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November 14, 1934 - Image 6

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-11-14

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P'AGE SIX

THlE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 1934

. . . . . . .............

Foreign Study
Fellowships To
Be Institutedi
Opportunities Announced
For Graduate Researchl
In Eight Countries
Announcement of opportunities for
fellowships for graduate study in
eight foreign countries under the aus-
pices of the Institute of International
Education, organization for exchange
foreign fellowships, was made late
yesterday.
Study is offered for research in the
fields of science, history, international
law and relations, economics and
sociology, as well as pursuit of fur-
ther knowledge of the language, lit-r
erature and civilzation of the various
foreign countries.
The scholarships are being offered
to seniors and graduates of American
universities who are able to fulfillI
certain character requirements, and
are able to read, speak, and write the
language of the country in which he
wishes to study and to understandI
lectures in that language.
These opportunities are open to
both men and women; preference isa
given to unmarried students under
30 years of age. The awards are
tenable for one academic year only,
and in most cases, cover only tuition
or tuition and living expenses. It is{
advised that fellowship holders bel
able to provide for their own traveling
expenses.
A limited number of 'fellowships
covering tuition fees are offered forj
study in Australia at the governmentI
institutions of higher learning, in-
cluding the state academies of art
and music. An arrangement for room
and board may be possible in one or
two cases to supplement the tuition'
awards.

Four Men Die In Huge Grain Elevator Fire

Dr. Pir r c e s Fights Against Drn I R.O.T.C. Makes
IROUND TRIP
lhsime O 3 uovation Ini EXCURSION
Ann Arbr'CubCorpsRATES
Waltz And Rogr Elt ...... .Annnovation has been made this
Ote fiesO riv*~year in the program .:> " " of the signal 9.'
Other Officers Of Army ccrps of the University R.O.T.C.
And Navy Club Any member of tne aavanced corpsj-
wishing to learn code, or who, know- -
Announcement was made yesterday ing the code now, wishes to improve } ___
Annoucemtwas e rdhis speed at sending or receiving will
of the election of Dr. Carleton B.--
Pchof the Unier.ity os..be allowed to utilize the facilities of
Pierce, head of the University Hospi- the signal corps laboratory, Lieut. TOLEDO. $2.50
tai X-ray department, to the presi-
dency of the Ann Arbor Army and Merton G. Wallington, head of the FLI NT
Navy Club. Dr. Pierce has served they signal division, has announced. The
organization as president for the past laboratories will be open in the after- SAG I NAW . $5.15
year. 1 noons at hours to be posted in the CLA N NG $3 r1 0
He has been acting president of "h uate ho themility sciece L S
the Army and Navy Club since the department. Provision may be made
departure of Prof. J. R. Hayden of for men in the basic section of the
4 ;~ unit to engage in the work as well.
the political science department for u ther eatuThe SHrOReT Way
the Philippine Islands where he is -ssociae s P TnowTW A further feature of interest in !W
now vice governor. Gov. B. B. Moeur of Arizona acted these laboratories is the R.O.T.C. I Lnes
Stanley G. Waltz, manager of the in what he termed a "showdown" bat- short wave radio station, which has John Bollock, Agent
Union, was selected to succeed Dr. tle ihen he sent troops to a desolate lately, been receiving report cards, Tickets at Michigan Union
Pierce as vice president, and Lieut.- patch of land along the Colorado signifying that the station's broad4
Col. Frederick C. Rogers, command- River in Arizona's efforts to prevent cast has been picked up by the set of
ant of the R.O.T.C. regiment, was construction of the Parker diversion the person sending in the card, from' READ THE WANT ADS
made secretary. dam across the stream. Arizona seeks points all over the world,
The meeting in the Union Monday an agreement by which the state__
was addressed by Ralph D. Upson, would share in hydro-electric power
consulting aeronautical engineer, to be generated at the proposed dam. R o
former faculty member. He discussed --PERSO N A L
types of lighter-than-air crafts, de- y . t.
claring that experimental metal-clad t S Exhibited
ships had proved "their value in five .t. CHRISTMAS CARDS
years of rigorous testing." 'y Detroit InstitutePRINTED PROCESS PRINTED
___PRINTEDPROCESSPRINTED LING3RtAy L
A total of 309 works a y In a Complete Range of Styles and Prices
Contet Dr wingsA toal of309 orksof art by 205p9Y
of the foremost artists in the state 50 CARDS & 50 ENVELOPES, printed with your name $1.00
Remain On Display3v went on exhibit yesterday in the An- I 25 CARDS & 25 ENVELOPES, printed with your name 75c
U nual Exhibition of Michigan Artists
gd at the Detroit Institute of Art. The 201'( Discount on all Personal Christmas Card Orders
Drawings entered in last yearsilaebfoeNvm r20
competition in architecture and land-' jury has selected the pieces from pfaced before November 20.
scape design, sponsored annually by more than 1,000 entries. *
the Lake Forest Fellowship Founda- Prizes were dispensed with this' D . M O R R I L L
tion, are on display from 1 to 5 p.m., year at the request of a group of art-
through today, in the large exhibition ists who thought that the awards.( 3 14 South State Street
room on the third floor of the archi- gave a false implication as to the THE STATIONERY AND TYPEWRITER STORE
tectural building. relative merits of the entries. The . P
The Foundation each year awards exhibition will remain open until Dec.
a $1,000 travelling fellowship in each 16.
of the aforementioned lines of en- - -----_-------
deavor. Architectural schools in five
midwestern universities are at present
taking part in the competition. The
fellowship in architecture was wonD ITO R IU M
flloowship-narchitcturew-,AAwon

