TH1E MICHIGXN DAILY
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1935
Patients Removed From Hospital In Quake Area
-Associated Press Photo.
Patients were removed from St. John's hospital in Helena, Mont.,
after great cracks developed in its walls from the latest of the series
of earthquakes which shook the city. More than 50 per cent of the
homes in the city were also evacuated, officials reported.
Polar Exploration's Purpose
To BeCited By A dmiral yr
Lauded In Talk
1y r. ut1hven
Library Set Up By Gift Is
Dediwaed Sunday With
Mrs. Viola Weiss' $2,000 gift to the
Hillel Foundation for the Louis Weiss
Memorial Library was praised Sun-
day at the Foundation by President
Alexander G. Ruthven as "a gift that
holds out untold prospects for good."
Speaking at the Foundation's dedi-
cation exercises for the new library,
President Ruthven pointed out the
need for furnishing facilities to meet
the needs for religious education.
"We must keep in mind that the
primary objective of the University
is to train for intelligent citizenship
and religious education aids in ob-
taining this philosophy of life," the
"The Jewish students not using the
foundation are missing a need which
is necessary in a well-rounded educa-
The ceremonies were also marked
by a short address by Dr. William W.
Bishop, University Librarian, who ex-
pressed the belief that "This begin-
ning will be the nucleus of a much
larger thing. Every addition is a
tr emendous help in that the students
and faculty will have access to op-
portunities that they have missed."
The dedication was presided over
by Dr. Bernard Heller, director of the
foundation, who stated that the books
in the Memorial Library will not
duplicate the books contained in the
General Library but rather will sup-
plemcnt them. He also explained
that the books will be available to all
students on campus through a system
whereby the books in the Memorial
Libra-y will be Cataloged in the Gen-
Rabbi L. F. Pram, of Detroit, de-
livered the benediction of the library
and several students provided musical
offerings after the formal ceremonies.
The students included James Ham-
merstein, Edward Sherman, '37L,
Gertrude Levy, '37SM, and Richard
Prof. Lewis G. Vander Velde of the
historyidepartment, in charge ofthe
University's Michigan history divi-
sion, attended a dinner of Michigan's
former elected and administrative of-
ficers Saturday night in the Statler
H tel, Detroit.
The dinner, sponsored by the State
IHistorical Society, was the first pro-
gram of many to be hel'd in Michi-
g-an's centennial celebration.
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LAUNDRY 2-1044. Sox darned.
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Thinking of WATCHES
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1121 So. University Ave.
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iFI C O 0 tMPAY
Room 208. Wolverine Bldg.
Cor. Washington & 4th, Ann Arbor
All it1 iiT f
9 i iw kFIItrLry0:
By RALPH W. HURD
The "Why?" of Polar exploration
will be answered by the leading ex-
plorer in the world today, Rear Ad-
miral Richard E. Byrd, when he de-
livers his illustrated lecture No-
vember 18 at Hill Auditorium on the
far-reaching discoveries of the sec-
ond Byrd Antarctic Expedition.
"Endlessly the question is asked
about Polar exploration: 'What is
the use of it?'," Admiral Byrd com-
mented in a recent address. In reply.
to this question, Admiral Byrd stated
that "In a certain sense, science sup-
plies the answer."
"Geographical discovery, the
brightest weapon in an explorer's
armory, is only an elementary tool
for getting at something deeper," he
continued. "Exploration nowadays
reaches dignity only when penetrat-
ing past the superficial concerns of
latitude and longitude.
"It brings the modern apparatus
of science to bear upon the unknown
for a truer understanding of the
known and half-known. In the 22-
point program of the expedition to
Antarctica, geographical discovery
was only a single point," he stated.
The array of subjects included by
Admiral Byrd in the studies made
during the field operations of the ex-
pedition are: astronomy, meteorology,
physical oceanography, biology, oc-
eanography, vertebrate and inverte-
brate -zoology, mammalogy, physi-
Stratigraphy, petrography, pale-
ontology, tectonic and economic ge-
ology, geophysics, physical geography,
Kasle Is Elected
Shirell Kasle, '37, was elected presi-
dent of the Hillel Council yesterday
at the weekly meeting of the Council
held at the Hillel Foundation. Kasle
is a member of the Varsity Glee Club
and is a student director of the fresh-
man Glee Club. He is also a member
of the Mimes honorary society.
Phyllis Devay, '37, was elected sec-
rectary and several committee heads
were also appointed. The chairman
of the social committee is Charlotte
IKahn, '37, the religious committee
chairman is Michael Ginsberg, '37
and the head of the education com-
mittee is James Rosenthal, '37.
COLOR CARTOON - NEWS
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cartography, physical and terrestrial
magnetism, bacteriology and botany.
Admiral Byrd further pointed out
the fact that "The expedition has had
the distinction of carrying cosmic ray
research into the highest Southern
latitudes thus far attained in the ad-
venturesome pursuit of this most fas-
cinating of newly-discovered phe-
"The expedition initiated the first
meteor-observation program in An-
tarctica, with spectacular results he
continued. It introduced up-to-date
technique in polar meteorolgy. It al-
so gathered the first authentic data
as to the thickness of the South Polar
ice cap, thanks to the seismic sound-
ing apparatus, the preliminary hints
of which may radically change our
conceptions of Antarctica.
"The most casual survey of these
subjects shows that they are not
esoteric and peculiar to remote places,
but are of every-day significance in
civilization," he concluded.
Tickets for the Admiral Byrd lec-
ture are now on sale at Wahr's State
Street bookstore, price at 75 and 50
MICKLE TO DIRECT SURVEY
D. Grant Mickle, Ann Arbor en-
gineer, will direct the traffic divi-
sion of the State's broad survey of all
Michigan roads having a large vol-
uume of traffic, State officials have
CLUB TO MEET
The Transportation Club will meet
at 7:45 p.m. Thursday in Room 304
of the Union. Col. Rogers will
speak on "Military Transportation,"
and according to Heaton B. Owsley,
'36E, secretary, the public is invited.
LAsT TA s TODAY---
"EVERY NIGHT AT EIGHT"
"CHARLIE CHAN IN
--- wednesday - Thursday
TEACHER of popular and classical
piano music. Helen Louise Barnes.
Call 8469. 2x
Soviet Union's Status
Explained By Coffey
(Continued from Page 1)
prerogatives in the form of higher
pay, longer vacations, and so on."
Q: What about the churches?
A: "Church attendance is discour-
aged - actively, but no longer vio-
lently. Church-goers are ridiculed;
and impediments are put in the way
of the Greek Orthodox priests to
prevent dissemination of religious
precepts. For instance, no priest is
allowed to teach religion to more
than three pupils at one time."
Q: And about health facilities?
A: "Russia is making tremendous
strides in the ccnstruction of sana-
toriums, dispensaries, and hospitals."
. . t-
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WHEN YOU MK AEWT IL
Thrills rub shoulders with laughter and romance as "Thin Man"
Powell gaily solves a mystery that threatens "3,000 lives-and
wins a bride-all in 48 excitinj hours!
A ER .r s4:rii8 oR