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February 13, 1935 - Image 8

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-02-13

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f

EIGHT

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 13,

THE ICHIAN AILYWEDNSDA, FERUAR 13

Wild Lands Of
State Provide
Sports Haven
M i c h i g a n's Wildernesses!
Discussed By ProfessorI
Allen In Radio Talk }
Michigan has wild lands that pro-
vide a veritable haven for the sports-!
man, was concluded by Prof. Shirley
W. Allen of the School of Forestry
and Conservation in his radio talk
over WJR at 2 p.m. from Morris Hall
yesterday.
Professor Allen, who was inter-I
viewed by Prof. Waldo Abbot, direc-
tor of the University radio studio, in
this talk of the Michigan, My Mich-I
igan Series, stressed the fact that
were one to travel ten miles overland
in Michigan without crossing or stay-
ing closely parallel to a road, he would;
have penetrated wild land.
Discusses People

Mussolini's Soldiers In New Ethiopian Crisis
, i
ordered f" : r
toEritreca
'V
ADDIS A BAA:::. i:'
3k.
N PA :
t :.
kETHYA A
oi this
frontier .

Roosevelt And
AFL Clash On
30-Hour Week
President And Green Pat

Taking his radio audience on an
imaginary sight-seeing tour of the
wild lands of Michigan, Professor Al-
len discussed the types of people who
frequent these wildernesses. Aside
from the Sunday pleasure-seekers
and picnickers, he said, "There are
hunters, trappers, amateur explorers,
fishermen, tree planters, naturalists
for pleasure, campers for camping's
sake, and just plain lovers of the
wilderness who glory in unusual
methods of travel and living in wild
country."
Discussing the Michigan hunter,
Professor Allen said that he glories
in his woodmanship, his marksman-
ship, his knowledge of a particularly
good hunting ground, and his actual
capture of an expensive piece of food,
a trophy, and something to boast
about.
Fisherman Philosophical
"The fisherman's thrill," he said,
"is made up of similar elements, but
he is apt to be more philosophical
and more incurable. The picnicker
seeks the unusual in appetite and
surroundings and not infrequently
expects and finds some adventure
other than a quarrel with ants or
mosquitos. The trapper is commonly
out for a livelihood, but who could
follow a trap line without keen satis-
faction in learning the ways of cun-
ning of wild animals. Just being in
the open, matching one's wits and'
skill against those of the fur bearers
and capturing a few of them is an
ancient art in Michigan and still is
full of thrills."
Camper Also Benefits
Another person who partakes of the
opportunities of the Michigan wilds,
according to Professor Allen, is the
camper., who finds outlet for acquired
proficiency in selecting a site, making
himself comfortable without the usual
comforts, stirring up strange and
wonderful dishes, and boasting about
all the features of the trip whether'
pleasant or unpleasant.
He urged that these wild lands
which are the pride of Michigan
spould remain wild, for "at the same
time that we are earnest to explore
and learn all things, we require that
all things be mysterious and unex-
plprable," and stressed that we never
have enough of the tonic, nature.
Plan To Alter
Wards Refused
By Committee
A committee of seven Ann Arbor
aldermen recommended to the Coun-
cil Monday that it disapprove the
plan to alter ward boundaries in order
to equalize precincts.
Prof. William A. Paton of the
School of Business Administration
voted against the recommendation
to disapprove the proposal, and Prof.
Walter C. Sadler of the engineering
college declined to vote. Those vot-
ing against the plan and in favor
of the recommendation to disapprove
it were Aldermen Frank Wilkinson,
Donald Mayer, Carl Esslinger, Max
Krutsch, and Phares Winney.
Alderman Winney, who represents
the fifth ward, which it is proposed
to consolidate with the fourth, qual-
ified his vote. "If my ward can main-
tain its identity, I will vote for the
plan," he said.
The same committee recommended
to the council that it instruct the ordi-
nance committee to draw up changes
of names of East University, North
University, and South University Ave-
nues.
Family Trapped By
Fire; Flames Kill 4
CINCINNATI, Feb. 12 --P)- Four
members of one family died and two

others were injured Monday night in
a fire which trapped them on the
upper floor of a two and one-half
story dwelling.
All residents of suburban Norwood,
the dead are:
Hugh Mitchell, 33, salesman; his
on_ James. 91/:-Mitcell's sister.,

