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October 02, 1934 - Image 6

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-10-02

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THE -MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, OCTOBER 2,

_____________________________________ I I

Landscaping Of
Campus To Be
Improved Soon
Pardon Announces Plans
For New Arrangement
Of Uiversity Grounds
Plans for beautifying the campus
still further than was carried out
this summer were announced recently
by E. H. Pardon, superintendent of
the Buildings and Grounds depart-
ment.
"The landscaping job that has been
done on the center of the campus
could be improved," Mr. Pardon stat-
ed, "and I have devised some plans of
landscaping in which the general ap-
pearance of the main campus would
be somewhat like that of the Law
Club grounds. I am planning to re-
a move all the bushes and shrubbery
against the buildings so that one may
have a complete, uninterrupted view
of the campus from end to end."
Another important project, which
was conceived and begun this sum-
mer, is that of a new 27-car garage
to hold all the Buildings and Grounds
trucks. The garage, for which excava-
tion has begun, will be a modern one
consisting of two floor levels to permit
easy handling of incoming and out-
going trucks. This project, Mr. Pardon
stated, is a County Welfare job and
lately there has been some diffi-
culty in keeping the men at work for
lack of funds. After laying off work
for a week, the men began work again
last Friday.
A third and last project which is
planned for the future is that of
creating a park just east of the Uni-
versity Hospital so that visitors may
have a place to spend their leisure
time while at the hospital.
Vanguard Club
Announces End
Of Book Store
Announcement of the temporary
closing of the Student Book Exchange,
located in the library of the Unitarian
Church at State and Huron Streets,
was made yesterday by Maurice Wil-
sie, who is managing the Exchange
for the Michigan Vanguard Club.
The Exchange will continue its us-
ual business from 10:00 to 12:00
o'clock and 2:00 to 4:00 o'clock until
Thursday, when it will be open daily
from 5:00 to 6:00 o'clock for settling
accounts with students who have not
already done so. Phone connection
may be made by calling 6740.
Unless tentative plans for opening a
complete bookstore during the semes-
ter materialize, the Exchange will be
closed until early in January.
Originally organized by the Round
Table Club in 1928 with the purpose
of demonstrating the need for a Uni-
versity-operated bookstore, the E-]
change in 1930 passed into the hands
of the Michigan Socialist Club. After
two years of successful operation the
club petitioned the Board of Regents
for the establishment of a University-
operated bookstore. The petition was
refused.
When the Socialist Club passed out
of existence in 1932 the Vanguard
Club assumed control of the exchange,
and maintained a complete bookstore
at 237 N. State Street until it was
moved to its present site.
The store was moved to its present
site at the beginning of this year.
Philippine Botany Head

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the
University. Copy received at the office of the Assistant to the President
until 3:30; 1]1:30 a.m. Saturday.

will be presented, and arrangements E
will be made for regular meetings of
the squad.

dwin Miller Death Education Mixer
Noted InQuarterly To Be Tonioht

TUESDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1934
VOL. XLV No. 7
Notices
Extra Curricular Activities: On or
before Oct. 6 managers and chair-
men of extra curricular activities
should submit to the Chairman of
the Committee on Student Affairs,
Room 2, University Hall, a complete
list of all students who wish to par-
ticipate in their respective enterpris-
es, in order that their eligibility for
such activities may be checked. The
names should be presented on blank
forms to be obtained in Room 2.
J. A. Bursley, Chairman
Committee on Student Affairs
Notice: Palms, ferns and flowers
for campus use. Palms, ferns, other
decorative plants and cut flowers for
use of the campus are provided by the
Botanical Gardens to the extent that
the limited greenhouse space permits.
Other demands on the greenhouses
prevent the production of enough
ornamental plants to supply all the
demands. Many requests therefore
have to be refused. In order to save
the plants for the more appropriate
occasions, it is necessary to adhere
closely to the rule that they cannot
be supplied for purely social gather-
ings of the faculty or students, for
private offices on the campus, or for
student activities except under the
conditions defined below.
An attempt is always made to pro-
vide as well as possible for official
events; for meetings at which some
group or organization of University
officials, faculty members, or students
represents the University as host to a
University guest or visiting organi-
zation, or is performing some other
direct service to the University, such
as raising funds for one of its approv-
ed projects; for student events of an
educational nature; for public enter-
tainments for which no admission is
charged and for the various libraries
and administrative offices.J
Officers in charge of general offices,
libraries, etc., are invited to ask for
whatever decorative plants may be
necessary. Plants which become pot-
bound may be sent at any time to the
Botanical Gardens for repotting. To
insure the return of the plant to the
office from which it was sent, it is
quite necessary to attach to it securely
a label giving the name and room
number of the sender.
Because of the considerable cost of
pots, and the fact that in the past
few years so few of them have been
returned to the Botanical Gardens
when the plants they contained have
died, many flowering plants which
might have been used in campus
buildings have lately been kept in the
greenhouses and their flowers only
used. The return of pbts encourages
the sending out of plants.
Requests for the use of plants and
flowers should be made directly to
Frieda C. Blanchard, Assistant Di-
rector, preferably by telephone.
H. H. Bartlett
English for Foreign Students: For-
eign students who wish special help
in their English will meet in Room
1209 at 4 o'clock, Wednesday, Oct. 3.
This is merely for purposes of organi-
zation; the regular hours of meeting
will be assigned to suit the conven-
ience of the students enrolling.
J. Raleigh Nelson,
Counsellor to Foreign Students
Signal Corps juniors and seniors re-
port to Lieut. Wallington before
Thursday morning, Oct. 4.

