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January 16, 1935 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-01-16

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

School Children Killed As Bus sIs Wreck ed


WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 16, 1935 Carney, '96L, chairman, Department
VOL. XLV No. 83 of Laoor and Industry, will address
the Engineering students on "The
Notices Law on Workmen's Compensation"
at 7:30 p.m., Thursday, Room 348
U:15-:4rs m.y Lraoastor Pr West Engineering. The lecture will
9:15-9:45 a.m.-Laboratory Pro- be followed by an open forum on
gram for University Speech Class, the practical applications of the Law.
2:00-2:30 p.m.-Vocation Guid- The pub-isimvited.
ance Series - Topic: "The Surgeon,"F
anceFrench Lecture:
Dr. Frederick A. Coller, Professor of C E. Koella will give the second
Surgery and Director of the Depart- lecture on the Cercle Francais pro-
ment of Surgery, Medical School. gram: "Gyp," Wednesday, Jan. 16, at
4:15 o'clock, Room 103, Romance
Classification Material for Students Language Building.
in the College of Literature, Science, 'Tickets for the series of lectures
and Arts, College of Architecture, may be procured at the door.
School of Education, School of Music,
and School of Forestry and Conserva-
Students, enrolled in these five Graduation Recital:
units, who have not yet called in Sister M. Marcellie Roll, pianist,
Room 4, U.H., for second semester will give the following graduation
registration and classification mate- program, in the School of Music
rial, are asked to do so at once. Regis- Auditorium, Maynard Street, Satur-
tration material for students in other day afternoon, Jan. 19, at 4:15 o'clock,
units is not available in Room 4, U.H. to which the public is invited:
Conflicts in Final Examinations, Toccata and Fugue in A
College of Engineering: Instructions Minor .......Frescobaldi-Respighi
for reporting conflicts in final ex- Rondo in D major ..........Mozart
aminations are on the bulletin board Fantasia in C minor ..........Bach
adjacent to my office, Room 3223 E. Etude in D flat (Un Sospiro) .. .Liszt
Eng. Bldg. Please note that all con- Etude in E major Op. 10, No. 3, Chopin
flicts must be reported to me prior Etude in F major
to noon of Thursday, Jan. 24. (Aeolus) ............. Gernsheim
J. CnBrier Etude in C sharp minor .... Scriabin
tEtude en Forme de Valse, Saint-Saens
S.C.A. Tryouts: At the beginning of
next semester second term Freshmen
and Sophomores with approved f xhibitions
grades will be eligible for student ac- The Ann Arbor Art Association an-
tivities. All students, whether men nounces the showing of a selection
or women, are eligible for activities of paintings from the exhibition of
in the S.C.A. Work with this organi- the Michigan Artists and Fifty Prints
zation, can lead to positions on the of the Year, Alumni Memorial Hall
student cabinet, status of officers, edi- Jan. 18 to 31, inclusive, 1:30 to 5:00
torship of the handbook, publishing p.m. The galleries will be open the
work, publicity staff, counselling posi- evening of Jan. 24 from 7:30 p.m. tc
tions in Freshman camp, permanent 9:30 p.m., with no admission charge.