-Associated Press Photo.
Premier Mussolini mobilized 250,000 soldiers, calls: ci it thee classes of Italian sea fighters and ordered
a fleet of 50 airplanes into Eritrea as a new clash of Italian soldiers and Ethiolian warriors was reported on
the frontier between Italian Somaliland and Ethiopih. At right are steel-helmeted Italian troops of the type
now under mobilization. Map designates the area of hostilities.

Each Other On Back But
Retain Own Views
WASHINGTON, Feb. 12- (A) -
President Roosevelt and A. F. of I.
leaders, after swapping opinions in
an amicable White House conference
appeared determined today to stan
by their conflicting views on such
things as the 30-hour week, relief
wages and auto labor elections.
They exchanged pleasant greet-
ings late Monday at a meeting at
which the union leaders voiced their
desires and the President said:
"My impression is that our diffi-
culties are found largely in the here-
tofore totally unorganized field, both
as it affects employers and employes
In such cases we must have patience."
"The Federal government," he saic
at another point, "has indicated
through the National Industrial Re-
covery act its desire that Tabor and
management organize for the purpose
of collective bargaining and the fur-
therance of industrial peace and pros-
perity, but the Federal government
cannot, of course, undertake to com-
pel employes and employers to or-
ganize. It should be, a voluntary or-
ganization."
The President spoke of the Ameri-
can Federation of Labor as "one of
the great and outstanding institution'
of the country" while the A. F. of L
executive council, led by President
William Green, submitted a state-
ment congratulating the President
"upon the objectives which your lead-
ership has given" the recovery pro-
gram.
Green said afterward the confer-
ence was "very satisfactory" and thai
he believed the President agreed with
the council on extension of NRA.
MINES NOTE PICKUP
IRONWOOD, Feb. 11. - (A') - Two
iron mining properties here have in-
creased the working time for em-
ployees from eight to 12 shifts a
month. The two properties are oper-
ated by the Oliver Mining Co. and
the Pickands-Mather Co. Improve-
ment in the steel market was given
as the reason for the shift increase.

I
I
by
Pa
of
the
da
ina
ing
ba

Bremer Suspect Held

-Associated Press Photo.
Elaborate precautions were taken
officials at the county jail at St.
ul, to prevent any attempt at escape
Arthur "Doc" Barker, named by
e government as one of the most
mgerous remaining "big shot" crim-
ls, held for the $200,000 kidnap-
of Edward G. Bremer, St. Paul
lnker.

DONATES BOOKS TO COLLEGES
An anonymous donor has made it
possible for the University libraryto
' end an installment of books to each
of the 22 freshman colleges which
were placed under its direction by the
Federal Relief Administration.
According to officials of the library,
these books were purchased by'the
order department of the library and
were sent out by the library extension
service. Approximately $100 worth of
books were sent to each college. As
they are the property of the Univer-
sity, they will be returned to the
University library at the close of the
school year.
CO LLEGE
DON'T miss the fun
next Thursday night! Synco-
pation. Melody. Campus
thrills.
UNIVERSITY OF
PENNSYLVANIA NIGHT
GUEST OF HONOR
L AWSON ROBERTSON
(famous Olymplc track coach)
THURSDAY, FEB. 14th
WJR, 7:45 P.M. E.S.T.
Tune in every week at the same
time. N. B. C. Blue Network.