English 149 (Drama I): The class
will meet2at 7:30 Tuesday evening,
Oct. 2, 3212 A. H.
Kenneth Rowe
Mathematics 355: Seminar on
Higher Differential Geometry will
meet at 4:00 on Thursdays in room
3001 Angell Hall.
History 239: Seminar in Hispanic-
American History, will meet in 303!
General Library, Wednesday, 4-6.
History 261: Seminar in Ancient
History, will meet on Tuesday, Oct.
2, at 2 o'clock, in 308 General Library.
A. E. R. Boak
Lecture
Mr. Samuel S. Wyer, prominent
consulting engineer, will lecture on
"Contributions to a Way Out of To-
day's Depression," Wednesday, Oct.
3, at 8 p. in., in Natural Science Audi-
torium. This lecture, sponsored by
the Michigan Technic, is open to all
interested.
Exhibitions
Architectural and Art Exhibition,
College of Architecture: Student work
is being shown in the following fields:
drawing and painting, decorative de-
sign and building construction. Open
daily, 9 to 5, Architectural Building.
A memorial exhibition of the paint-
ings of Gari Melchers will be shown
in the West Gallery of Alumni Me-
morial Hall from Oct. 1 to Oct. 14,
inclusive. This exhibition is open
from 1:30 o'clock to 5:00 p. m. every
day including Sundays and is spon-
sored by the Ann Arbor Art Associa-
tion.
Events Today

Michigan League Against War and
Militarism meets at 8 p. m. in Lane
Hall Auditorium. Everett Johnson
will report on the Youth Congress
Against War and Fascism in Chica-
go, Sept. 28, 29, & 30. The public
is invited.
Outdoor Sports Class: The outdoor
sports class scheduled for Tuesday at
3:20 will meet tonight instead at the
Union Pool at 8:30 for swimming tests.
All graduates and undergraduates
enrolled in courses in the School of
Education are cordially invited to
attend the "Ice-breaker" mixer to be
held in the University Elementary
School, 7:30 p. m.
Married Students: Wives of stu-
dents and of internes in the Univer-
sity Hospital are cordially invited to
attend the first meeting this semes-
ter of the Michigan Dames, in the
Grand Rapids Room of the Michigan
League at eight p. m.
As the Michigan Dames is an or-
ganization composed solely of wives
of students and of internes, who have
the same general objective, the group
is naturally congenial. The subdivis-
ions for Drama, Art, Music, Bridge,
Book, Child and General Study offer
special interest for those so inclined
and also provide social contact for a
group not usually included in other
campus activities. There will be host-
esses at the door to greet each new-
comer and to make introductions.
Mechanical Engineers will hold an
important meeting of the A. S. M. E.
at 7:30 p. m., Wednesday, Oct. 3, at
the Union. All are urged to attend.
Refreshments.

aThe passing of Edwin L. Miller, As-
sistant Superintendent of Schools of
Detroit, on Aug. 21 last of heart
disease is noted in a reference in the
North Central Association Quarterly,
issued in Ann Arbor for the month of
October.
A member of the Association for
the past 25 years, and a member of
t h e Commission on Secondary
Schools, he was particularly noted for4
for his work on the subject of Eng-
lish, was the author of several texts
now 'being used in secondary schools,
and for his work on the Commission
or Unit Courses and Curricula.
"His presence will now be greatly
missed by his former colleagues,"
the Quarterly concludes.
Forestry Convocation To
Be Addressed By Dana
Dean Samuel T. Dana of the1
School of Forestry and Conservation
will address a convocation of the
forestry school in Room 2054 Natural
Science Building at 11 a. m. this
morning, according to an announce-
ment made yesterday. All pre-forestry
students and other interested stu-
dents are invited to attend.
The Dean will describe the new pro-
grams of study and the new require-
ments for degrees which have been
inaugurated this fall. He will give
a brief resume of the summer work
which has been carried on at the
summer camp on the Upper Peninsula
and a short discussion of the present
opportunities in the field of forestry.
plays to be presented by the Hillel
Players on Oct. 21, must be at the

In Hic-h School

Students And
School Will
7:30 P. M.

