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January 15, 1936 - Image 6

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-01-15

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EI Six

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

LVEDN' F DAY, . ANTI AkV I r,, J9216

~E SIX WEDNESDAY, JANIJARY 1!, 1930

Tells Of Plans
For Graduate
School Future
Reorganization Will Give
'More Distinct Identity,'
Ruthven Says In Report
With the appointment of Dr. C. S.
Yoakum, vice-president in charge of
educational investigations, to the po-
sition of dean of the Graduate School
a reorganization of the Graduate
School was begun last year, Presi-
dent Alexander Ruthven stated in
his annual report to the Board of
Regents.
The reason for the reorganization,
according to the report, "is to place
it more distinctly above the other
schools and colleges, to organize
within it all of the research which
is being done in the University and
to select more rigidly its faculty and
the courses to be given."
It wasbelieved by thePresident in
his report that giving the school a
more distinct identity should stimu-
late investigation, improve instruc-
tion, and "attract much-needed fi-
nancial support."
New Committee Set Up
Incidental to the reorganization
the Regents on March 1, 1935 trans-
ferred to the University Committee
on Scholarly Publications the re-
sponsibility of deciding what manu-
scripts of a scholarly nature are ac-
ceptable for publication by the Uni-
versity and of determining any ques-
tions as to the relative merit of the
manuscripts submitted. The execu-
tive board of the Graduate School
formerly did this.
The Committee set up will consist
of Dr. Frank Robbins, assistant to
the president and managing editor
of the University Press, who is to act
as the executive secretary; the Dean
of the Graduate School; and seven
members of the faculty representing
languages and literature, the social
sciences, mathematics and physical
sciences, biological sciences, health
sciences, fine arts, and the museums.
Editorial Board To Have Charge
The Regents also provided that the
series of scholarly publications such
as the Michigan Business Studies
and the Humanistic Series, should be
in charge of an editorial board or an
editor to be appointed by the Presi-
dent and that the board will be the
final editorial authority for all the
volumes in the series.
"While their editors are not other-
wise responsible to the Committee
on all publications unless the latter
specifically directs to the contrary,
it is expected that the committee will
take charge of the general distribu-
tion if not the editing and manufac-
ture, of all publications by and in the
name of the University," President
Ruthven said in his report.
Hebrard To Speak
At Cerele Francais
Prof. Jean Hebrard, of the School
of Architecture, will speak in the
third of the series of lectures spon-
sored by Le Cercle Francais, to be
presented at 4:15 p.m. today, in Room
231 Angell Hall.
The subject of Professor Hebrard's
talk is to be "French Architecture of
the Middle Ages." He will trace the
evolution of medieval architectural
from primitive times t the period
when the Christian church held its
greatest political and secular power,
and will seek to show the basic sim-
ilarity of motive underlying any type
of architecture, ancient or modern."
The lecture is to be accompanied

by the showing of slides for the pur-I
pose' of illustrating the various points
of the talk, and will be given entirely
in French.