-issociaec trress YoLo
Four men were burned to death and an estimated $2,000,000 damage
was done when fire engulfed the huge grain elevator of the Chesapeake
& Ohio Railroad at Newport News, Va. The scene shows the flames
leapIng in the upper part of the structure while dense clouds of smoke
relled cut if the top. A dust explosion is believed to have started the

fire.
. _
D. Sheldon To
Give Talk On
Warless World
Will Discuss World-Wide
Peace Under Auspices Of
S.C.A. Tomorrow

Henry Heiman
To Give Talk
on Recovery
To Speak Before Students
Of Business School This
Morning At Ten

Tuition, board, and lodging is of- Dr. Charles M. Sheldon will speak Henry H. Heiman, executive mana-
fered at. the government institutions on the topic "The Outlook For A ger of the National Association of
of higher learning at Brno, Prague, Warless World" under the auspices Credit Men, will deliver a special lec-
and Bratislava, Czechoslovakia, in- of the Student Christian Association ture to the School of Business Ad-
cluding the state academies of art and tomorrow in Hill Auditorium, Russell ministration at 10 a.m. today, Room
music. F. Anderson, president of the S.C.A., 231 Angell Hall.
For study in France, various possi- announced yesterday. He will be in- He will speak on "Recovery and the
bilities for fellowships exist, but pref- traduced by Prof. Preston W. Slosson' New Deal," and the general public is
erence is given to students who come of the history department. invited to attend.
from American institutions which are a Dr. Sheldon first came into world Mr. Heiman was selected as a mem-
receiving 'French students either on fame in 1896 with the publication of ber of General Johnson's Industrial
fellowships or part-time assistant- the book, "In His Steps." Later, in Recovery Advisory Board when the
ships. Michigan does not have such (1900, the editors of the Topeka Daily National Recovery Program was or-
an arrangement. Fellowships for Capital induced him to edit that pub- I
men and women both are offered at lication for one week. The circulation ganizedand later was named vice-
the Universities of Grenoble, Lyon, of the Capital jumped from 12,000 Secretary of Commerce Roper organ-
Strasbourg, and Toulouse. For wom- copies to 367,000. ized his longe range Business Advisory
en only there are available two full For the last few years Dr. Sheldon and Planning Group, Mr. Heiman
fellowships at the Ecole Normale Sup- has devoted his time to campaigns was named a member of that group
erierure de Severes and one at the for temperance, disarmament, and and also was selected as one of the
University of Paris. At the University world peace. He has lectured in all Executive Council of that division of
of Bordeaux the four available fel- parts of the United States and many the Department of Commerce.
lowships are for men only, as are a times abroad. 1 Mr. Heiman attended St. Marys
limited number of fellowship ten- A graduate of Brown University college, St. Marys, Kan., where he
able for one year offered by the and Andover Theological Seminary, pursued a liberal arts course for two
American Field Service for advanced Dr. Sheldon is well known in the Con- years.- He also attended St. Louis
research work in France, carrying a !gregational denomination for his work University, where he studied business
stipend of $1,400 each. . as a minister. administration. He was graduated
For German universities, a num- Besides having edited the Topeka from the law school there with an
ber of fellowships have been estab- Daily Capital, in 1919 Dr. Sheldon L.L.B. degree and was admitted to the