Expert To Give
Vocation Tests
To 10 Students
Authority On Vocational
Guidance Will Arrive
Here Next Wednesday
Johnson O'Connor, well-known ex-
perimenter in the field of vocational
guidance tests, will be in Ann Arbor
with all his paraphernalia Feb. 20
and 21, it was announced yesterday
by Prof. A. D. Moore of the engi-
neering school, who made the ar-
rangements for the visit.
O'Connor, who is director of the
Human Engineering Laboratories at
Boston and at the Stevens InstituteI
of Technology in Hoboken, N. J,. will
personally and individually test ten
students during the two days. Each

test takes two hours, and a charge M I Fo c R O TtC.
of $10 is made. i E - *3* -A.
All students applying for admissions s
to the Stevens institute are regularly--en
tested by the Laboratories, as well as
about 100 students annually in one MINNEAPOLIS, Feb. 12. - The
course at the Massachusetts Insti- University of Minnesota, which last
tute of Technology. spring became the first Federal land
Tests have been devised to show grant college to make R.O.T.C. op-
the subject's chances for success in tional, may again be forced to make
such diverse vocations as surgery, it compulsory for all students, mili-
banking, selling, executive work, and tar'v athorities announced here to-
various types of engineering, accord- Iday
ing to Professor Moore.
"The results are of course not in- The War Department informed
fallible but they aid materially both university R.O.T.C. yesterday that the
in deciding between an academic and present credit arrangement was un-
an engineering career, and in answer_ atisactory. Either the Minnesota
ing many questions which puzzle R.O.T.C. department must imme-
every man in choosing his life work," diately conform with the War De-
Professor Moore stated. partments requirements, which were
not made public, or the United States
CAN'T SAVE HIM will withdraw its support of the mil-
WILMINGTON, Del., Feb. 12 -01) itary unit, officials were informed.
- The voice of Thomas B. Young, This, it was estimated, will mean an
Home Owners' Loan Corp. manager, expense of nearly $50,000, and stren-
has saved 1,300 homes, but not his uous efforts are being made to sat-
own. isfy the War Department, R.O.T.C.
Foreclosure proceedings have been officers said.
started against his New Castle home, An agreement between the Univer-
and he can't obtain Federal aid. sity of Minnesota and the War De-

i

Law School Roster
Lists 115 Colleges
(Continued from Page 1)
after graduation they again spread
out. Eight of last June's graduating
glass were given positions in the
larger New York law offices and of
this year's senior class four have al-
ready been signed for work in New
York City.
One of the first Michigan Law
School graduates to go East, and
probably the only one in the 1880's,
William W. Cook, graduated in 1882
and went to work in New York. He
was born in Hillsdale, Mich., and, it
is said, never returned to the state
after graduation but he gave to the
University the money to build and
endow the Law Quadrangle.

6

WANT ADS

READ THE

partment, drawn up in 1916, providing
for the compulsory feature, was
termed "not legal" by the president
of the university.

r
r
i

i iI

.M.

MICHIGAN BELL

TELEPHONE

CO.

I&

beAgn at8:30pm.
R ATES for out-of-town telephone calls are sur-
prisingly low at all times. After 8:30 p.m.,
however, reductions in Station-to-Station rates, in
many cases, are as great as 50%.
The rates shown below are for three-minute
Station.-to-Station* calls from Ann Arbor.

DAY
(4:30 a.m,-
7:00 p.m.)

EVENING
(7:00 p.m.-
8:30 p.m.)

{
i

MARQUETTE ....
SAULT STE. MARIE
TRAVERSE CITY..
BENTON HARBOR
GRAND RAPIDS .
CLEVELAND .....
FT. WAYNE.
SAGINAW .......
FLINT ...........
LANSING ........
. arn ". .. r.-

1.80...
1.55 ..
1.15 ..
.95.
.80..
.70
.70-
.60
.45 ..
.45...
....

1.35..:.....
1.15........
.85........
.70.....:..
.60........
.60........
.60....
.45.......
.35........
,.. . .35........

NIGHT
(8:30 p.m.-
4:30 a.m.)
.90
.80
.60
.50
.40
.40
.40
.35
.35
.35

III

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