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January 21, 1936 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-01-21

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PAGE SIB:

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY. JANUARY 21, 1936

TVA Decision
Is Held Back
By U. S. Court
Nine Justices Take Two
Week Recess After Final
Briefs Are Heard
WASHINGTON, Jan. 20. -AP) -
The supreme court entered upon a
two-week recess today without hand-
ing down the much-awaited decision
on the Tennessee Valley Authority
act.
Disappointing a distinguished
throng that had gathered in expecta-
tion that this last New Deal case'
ready for action would be ruled on,
the court spoke its mind on several
lesser cases in a brief session and
then adjourned.l
Government counsel had just filed
with the court two more briefs in
the determined attempt to further the
New Deal there.
One asked dismissal of the suit by
Gov. Talmadge of Georgia to wipe out
the Bankhead Cotton Act, on the
ground that the suit was really
against the government, and the
government could not be sued without
its consent.
The other asked reconsideration of
last Monday's order that $200,000,000
in impounded processing taxes be re-
turned to the taxpayers. This, it
was contended, was inconsistent with
an earlier ruling that taxes should
be paid into the treasury before con-
testing litigation can properly be
brought.
DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETN
(Continued from Page 4)
speak on Some American Novels of
1935.
Tuesday Play Reading Section of
the Faculty Women's Club meets at
2:15 p.m., in the Alumnae Room,
Michigan League.
Michigan Dames meets at 8:15 p.m.
at the League with the Book Group
in charge. Dr. J. L. Davis, instructor
in the English Department, will lec-
ture on several contemporary Ameri-
can Novelists. Each member is in-
vited to bring a guest and the Book
Group will have charge of the re-
freshments. There will also be a
short business meeting.
National Student League meets in
Room 305 at the Union. Everyone
who has attended a meeting this
semester is requested to be present.
The meeting will start at 7:30 p.m.
Coming . Events
Geology Journal Club: Prof. Carl
L. Hubbs, Curator of the Fish Divi-
sion in the Museum of Zoology, will
address the Club Thursday, at 7:00
p.m. on the subject "Fish distribu-
tion in relation to the Pleistocene
history of the West." Professor
Hubbs' data sheds considerable light
on the origin of the great submarine
canyons off the Pacific Coast, a sub-
ject of current geologic interest. All
are cordially invited. Room 3056
N. S.
Psychology Journal Club will "meet
on Thursday, Jan. 23, 7:30 p.m.,
Room 3126 N.S. Mrs. Croft and
Miss Bonner will review recent ar-
ticles on memory.

Graduate Educat:on Club meeting
at 4 p.m. Wednesday, an. 22 in the
Elementary School Library. Mr.
Leonard 0. Andrews will talk on the
subject: "Pupils' Social Needs As a
Basis for the Curriculum."
Luncheon for graduate students on
Wednesday, Jan. 22, at 12 o'clock in
the Russian Tea Room of the Michi-
gan League bldg. Professor Bennett
Weaver of the English department
will speak informally on "Students
and Scholars."
Contemporary: Luncheon meeting
Wednesday noon at the Haunted
Tavern.
Faculty Women's Club will meet at
3 o'clock on Wednesday, Jan. 22,
Ethel Fountain Hussey room, the
Michigan League. Mr. William A.
Frayer Executive Secretary of The
Cranbrook Foundation, formerly a
member of the University Faculty,
will speak on "Freedomversus Disci-
pline, or a World in Turmoil."
"Der Hauptmann von Koepenick"
will be presented by the Art Cinema
League Wednesday, Jan. 22, 8:15 p.m.
in the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
All seats are reserved. The box
office will be open 12:00-6:00 p.m. on
Tuesday and 10:00 a.m.-8:30 p.m.,
on Wednesday.
IBOOK BINDING
IIHave your THESIS bound in 1

He Will Soon Shave

-Associated Press Photo.
Back in 1932, when he joined the
first "bonus march" to Washington,
D.C., Mat Riley (above) of Mil-
waukee swore he'd let his whiskers
grow until he got his bonus. He
believes the day soon will come
when he can shave them off.
Boak Is Appointed
To Editorial Board
Prof. A. A. R. Boak, chairman of
the history department, has been
elected to serve as a member of the
board of editors of the American His-
torical Review, it was announced here
yesterday.
Professor Boak's selection by the
Council of the American Historical
Association to serve for a term of six
years on the magazine staff was made
known at the recent meeting of the
Association.
The Review is the organ of the As-
sociation and is one of the leading
historical reviews of the world.
Other historians from Michigan
who have served on the board of edi-
tors are Prof. A. C. McLaughlin, from
1894 to 1914; Prof. Claude H. Van
Tyne, from 1916 to 1921; and Prof.
Verner W. Crane, from 1927 to 1933.
Professor McLaughlin was the man-
aging editor of the Review from 1901
to 1905.
Students Warned About
Scarlet Fever Symptoms
A request that all students report
to Health Service at the first signs
of a sore throat was issued yester-
day by Dr. Warren G. Forsythe,
director of the University Health
Service,
Dr. Forsythe's statement was made
in an effort to check the develop-
ment of more cases of scarlet fever
among the students. Two cases are
now being treated in the University
Hospital. Scarlet fever is always pre-
ceded by a sore throat, Dr. Forsythe
said.

Several Fires
In Ann Arbor
Over Weekend
Firemen answered a call to 606
Mary Court at 11:30 a.m. yesterday
to extinguish the most recent of roof
and basement fires which broke out
in Ann Arbor yesterday and Sunday.
They found a blaze which had
started in a pile of rubbish under
the basement steps of a two-story
frame house, and put it out after it
had burned through the steps and
up inside the wall of the house to
the second floor. Damage to the
house, owned by the Ann Arbor Sav-
ings Bank and occupied by Otto
Zemke, was caused mostly by smoke
which filled it.
A call to the home of Ernest Wurs-
ter at 605 E. Jefferson St., came early
Sunday morning when smoke from
a leaky firepot filled the house. A
second fire at the home of Mrs. F.
B. Fitzgerald, 523 E. Madison St.,
was caused by a poorly insulated
heating pipe placed too near the roof
of the basement.
aw
Sturgis And Pollard
lill Sail On Tour
Coincident with the news of his
selection on the "1935 Honor Roll of
men who made medical progress last
year" of the magazine Modern Medi-
cine, Dr. Cyrus C. Sturgis, professor
of internal medicine and director of
Simpson Memorial Institute, will
leave for a one-month Caribbean trip
today.
Because of "his original contribu-
tions in anemia," Dr. Sturgis was
named on the 1935 honor roll, ac-
cording to the magazine.
Dr. Herman M. Pollard, instructor
in internal medicince and secretary
of the Medical School, will accom-
pany Dr. Sturgis on his trip. Sailing
from New York Friday, they will stop
at Kingston, Jamaica, then proceed
to the Canal Zone and Columbia, re-
turning by way of Kingston.
Faculty Member Is
In Washington, D.C
Prof. Harlow O. Whittemore of the
department of landscape architecture
is now in Washington, D.C., attending
conferences relating to his work in
the University.
Sunday he attended the American
City Planning Institute and Associa-
tion of Professional Schools of Land-
scape Architecture.
Following the session of the Ameri-
can Planning and Civic Association
v Rich will also meet on Wednesday
Professor

MOE4
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