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March 30, 1935 - Image 6

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-03-30

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SIX THE MICHIGAN DAILY SATWrn

AY, MARCH 30, 1935

Italian Tanks Go Through Intensive War Ianeuvers

Ruthven Is Made
Godfather To New

Speaks For Soviets

V~.. a "79.

Tr AW* I34

I t a, Iyr LiLT.JrU
Many educators are famous for this,
that, and the other things, but prob-
ably President Alexander Grant
Ruthven is the only college prexy
ever to have a lizzard named after
him.
In his Occasional Paper of the Mu-
seum of Zoology, which was issued
yesterday, Dr. L. C. Stuart named a
new species of lizzard, which he
found recently in Guatemala, after
the President, calling it "Anolis ruth-
veni."
Three other Occasional Papers
came off the press yesterday, one of
which was written by President Ruth-
ven and Mrs. Helen T. Gaige, assist-
ant to the director of the Museums.
The paper is entitled, "Observations
On Typhoons From Puerto Rico and
Some of the Adjacent Islands." It
deals with a species of reptiles in the
Chapman Grant collection, which has
recently acquired by the Museum of
Zoology here and the Museum of
Comparative Zoology at Harvard.
President Ruthven, who is the di-
rector of the University Museums,
has written 147 Occasional papers
since he became associated with the
Museums in 1904. He holds the rec-
ord here for the total number, and
also for the greatest number in one
year, having written 14 in 1912.
The third Occasional Paper, the
fifth in a series, is headed, "Studies
of Neotropical Colubrinai, A New
Snake of the Genus Lampropeltis
From Yucatan." It is written by Dr.
Stuart and deals with Central Amer-
ican reptiles.
The last paper of the present group
is written by Prof. Carl Hubbs, cura-
tor of the fish division of the Zoology
Museum who is now in Guatemala,
and Tomas L. Marini. It deals with
fish found in southern South Amer-
ica waters.
mon in the Wesleyan Guild Service
at 6 p.m.
The Rev. R. Edward Sayles will
speak on "Jesus' Last Discourse" in
the Roger Williams Guild service at
10:45 a.m. in the First Baptist Church.
At the Guild House meeting at noon
Prof. Raymond Hoekstra of the phi-
losophy department will give an ad-
dress on "Religion and Values."

-Associated Press Photo.
While Germany proceeds at top speed to recreate h -r army, Italy, preparing for any eventuality, is inten-
sively drilling her forces. Tanks, disdainful of ordina y barriers, are shown negotiating a difficult grade with
Case just outside Rome.

Limestone Boulder Reminder
Of Former Glacier Movement
By ROBERT ECKHOUSE indicating that the glacier came from
Between the Chemistry and Na- the western end of Lake Erie and
tural Science Buildings, as a mute re- moved over this region.
minder on the campus of the move- Another fact is the large amount
ment some thirty thousand to thirty- of moisture present in the glacier.
five thousand years ago of a tremen- "For so much ice, moisture was taken
dous glacier about five or eight thou- from the oceans, leaving them much
sand feet thick, there rests a large lower - mayge as much as 250 feet,"
piece of limestone with grooves im- stated Dr. Stanley. The lake shore
printed by the glacier which traveled used to be up where Ypsilanti and
across it. Plymouth, are now; evidence of this
This rock was taken from the Sibley old lake shore may still be seen not
quarries located one mile north of far from here.
Trenton between Wyandotte and ' If -all the glacial ice still existent
Trenton and was oriented in its pres- in the world today were to melt, many
ent position identically as it was found of the important seaports of the
in the quarry. Thus the rock stands world would be partly submerged in
not only as evidence of the passing of water, Dr. Stanley said.
the _'Thir' hut also indicates the.

Prof. Slosson, Gerber
To Lead Panel Sunay'
(Continued from Page 1)
a.m. in the Zion Lutheran Church.
The Lutheran Student Club will meet
at 5:30 p.m. in the Zion Lutheran
Parish Hall to hold a Lenten discus-
sion on "Testing For Values" under
the leadership of the Rev. Yoder.
The Rev. Charles W. Brashares will'
give the fourth of his Lenten ser-
mons, speaking on "Why Love?" in
the service at 10:45 a.m. in the Meth-
odist Episcopal Church. Prof. George
E. Carrothers, director, of the bureau
of cooperation with educational insti-
tutions, will discuss "Racial Under-
standing vs. Radical Tolerance" at the
young people's meeting at 12:10 p.m..
in Stalker Hall. "What Is The Role
of Christian Youth?" is the subject
for the Rev. Alfred Lee Klaer's ser-+

-Associated Press Photo.
Europe and the world awaited re-
sults of the peace conference in Mos-
cow between Capt. Anthony Eden,
youthful British diplomat, and Jos-
eph Stalin (above), general secretary
cf the Communist party.
Theosophy Expert
Gives Last Lecture
Approaching the topic, "Life After
Death," from a scientific and a re-
ligious viewpoint, Fred Werth, noted
lecturer on theosophy, concluded his
series of three lectures at 8 p.m. yes-
terday in the Chapel of the League.
His talks were sponsored by the
Michigan Theosophical Association,
of which Dr. Buenaventura Jimenez,
of the Medical School, is president.
The other addresses were given
Wednesday and Thursday in the
League.
"Death is painless," he declared,
basing the statement on examples of
persons dying as observed by medical
men.
"All life is a matter of vibration,
he told his audience, "and the life
after death is just a continuation of
that vibration." Mr. Werth cited ex-
amples of how theosophy aids the
individual in solving the perplexing
problem of . the "great beyond," de-
claring that it tells the "message and
meaning of life."

Radio Stars To
Be Featured On
Jamboree Bill
Complete Program For
Show Is Announced By
John Jeffries, '37
The program for the annual all-
campus Jamboree April 2, has been
completed, John H. Jeffries, '37, chair-
man of the Jamboree, stated last
night.
The Ann Arbor High School band
will play at the opening of the event,
and Fielding H. Yost, director of ath-
letics, will introduce J. Fred Lawton,
'11, master of ceremonies for the eve-
ning. The finale of Act I from the
Gilbert and Sullivan opera, "H.S.M."
Pinafore," will be presented by the
chorus of the Ann Arbor High School.
Sylvia Clark and Tony Wons head
the program of individual entertain-
ers. Miss Clark will present several
impersonations and brief skits, while
Wons, who is famous to all radio
listeners for his Scrapbook, will oc-
cupy an important part on the pro-
gram. Officials stated that they had
received no information regarding the
type of entertainment Wons would
give, but added that it might be that
his part of the program would be
along lines similar to his radio broad-
casts.
The Michigan League Trio, which
is composed of Jean Seeley, '36, Mary
Morrison, '35SM, and Maxine May-
nard, '35, will also present a few num-
bers. A reading, "Casey at the Bat,"
will be given by J. Martin Mol,
The entire proceeds of the Jamboree
will go to the support of the Univer-
sity Fresh Air Camp, which is located
near Patterson Lake, in the vicinity
of Pinckney. For 14 years the camp
has provided six to eight weeks of
camp life for boys who couldn't af-
ford the advantages of a paid camp.
George G. Alder, director of the
camp, stated that the Jamboree "was
an effort on the part of the Student
Christian Association .to supplant the
usual tag day, which was held prior
to last year. We are seeking to pro-
vide means for support of the camp
and to give students entertainment of
real value for their money."

I

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