34 Die As Terrific West Coast Gale Sinks Freighter

A 76-mile-an-hour gale pound
Ore., with a loss of 34 lives, as the
vessels narrowly escaped the same1
1935 Mild Year
In Ann Arbor,
Figures Show
No Sub-Zero Weather Hit
Campus In 12 Months,
Observatory Reports
Whether it thought so or not, Ann
Arbor experienced an unusually mild
year in 1935, accordingh to weather
statistics released by the University
Observatory yesterday.
A striking feature of last year's
weather was the complete absence of
sub-zero temperatures. The lowest
temperature for the year was an even
zero, far above the lows of preceding
years, while the high for the year lay
at 95.3 degrees, an average high. The
average temperature of the year
stood at 48, which is precisely the
average of all annual averages for
the past 26 years.
Precipitation Below Average
Precipitation for the year was be-
low the average set by past years. The
total precipitation, including both
rain and snow was estimated at 25.6
inches, the average for other years
being 29.9. The month of May had
the greatest precipitation, 4.16 inches,
and October claimed the lowest of .85
inches.
The highest wind velocity for any
24 hours occured on Jan. 17, and
stood at 426.8 miles, at least 1,000
miles away from the speed of a hur-
iicane.
Many Cloudy Days
The greatest amount of snow which
lay on the ground at any one time,
was 6.5 inches, in February.
The year had 198 completely cloudy
days, 75 semi-cloudy days and 92
days which were clear at least 70 per
cent of the time. October was the
most agreeable month, having nine
consecutively clear days, while No-
vember won the prize for-spoiling
the most outings, having piled up 11
consecutively cloudy days.
ollister To Read
Kipling Selections
As one of his regular weekly read-
ings, Prof. Richard D. Hollister of
the speech department has planned
to give selections from the poetry of
Rudyard Kipling when he meets with
his group at 4 p.m. Thursday in Room
205 Mason Hall.
The subject of the reading was se-
lected a number of days ago, but
Professor Hollister feels that it is now
of added significance in view of the
great author's serious illness.
"A good many people," he said,
"think of Kipling as a story-teller.
The average person does not realize
how voluminous a verse-writer he
was."

-AssC
led the freighter o wa (above), to pieces on Peacock Spi
ship was leaving for the South Pacific and East Coast.
fate.

ociated Press Photo.
it, near Astoria,
Several other

Rich Variety Of old And New
Bindings In Library's Display

Lavish designs in richly toned
morocco, distinguished sprinkled
and marbled calf, stamped pigskin
and deerskin - the oldest and the
newest trends in fine book binding-
are included in the current exhibit in
the cases of the General Library. The
volumes, representing the various
characteristics of artistic binding and
those bound by famous fine binders,
were selected and prepared for the
exhibit by Miss Ella Hymans, curator
of rare books.
Most of the bindings shown are
hand carved, the result of much te-
dious labor with hundreds of small
tools, explained Miss Hymans. Book
binding is a little known craft but
one of the most artistic as evidenced
by the beautiful carvings in the bind-
ings.
Early Bindings Durable
The bindings cover the period from
the 15th century to the 20th cen-
tury. The early bindings are unique
in their character and durability with
boards covered in many cases with
deerskin, calf skin, or pigskin and
metal corners. One volume, a collec-
tion of Latin manuscripts in its or-
Flint Workers
Storm WPA' s
Headquarters
FLINT - (A) - One hundred and
fifty WPA workers who stormed Gen-
esee county's WPA headquarters yes-
terday demanding emergency food
and coal orders to carry them over
until the next payday, Jan. 18, were
back at their jobs today.
A group of 22 workers, who acted
as representatives for the striking
laborers, conferred more than 15
minutes with Victor S. Woodward,
county emergency welfare director,
and reached an agreement that cir-
cumstances warranted an emergency
allotment.
As a result the intake office re-
mained open more than an hour and
a half overtime last night while the
strikers were interviewed and emer-
gency orders distributed.
The workmen charged that they
had not been informed, when paid
their salary from Dec. 27 to Jan.
3, that they would not be paid
again until Jan. 18. The regularly,
scheduled pay as of Jan. 6 was dis-
tributed early to give the men money
over the holidays.