summer counselling jobs in the S.C.A.
camp (salaried). Positions for stu-
dents are available in all activities Events Today
of the $.C.A. ranging from sociological Research Club meets in Room 252
to social. Under the merit system East Medical Building at 8 p.m. The
of the Michigan League points are following papers will be presented
awarded to women working for the "Social Satire in the Comedies of
S.C.A. All students desiring to be Ben Jonson," by Professor Mueschke
try-outs are requested to make an "Areas of Population Decline and
appointment by phoning Lane Hall t h e Significance o f Populatior
at 8969 before Feb. 12. Change in New England," by Pro-
Notice: The publication of a manu- fessor Stanley D. Dodge.
script in a campus magazine does 'The Council will meet at 7:30 p.m
not exclude it from competition in
the Hopwood Contest. Chemical Engineering Seminar:
R. W. Cowden Director, John F. Middleton will be the
Ulopwood Awards speaker at the Seminar at 4 o'clock
Room 3201 E. Eng. Bldg., on the sub-
Students from Other Lands who ject, "Vapor-Liquid Equilibria o
are. taking courses in professional Methane in Hydrocarbon Solutions.'
education are invited to a reception
in the University Elementary School Economics Club: Meeting this eve
Library, Sunday afternoon, Jan. 20, ning, Jan. 16, Room 304 of the Mich
at 4 o'clock. igan Union. Dr. Emil Lederer an
George E. Carrothers, , Dr. Eduard Heimann will talk on th
School of Education Adviser to topic, "Some Economic and Politica
Foreign Students Aspects of Planning." Members 0:
the faculties and graduate student
Academic Notices in the Department of Economics anc
Fconoxmis 51: Rooms for hour ex- the School of Business Administra.
Econmics51: oom forhourex-tion are invited to attend.
amination Thursday, Jan. 17, are as inr vt otd
follows:oCombined Education Club and P
Anderson's and Orr's sections-25 Lambda Theta open meeting in Uni
A.H.' versity Elementary School Library
\iers' sections--1Q3 R.L. at 7:30 p.m. There will be a pane
Smithies' and Spiegel's sections- discussion on "To what degree is in
101 Ec. doctrination desirable in educatio
Palmer's and Stapp's sections- and what are the criteria of desir
N.S. Awl' ability?" followed by a half hour ope
Candidates for the Master's Degree discussion. On the panel are: Dr
in History: The language examina- Keeler, Dr. Courtis, Dr. McClusky, Dr
tion for candidates for the Master's Katherine Green and Dr. Olson.
degree in History will be held in Room
B, Haven, Friday p.m., Jan. 18, at A.S.M.E. Meeting: Student Branch
4 o'clock. the Union, at 7:30 p.m. Prof. R. S
Hawley will speak on Modern Trends
Political Science 165: The class will in Small Power Plants. All intereste
meet as usual on Thursday at 11. are invited to attend.
Phi Lambda Upsilon: Short busi-
ness meeting at 7:30 p.m. in Roon
University Lecture: 303, Chem. Bldg. Members fron
Professor E. B. Stason, of the Law other chapters are cordially invited.
School, will speak on the subject,
"Tax Revision," at 4:15 p.m., Friday, Scabbard and Blade: Regular meet.
Jan..18, in the Natural Science Audi- ing, 7:30 p.m., Michigan Union. Roo
torium. This is the fourth of a series posted. Lieut. Charles M. Davis wil