Faculty
Gather

Of
At

A Mixer for the students and mem-
bers of the faculty of the School of
Education is being planned for 7:30
tonight, to be held in the University
High School Gymnasium.
Sponsored by the Women's Educa-
tional Club, the mixer is planned to
serve to acquaint the students of
the school with one another and with
members of the faculty. A program
of dancing, games, prizes and refresh-
ments has been planned by the en-.
tertainment committee, headed by
Bessie Curtis, '36Ed. Dean J. B. Ed-
monson will deliver a word of greeting
to those present.
The Women's Educational Club, be-
ginning its season's activities with this
function will this year become a co-
educational organization, according to
Helen Crawford, '35Ed., chairman of
the board. Inasmuch as the men in
the School of Education have no
other organization, it was planned to
enlarge the activities of the present
organization to include the men. The
first meeting of the group this year
is scheduled for Wednesday, October
24, and is to be addressed by Dr.
Clarence S. Yoakum, vice-president of
the University, who will speak on
his observations of the educational
institutions of Germany, which he
visited this summer.l
SIC TRANSIT
CHICAGO, Sept. 30.-Among omis-
sions noted in the 1934-35 edition of
"Who's Who In America," just issued,
are the names of Samuel and Martin
Insull. They are awaiting trial fol-
lowing the crash of " their utilities
empire.

!t
,

i

Hillel Foundation, Friday afternoon
Alphu Nu speech society will hold iat five o'clock for a short meeting.
its, first smoker Wednesday, Oct. 3. Tryouts for technical work, acting,
The meeting will be held in the Alpha business stalm, and directing mustbe
Nu room, fourth floor of Angell Hall present. All members, and all stu-
at 7:30. All men interested in speech dents eligible to engage in outside
activitiesarecordiallyi edto activities may try out.

Forestry Assembly: There will be an!
'tohkdi O?1-8fi -ic and when they left
assembly for all students in the
School of Forestry at 11:00 a. m.
Room 2054 Natural Science Building.)
Pre-forestry students and others in-
terested in forestry are also urged toy
attend.
Junior Research Club of the Uni-
versity of Michigan meets at 7:30 p.
m. in room 2082 N. S. Dr. Petrie will
speak on, "The Work of the McMath-
Hulbert Observatory of the University
of Michigan." This will be followed.
by motion pictures.
English Journal Club: Special
meeting at 4:00, in Angell Hall 2231.
All members are urged to be present
as important business is to be trans-
acted.
Adelphi House of Representatives,
campus forsenic society, will hold a
smoker in its room on the fourth
floor of Angell Hall at 7:30 p. m.,
today. Professor John Dawson of
the Law School will speak. Mem-
bers, freshmen, and all other inter-
ested are invited to attend. TryoutsI
for the society will be held in sever-
al weeks.
Aeronautical Engineers' Meeting at
7:30 p. m. in Room 1042 East Engin-
eering Building.
Women's Varsity Debate. The sub-
ject for discussion this year is the
manufacture of munitions of war. All
undergradute women of Sophomore
rank or above are invited to attend
a meetingin Room 4006 A. H. at 4
p. m. A discussion of this question

tend.
Pi Lambda Theta: All members are
invited to attend an organization
meeting on Wednesday, Oct. 3, in the
Pi Lambda Theta room-2533 U. E. S.
at 7:30 p. m.
All freshman and sophomore engin-
eers are cordially' invited to attend
the first meeting of Sigma Rho Tau,
national speaking and debating frat-
ernity, at 7:30 p. m., Wednesday, at
the Union. Refreshments will be
served.
National Student League will meet
at 7:30 p. m. Wednesday, Room 304 at
the Union. Members and all others
interested are requested to attend.
Hillel Players: Those wishing to
tryout for roles in the two one-act

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WeYbster's CO legiate
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Presidents and Department Heads of leading
Universities agree with this opinion.
The Largest of the Merriam-Webster
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106,000 entries, including hundreds of new
words with definitions, spellings, and correct
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1,268 pages. 1,700 illustrations.
See It At Your College Bookstore
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G. & gB~eldaC. Merriam Co.1
sprinai ,/!s