iginal binding of deerskin over boards
also has metal bosses and a chain
attached by which the book was
fastened to the wall of the case. This
is the only volume in the library
which still has its chain attached,
although other books show marks of
former chains.
In the same case are exhibited two
manuscripts illustrating the destruc-
tion of manuscripts by using them
for the binding of books. This is still
a common practice, stated Miss Hy-
mans, and many contemporary man-
uscripts are destroyed in this man-
ner.
Morocco Binding Included
Included in the exhibit is the 17th
century morocco binding in the Al-
dine style with the center intaglio
in silver. Whenever an Aldine bind-
ing is exhibited, remarked Miss Hy-
mans, one is reminded of the patron
of the family, the famed statesman
Jean Grolier but who is remembered
mostly as a great book lover and col-
lector and the first comparatively
modern collector of fine bindings. It
was through his aid that the Aldine
family carried on its famous binding
and many of the books issued by the
family were bound for Grolier in the
fine style.
Many of the bindings are the pro-
lucts of the London binders, Robert
aiviere and his son. The famous 18th
century binder, Roger Payne, with
his chararteristic style; Samuel
Mearne and his renowned cottage
style; Sangorskieand Sutcliffe,
Zaehnsdorf, and Bedford are a few
whose works are included in the ex-
hibit.
Begin To Fix Steps
A t Ruthven's Two
Weeks A f ter Fall
President Ruthven's back porch,
the scene of his accidentNew Year's
Eve, is now in the process of being
made safe by the buildings and
grounds department. The dark and
slippery steps that were so treach-
erous before, will be both illuminated
and protected from snow when the
present construction job is completed.
Described as a "locking of the
stable door" by Bryant Walker Ruth-
ven, the president's youngest son, the
preventative measures consist of a
shelter over the steps and an electric
light. The roof is a diminutive
marquee and should provide an ef-
fective shelter for the steps, Ruthven
also remarked.

DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
continued from Page 4)
will be held in the Library of the
Univeriity Elementary School at 7:30
p.m. All persons in any way con-
nected with the work of the School
of Education, including the labora-
tory schools, are invited to attend.
Chemical Engineering Seminar:
The Seminar for graduate students in
Chemical and Metallurgical Engi-
neering will be held at 4 p.m., Room
3201 E. Eng. Bldg. Mr. William Mik-
ulas will be the speaker on the sub-
ject, "The Equilibrium Relations in
the Nickel-Tin System."
Research Club: The January meet-
ing will be held at 8 p.m., 2528 East
Medical Building. The following pa-
ers will be read: Professor Carl D.
LaRue, Tissue Culture in Seed Plants;
and Professor Jesse S. Reeves, Pres-
ter John. There will be a meeting of
the Council in the same room at 7:30
p.m.
A.S.M.E.: Plans for a joint meet-
ing with the Aero division have been
changed. Instead Jervis B. Webb,
president of a prominent conveyor
concern, will speak on "Conveyors
in Industry," from an economic
standpoint. His talk will be sup-
plemented by motion pictures.
The meeting will be held in Room
348 West Engineering Building at
7:30 p.m.
Aero Branch of A.S.M.E.: There
will be a meeting open to the Public
at 7:30 p.m. today in the Natural
Science Auditorium. A moving pic-
ture, "Safety on the Skyways" will be
shown and will be accompanied by
a lecture by Mr. B. L. Springer of the
Aero Dept. All Engineers and the
Public are invited.
Scabbard and Blade: Regular meet-
ing at 7:30 p.m., Room 319, Michigan
Union. At 8:00, Lt. Col. H. H. Ham-
mell, Medical Reserves, will talk on
his war experiences. Members of the
Ann Arbor chapter of the R. O. A.
are cordially invited to hear Lt. Col.
Hammell.
Druids: There will be an im-
portant luncheon meeting today in
the Union.
Alpha Nu Debating Society: The
regular meeting will be held this
evening in the chapter room on the
fourth floor of Angell Hall. Members
are asked to come promptly at 7:30
p.m. so that those wishing to attend
"Ruddigore" may do so.
Luncheon for Graduate Students
at 12:00 noon in thle Russian Tea
Room of the Michigan League Build-
ing. Professor Arthur Lyon Cross,
Richard Hudson, Professor of English
History, will speak informally on