of University Lectures by members b the speaker.
of the University faculties, which Alpha Nu meets for initiation anc
faculty members, students, and the group picture for Michiganensian ai
general public are cordially invited 4 this afternoon in the Alpha Nu
to attend. room, fourth floor Angell Hall. Ini-
tiation banquet at 6:30 in the Union
Unversity Lecture: Due to unforeseen circumstances
Ely Jacques Kahn, of New York, Hon. Wilbur M. Brucker will be un-
one of the noted architects of the able to attend, but a substitute pro
United States, will speak on "Design Igram has been provided.
and Education in Design," FridayI
afternoon, Jan. 18, in the auditorium, Landscape Club meeting at 7:30
Architectural Building. The hour of p.m., 403 South Wing. Chandle
the lecture will be announced later. Fairbanks will speak about wild flow-
The public is cordially invited. ers in the Rocky Mountains.
The Public Lecture to be given by Michigan Technic: Sophomor
Malcolm W. Davis today has been members of staff are requested to
cancelled because of his illness. meet at 4 p.m., in the editorial office
MLLattAr1 cf i mrtjU taL fn iiin L n JafU



Place advertisements with Classified
Advertising Department. Phone 2-1214.
The classified columns close at five
o'clock previous to day of insertion.
Box numbers may be secured at no
extra charge.
Cash in advance-11c per reading line
on basis of five average words to
line) for one or two insertions.
1Oc per reading line for three or
more insertions.
Minimum 3 lines per insertion.
Telephone rate -15c per reading line
fo" ones or two insertions.
14c per reading line for three or
re ore insertions.
10, discount if paid within ten days
from the date of last insertion.
Minimum three Uines per Insertion.
Ey contract, per line - 2 lines daily, one
mionth.. .... . ..
4 lines E.O.D., 2 months ......
2 Lines daly, college year~........7
4 Ines E.O.D., college year. ..7c
100 lines used as desired.........S
300 lines used as desired.7c
1,000 lines used as desired.....7c
2,000 lines used as desired...
T e above rates are per reading line,
hay~ed on eight reading lines per inch.
ticzu type, upper and lower case.Add
6c per linle to above rattes for all capa
letters. Add 6c per line to abovefor
bold face, upper and lower case. Add 10c
per line to above rates for bo daco
capital letters.
tue above rates are for 7% ppnt
suits. Will pay 3, 4, 5, 6, and 7 dol-
lars. Phone Ann Arbor 4306. Chi-
cago Buyers. Temporary office, Zoo
North Main. 7$

PERSONAL laundry service. We take
individual interest in the laundry
problems of our customers. Girls'
silks, wools, and fine fabrics guar-
anteed. Men's shirts our specialty.
Call for and deliver. Phone 5594.
611 E. Hoover. 2x
EXPERT BARBER. Individual hair-
cut given by Mr. Hughes. Formerly
of the Mayfair Beauty Salon, now
with Amelias. Phone 4300. 40
NASH-Custom Tailored clothes.
Measured by C. Krug, expert tailor.
Office 214 E. Washington. Phone
2-1910 for appointment. 6x
FINANCE CO. offers bargains in re-
possessed and repurchased cars.
Many 1934 cars with low mileage
included. We will trade and extend
convenient terms. Open evenings.
311 W. Huron. Ph. 2-3267. lox
GRAPHING promptly and neatly
done in our own shop by experi-
enced operators at moderate rates.
0.D. Morrill's Typewriter and Sta-
tionery Store, 314 S. State Street.
FOR SALE: Camera. 314x4'/ Graflex.
F.4.5 Tessar lens, cut film magazine,
pack adapter, filter, diffuser, case.
Call Frank O'Beirne, 8658. 41
FOR SALE: To close estate residence
property located at 816 Hill Street.
Damaged by fire. Only cash offers
can be considered. Frank A. Stivers,
executor. 1005 - 8 First National
Bldg., Ann Arbor, Mich.


"Associa-ted Press Ptn. .
Wreckage of the bus in which five school children lst th r lives
and 14 others were ijure~d in a collsion near Picdmont, S.U., 25 miks
southeast of Deadwood, S. D., is shown in this picture. The bus coWied
with a truck loaded with Molasses barrels.

German Circle meets at 8 p.m.,
Michigan League. All members and
friends are urged to attend a "Bunter

Allen Speaks
In Saoinaw vOn

LAUNDRY 2-1044. Sox darned.
Caxeful work at low prige.