Sigma Rho Tau To
Hold First Meeting
The first meeting of Sigma Rho
Tau, engineering debating society,
will be held at 7:30 Wednesday in the
Union, all freshman and sophomore
engineers being cordially invited.
Sigma Rho Tau has gained much
prominence in recent years as being
the only national speaking and de-
bating fraternity exclusively for en-
gineers. Its purpose is to strengthen
and broaden the engineering profes-
sion by trining engineers to debate
and lecture convincingly and with
popular appeal.
Primarily a graduate organization
Sigma Rho Tau has an undergrad-
uate membership known as the Stump
Speakers Society of Sigma Rho Tau
through which undergraduates may
qualify for the parent organization.
Prof. Robert D. Brackett, national
director of the organization, will ex-
plain "Why Sigma Rho Tau" at the
meeting. Demonstration of Sigma
Rho Tau work will be given, as well
as musical entertainment and re-
freshments.
Officers for the coming year are:
president, Albert J. Stone, Grad.;
vice-president, Eric Sommers, '35;
treasurer, Saul M. Furman, Grad.;
corresponding secretary, Allen C.
Clevelan'd, '35; home secretary, Geo.
W. Malone, '37.
CHORAL UNION
lCONCERTS
56th Annual Series
OCTOBER 24-
ROSA PONSELLE
Renowned prima donna of
the Metropolitan and other
operas.
NOVEMBER 1-
LAWRENCE
TI BBETT
Distinguished in opera, con-
cert, the radio, and the
movies.
NOVEMBER 19-
DON COSSACK
RUSSIAN CHORUS
SERGE JAROFF, Conductor
The "Singing Horsemen of
the Steppes." Thirty-six ex-
patriated former officers of
the Imperial Russian Army.
DECEMBER 3-
JOSEF SZIGETI
Hungarian violin virtuoso. A
favorite throughout Europe
and America.
DECEMBER 11-
BOSTON
SYMPHONY
ORCH ESTRA
SERGE KOUSSEVITZKY,
Conductor.
110 players in the fourth con-
secutive annual Ann Arbor
concert.
JANUARY 25-
LOTTE LEHMANN
World renowned prima don-
na in her first Ann Arbor
concert.

FEBRUARY 12-
JOSE ITURBI
Eminent Spanish pianist and
conductor in recital.
FEBRUARY 20-
GORDON
QUARTET

I

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MME

"1

So methlinIg

New

For

Students

TROJAN LAUNDRY now has

Joins Staff Of University Open Field Hockey for all interested'
Tuesday and Thursday of this week
The Department w of Botany has at 415, Palmer Field. On Thursday
been fortunate in obtaining as an ad- a team from the players who have
dition to the staff, Prof. Jose K. been practicing will play the Ann Ar-
Santose, head of the department of bor Hockey Club.
botany at the University of the Phil-'
ippines, Manila, according to an an- English 153 (Walter) meets Tues-
nouncement made yesterday. day, 7-9, 407 Library.
Professor Santos, who is here as
an exchange professor, received his English 197, English Honors Course:
doctorate at the University of Chica- The class will meet on Fridays at 4!
go in 1923. He will remain in Ann p. m. in Room 3212 Angell Hall.
Arbor throughout the year. Warner G. Rice

A Noon or Night

PLATE
LUNCH. .
REGULAR
DINNER.

25c
30c

LON DON'S
1116 So. University

This process has proved to be as revolu-
tionary to the Dry Cleaning Business as
the horseless carriage was to the methods
of transportation. Every garment sub-
mitted to TRI-CLEANING is given new
life. The Suit, Dress, Hat, or Overcoat
receives a lustre which makes it look and
feel as good as the day it was purchased.
This process ("TRICHLORETHYLENE")
is used in Washtenaw County exclusively
by the TROJAN LAUNDRY . . . in new

U

I

I;

headquarters at 721

North University.

JACQUES GORDON,
First Violinist
RALPH SILVERMAN,
Second Violinist
PAUL ROBYN,
Viola
NAOUM BENDITZKY,
'Cellist
MARCH 4-
ARTUR SCHNABEL
Recognized world exponent
of Beethoven music in an "all
Beethoven" program.
MARCH 28-
CLEVELAND
ORCHESTRA
ARTUR RODZINSKI,
Conductor
A forefront orchestra under a
dynamic leader in an Ann
Arbor debut.
SEASON TICKETS
(with $3.00 May Festival cou-
pon) may be ordered by mail.

*

Phone 9495

It is impossible to purchase Trichlorethylcne on
the retail market so we are offering Free, with no
obligation whatsoever, a sample bottle of this
cleaning fluid. Stop in our shop at 117 N. Univer-
sity and receive yours.

10% Off for Cash

8-Hour
FREE DEI

Service
L I V E R I ES

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