"An Account of the Recent Trial"in-
volving the Alleged Heirs of Sir
Francis Drake."
f'reshmanA Glec Club: There will be
a "Smoker" at 4:30 in the Music
Room of the Union. Music and en-
tertainment. Bring 10c for refresh-
ments.
Important meeting concerning pic-
tures will follow.
Stanley Chorus: Regular meeting
at the Union at 7:30 p.m. All mem-
bers must be present.
Junior Members of the 'Ensian
Business Staff will please be at Rent-
schler's Studio at 4:30 for the Junior
staff picture.
Contemporary: Luncheon meeting
for staff members this noon at the
Haunted Tavern.
Pi Lambda Theta: There will be a
meeting at 7:00 p.m., at Dean Lloyd's
home. Members who wish to eat with
other Pi Lambda Thetans should
meet in the Russian Tea Room of
the League at 6:00 p.m. There will
be a short business meeting at this
time. All will go to Dean Lloyd's
home immediately after the dinner.
The Newcomer Section of the Uni-
versity Faculty Women's Club will
meet at 3:00 at the home of Mrs. E.
R. Sunderland, 1510 Cambridge Rd.
American Association of University
Women: At the meeting to be held
tonight at 8:00 in the Ethel Foun-
tain Hussey Room of the Michigan
League, Mr. Enoch Peterson will give
a lecture, accompanied by motion
pictures, "On Excavations at Karanis,
Egypt."
Guests, both men and women, are
cordially invited.
Coming Events
Applied Mechanics Colloquium: Dr.
W. W. Gilbert will talk on "Metal
Cutting Research Problems." There
will also be a Review of Technical
Literature. Meeting in Room 314
West Engineering Annex, Thursday,
Jan. 16, at 4:00 p.m. All interested
are cordially invited to attend.
Athena: The Ensian picture will
be taken Sunday, Jan. 19, at 12:00
noon. All Athena pledges and ac-
tives please report at Dey's Studio
at that time.
A.I.Ch.E. Meeting, Thursday at
7:30 p.m., Room 1042. Walter L.
Main, Class of 1911 and Chemical
Engineer for E. I. duPont deNemours
and Co., will speak on "Du Prene-
its Manufacture and Use." Sopho-
more Award will be made. Refresh-
ments.
Niebuhr Luncheon: A faculty-min-
isterial luncheon will be held in hon-
or of Professor Reinhold Niebuhr of
Union Theological Seminary at 12:15
on Tuesday, Jan. 21, in the Union.
Prof. Niebuhr will speak on, "Chris-
tian and other philosophies of his-

tory." Members of the faculty who
wish to attend should make their
reservations by telephoning the Lane
Hall offhce( 896$) before Saturdayv
Weekly Reading Hour: Professor
Hollister will read from the verse of
Rudyard Kipling on Thursday after-
noon at 4 o'clock in Room 205 Mason
Hall. The public is invited.
Interfraternity Council: Regular
meeting on Thursday, Jan. 16, 7:30
p.m., Room 306, Union. Prof. Briggs
will speak. Open forum on fraternity
finances. All house presidents are
requested to be present. And all
fraternity house managers and treas-
urers are also urged to come.
Michigan Dames: The Music Group
will meet Thursday evening, January
16, at the home of Mrs. Beukema, 1927
Dexter Road, instead of the Michigan
League, as was previously announced.
Transportation will be provided from
the League at 7:50- o'clock. Anyone
interested is invited.
Junior A.A.U.W. Dietetics Group
will meet at Mrs. Vernon Dick's, 1402
Washington Heights, Thursday eve-
ning, eight o'clock.
Frafternitiems!T
IMPORTANT !
Only TWO Weeks
remain in which to
have your Group
Pictures for the
'Ensian taken.
DO NOT FAIL
TO MAKE YOUR
APPOINTMENTS
AT ONCE
STU D IO
332 South State Street
DIAL 5031

HALF ZnL AE
ONE SWELL SMDKE!

horal nion
oncerts
HILL AUDITORIUM -
THE KOLISCH STRING QUARTET.
RUDOLPH KOLISCH, First Violinist
FELIX KHUNER, Second Violinist
EUGENE LEHNER, Viola
BENAR HEIFETZ, Violoncellist
Monday, January 20
BERNARDINO MOLINARI
Guest Conductor, The Detroit Symphony Orchestra
Friday, January 24
JOHN CHARLES THOMAS, Baritone
Monday, February 17

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