interpretive Arts Society: CIe
The following program will be giv- Ionse v (1ion
en tonight at 7:15 sharp in Room 3021
Mason Hall. Each speaker will read
about fifteen minutes from the poet Prof. Shirley W Allen of the School
indicated. of Forestry and Conservation left last
Mrs. Virginia Chapman night for Saginaw, where he will de-
Goetz .....James Whitcomb Riley liver speeches before the Saginaw
Charles A.
Baird . .Prologue to "John Brown's Garden Club and Saginaw High
Body," by Stephen School and grade schools. .
Vincent Benet He will talk in the schools today
Mary K. Pray .....Louis Untemeyer and tomorrow describing the "Stop
Janet R. Neaman .. .Vachel Lindsay Useless Fires" campaign, which will
The public is cordially invited to be held in Wreh and April. This cam-
this program.
paign, according to Protessor Allen, is
Luncheon for Graduate Students a part of the national effort againstE
at12cock in Grthte Russints eaforest, grass, and marsh fires, and is
at 12 oclock Mi the Russian Tea -sponsored in Michigan by the State
vRoom of the Michigan League Build- :Department of Conservation, the Fed-
ing. Dr. Clarence S. Yoakum, vice- erated Gard n Clubs of Michigan, the
president of the University and new- School of Forestry and Conservation
ly-appointed dean of the graduate of the University, the U. S. Forest
school, will speak informally on Service, and the Michigan State Col-
"What Are Graduate Courses?" lege forestry department.
His talk before the Saginaw Gar-
Contemaprary: Important meetig den Club at its luncheon meeting in
of the fiction staff at 4 p.m. in the the Bancroft Hotel will be a discus-
Student Publications Building. All sion of the "New Opportunities in
members must be present. Conservation." This will embody an
explanation of the results of emer-
Contemporary: Staff luncheon at gency work. Professor Allen intends
12 noon; Lantern Shop. to outline the major improvements
._____Ito speed up fire control, conservation
National Student League meets at aspects of the code of fair competi-
8 p.m., Room 302 in the Union, to tion for the natural resources indus-
discuss plans for next semester. All tries, and organization of lands re-
invited, tired from agriculture into conserva-
tion units.
Mixed Badminton for Students:
There will be a match practice in B Early )ays
Barbour Gymnasium this evening be- s
tween 7:15 and 9:15. All team players Shown n Exhci
are asked to be present. Other play-
ers will be allowed to use the courts
until 8 p.m. Early days of the Varsity Band,


STUDENT Hand Laundry. PrIpes rea-
sonable. Free delivery. Phloa3 408 j


University lIs Given ,Ilauptmann I5
Bisected Exhibit Of A
Ford Automobile By His
- . I ECniirt Gu~ards

You've heard of 'sawed-off" shot-
guns, "sawed-off little runts," but
never, we !uspect, have you heard of
a "sawed-off" automobile, unless you
visited the Ford exhibit at the Chi-
cago World's Fair this year.
The "sawed-off' motor car, which
was at the Fair, has recently been pre-,
sented to the University by the Ford
Motor Company, and is now on exhibit,
in the lobby of the East Engineering
The car is bisected completely from
the front bumper to the rear bumper.,
Even the spare tire and the electric
light socket inside the car have been
halved, presenting to observers an'Aqn-
side view" on the materials, gear set-
ilp, and all the multiplicity of con-
traptions which go to make up the
modern automobile.
The car was obtained by the Uni-
versity through the influence of R. H.
McCarroll, '14E, chief metallurgist at
the Ford plant.
History Of Mas
Traced By Raisz
(Continued from Page 1)
1507, from which America first drew
its name. This was a poor map with
all the Ptolomean errors, and an im-
mense distortion of the Mediterran-
ean. A much better map by Ribero,
official Portugese geographer, made
in 1529, showed with remarkable
proportion the much greater expanse
of the Pacific.
At this time the lead in cartography
shifted to Holland, under the lead
of Mercator, Dr. Raisz said. The
Dutch maps and other maps of the
period were very decorative, while
German cartography of the same
period produced the first physio-
graphic reproductions in maps of
exceeding finesse.
In the eighteenth century with as-
trolabe and chronometer synchron-
ized, came accurate topography, nec-
essary for the warfare of the period.
Accurate surveys, the exclusion of
fanciful and unfounded material,,
greater knowledge of the world, and
better methods of reproduction fol-
lowed, bringing at last the map of
the present day.
Airplane mosaics and their use, Dr.