lished covering board, lodging, and was offered the position of editor-in- Missouri bar.
tuition. These cover most of the dis- chief of the Christian Herald. He--
tinguished German universities and remained in that capacity for five
a few of the technical institutions. years, retiring in 1924.
The Germanistic Society of Amer- Richard S. Clark, '37, chairman
ica also offers a fellowship with a cash of the committee in charge of the
stipend of $1,000 for a graduate of an program, announced that no admis-
American college or university who sion would be charged.
contemplates studying some phase of
German civilization at a German uni-
versity. R ussian Chorus To
Other scholarships include study ,. r .
at Hungarian, Italian, Spanish, and V [ v r Ioiee ii,
Swiss universities. More detailed in-
formation may be obtained by writ- (continued from Page 1)
ing the Secretary, Student Bureau, at option to bring to the United States."
the Institute of International Edu- "But," said the impresario, "I am
cation, 2 West 45th St., New York afraid it will cost far too much money
City. Most applications are due be- and, furthermore, I know nothing
fore Jan. 15, excepting those to about them."
France, which are required one month:JDr. Sink remembered his corre-'
later.; spondence of two years before and
Dr. Stanley's praise. He made inquir-1
LEAVE FOR CINCINNATI . this was the Don Cossack Chorus
ies which confirmed his belief thatI
Frederick S. Randall, secretary of and urged the impresario to execute
the University Council, Lt. Theodore the option immediately.
C. Argue, '35E, and Lt. Donald W.: So the option was taken and the
Lyon, '35A, left last night for Cin- Don Cossack Russian Male Chorus
cinnati to attend the national con- scored tremendously in America that
vention of the Scabbard and Blade year. They appeared in Ann Arbor
society. then and also in 1930.
IIi

I

last year by William Buderus, '34A,
who is at present traveling abroad.
Convention Speeches To
Be Printed In Pamphlet
It was decided following the recent
convention of the University Press
Club of Michigan to publish records
of this year's proceedings in pamphlet
form, a process discontinued two
years ago for lack of funds.
Speeches given at the meetings will
be reprinted in the pamphlet, which
will then be distributed to members of
the Press Club. The work. is in the
hands of Prof. John L. Brumm, per-
manent secretary of the organization.
EXPERT PRINTING
LETTERHEADS -ENVELOPES
' i PROGRAMS ,- BIDS4
The ATHENS PRESS;
206 N Main Downtown
' (Next to Postoffice)

T NIGHT
THE ORATORICAL ASSOCIATION
presents
UAIT HASE

SINGLE
ADMISSIONS

Three Center Sections
of Main Floor . . . 1

Remainder of
Auditorium

50C

Hill Auditorium Box Office open 5 P.M. to

8:30 P.M.

Tickets at WAHR'S

40

air

enou

fEtell you that C hesterfield
Cigarettes are made of mild,
ripe tobaccos. We've told you about
the paper-that it's pure and burns
right, without taste or odor.
We have said that Chesterfields are
made right. The tobaccos are aged,
then blended and cross-blended, and

cut into shreds the right width and
length to smoke right.
These things are done to make
what people want-a cigarette that's
milder, a cigarette that tastes better
- a cigarette that satisfies.
'
You can prove what we
tell you about Chesterfield.
May we ask you to try them
- that would seem to be fair enough.

I

you're invited to the
regular wednesday night
dance ...
-ross harger and his band
have plenty of the new tunes
that you'll enjoy ..
-minimum charge of only
twentyI'v)J c etonts 1n nerson

a

I,

II

---now

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