieu of $10,000
Sheriff's officers stated that Gon-
you possessed no criminal record, and
was considered a steady worker. It
was stated that he was under the
influence of intoxicating liquors when
the alleged rape took place.


I- - . - --



as the gorgeous GOLDWYN
GIRLS make ruins of Rome
. and a wreck out of
production of
adthe oldwyn r


At Your Service
Day and Eyening ...
Across from tihe campus an jn-
stitution quite unique is at the
service of 'Varsity students.
In addition to our full secre-
tarial course we also give in-
struction in shorthand and typ-
ing to those desiring proficiency





I. II Ike I' I




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