FLEMINGTON, N. J., Jan. 15. -- P)
- Instead of his former resentment,
Bruno Richard Hauptmann manifest-
ed amusement today at being clutched
by guards at his trial.
The Lindbergh case defendant dis-
played his broadest, most genuine
smi e as he walked through the crowd-
ed courtroom Monday afternoon,
pushing one officer ahead of him and
tugging the other along in his wake.
Orders were given at the opening
of the trial that the defendant should
not be handcuffed to a guard.
Later, Sheriff John H. Curtiss, fear-
ing that some friend would pass a
weapon or other object to Hauptmann
from the crowd of spectators, directed
that each wrist be held by a guard
as he moved to and from his seat.
When the new regulation was im-
posed, Hauptmann gave evidence of
anger in his expression and in his
rapid march across the court room.
The humor of the situation came
to him later and he strode ahead, vir-
tually driving one guard ahead of
him and dragging the other behind.
State Trooper C. A. McDonald walks
to the fore, reaching behind him to
grasp Hauptmann's right wrist. Short,
plump Iovey Low, the sheriff's dep-
uty assigned to sit beside the pris-
oner, follows clutching the other arm,
frequently with both hands. Low
dances along with short steps, striv-
ing to keep up with Hauptmann's
r'apid stride and still not tread on his
Hauptmann spent a dull day in
court Monday, obviously bored at the
technical testimony being presented
by the handwriting experts.
His attention failed to remain on
the witnesses for more than a few
minutes and he settled into the
drowsy attitude noticeable among
most of the spectators.
Raisz then concluded, is the next
development in the history of geog-
W a__

Coming Events
Electrical Engineers:-
The fourth meeting of the Elec-
trical Engineering Colloquium will be
held Thursday, Jan. 17, 4:30 p.m., in'
Room 153, West Eng. Bldg.
I. J. Sattinger and A. A. Kunze will
talk on a "Thyraton Controlled Strob-
oscope." There will be a demonstra-
tion of the apparatus.
Seniors in the Department of Elec-
trical Engineering are invited to at-
tend these meetings. Graduate stu-
dents are expected to attend.
A.S.C.E.: There will be a smoker
at the Michigan Union at 7:30 p.m.,
Thursday, Jan. 17. All Civil Engi-
neering Students and Faculty are cor-
dially invited. Professor Boak, of
the History Department, will show
slides, and speak on Egypt, where he
has recently been.
Iota Alpha Initiation Banquet will
be held Thursday, Jan. 17, at 6:15
p.m., at the Michigan Union. Dr.
Carl Guthe will give an illustrated
talk on Anthropology.
Student Branch, American Insti-
tute of Chemical Engineers: S. D.
Kirkpatrick, Editor of Chemical and
Metallurgical Engineering, will be the

which this year is celebrating the
75th anniversary of its founding in the
fall of 1859, are depicted in a new ex-
e hibit of pictures on the walls of the
lb and's rehearsal room in Morris Hall.
The exhibit, arranged by officers of
the band from collections owned by
bandsmen, faculty members, and
townspeople, shows not only the first
band and the present one - a six-
piece concert group and a. 100-man
military band - but numerous steps
in the organization's history between
1859 and the present. Included are
portraits of Mayor Robert A. Camp-
bell, former faculty advisor to the
band and the largest contributor to
the exhibit; Capt. Wilfred Wilson,
director from 1915 to 1926, who was
during those years one of the na-
tion's best-known bandmasters; and
Gordan W. Packer, '28, one of the
most famous of college drum-majors
in recent years.
The exhibit will be permanent, ac-
cording to officers of the band, and
will be added to from time to time.
speaker at a meeting in Room 1042
East Engineering Building on Thurs-
day, Jan. 17, 7:30 p.m. Subject:
"Trends in the Chemical Engineer-
ing Industries and Profession." All
interested are invited to attend. Re-





Lecture: Claude S.I

Mamers o mporanceso junor sa
members will be discussed.

i E0NS

The Mysteuious Supernatural Hit
by Sudaon Vane
January 17,18,19

DAILY 15c to 6 P.M.
Last Day
Bela Lugosi
Pat O'Brien
T hursdqy
Neil Hamilton









I I ~ ~, ~ 3 1 - ~ I




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