100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

March 24, 1936 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-03-24

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, MARCH 24, 1936'

Medicine To Be
Subject Of Talk
By Furstenburg
Will Describe Vocational
Aspect For Pre-Medical
Students Of Present
"Medicine As A Vocation" will be
the subject of a talk by Dean Albert
C. Furstenburg of the Medical School
at 4:15 p.m. today in Room 1025,
Angell Hall. The talk is one of a
series sponsored by the literary col-
lege, and is designed primarily for
students interested in future work in
medicine.
Dean Furstenburg's talk will be
concerned with a number of subjects,
particularly those which will add to
the student's knowledge of the char-
acter of pre-medical study. Dean
Furstenburg will also discuss the op-
portunities for medical education here
at the University and elsewhere and
the selection of a good medical school.
The talk will also include a discus-
sion as to the choice of practice fol-
lowing graduation from medical
school, as well as opportunities for
practice after graduation.
The next talk in the series will be
given by Dr. W. W. Bishop, Librarian
of the University, on Thursday,
March 26.

Gen. Smedlfy Butler-- Quakler
Turned Soldier-- To Tal§ek On War

Outspoken And Dynamic,
He Has Had -His Share
Of Conflicts
A Quaker who became a soldier,
but whose experiences since his en-j
listment many years ago have given
him more reasons for renouncing war
than simply the faith of his parentsj
-that is Maj.-Gen. Smedley Darling-
ton Butler, who will speak on "War Is!
A Racket" at 8:15 p.m. Thursday in
Hill Auditorium under the auspices
of the Students' Alliance.
"As a soldier I long suspected that'
war was a racket; not until I retiredc
to civil life did I fully realize it,"
General Butler has said. Never
quiescent once he has formed a con-
viction, since that realization he has
spent the majority of his time in
speaking and writing about what he
has seen and what he believes about
war.
Turbulent Career
General Butler's turbulent career
has made him famous throughout the
country. His personal courage hasI
made all respect him, but his im-
patience with exaggerated ceremony1
and pompous custom has more than,
once upset his Washington supervis-
ors - chiefly Secretary of the Navy
Charles Francis Adams of the Hoov-
er cabinet.
The story is told that in introduc-
ing Secretary Adams to a group of
officers, he said, "Gentlemen, I want
you to meet the Secretary of the God
damned Navy." Twice in public
speeches he incurred the official dis-
favor of Adams. In a Pittsburgh
speech he told of the Marines' meth-
ods of conducting elections in Nicara-
gua, of declaring the "opposition"
party bandits and closing the polls'
before they could vote.
A more famous incident is the Phil-,

adelphia seh, i whuti he told of
a hitain'1 inci>n in wich Ben-
ito V",Sh was ll involved.
At the sa tme he was arrested
for this sta,' mnt, h was officially
praisedr:y - th v D ipartnent in
these vo s: "w,';: ' no finer ex-
am.pl1;i f '' fuj ation by
Americn flicers hbe-fn demon-
stratud in r t years thal the
peace-.midng ah .i'ents that
crowned(ief Gfnera1 ut's efiorts in
China in 192 7 w ai (12"
Tricd Cleaan)n; Pi ]dphia
His much-1'ai: a d attempt to
clean up Phil'dtljple ing the hey-
day of the pr:o cii ;Yi ;n ( ra created a
nation-widef ear I T efforts routed
many of the 'rii'inal nlement and did
much to brew!k- 3'J. lin:e with the
police, b ih nsf har two years
saying, "I ho u t political pow-
ers wanteda Ph ilad(celpm-, cleaned up,
but pretty (c '. >kly I discovered all
they wanted was to make the citizens
of Philadv'lphia believe it had been
cleaned up."
It was General Butler who appeared
before the Congresional Committee
on un-American act ivities. and told
of the efforts of Gerald C. MacGuire,
Wall Street bond--salesman, to in-
duce him to head a Fascist march on
Washington.
Now retired, General Butler has
spent more of his life in the army.
He joined when he was 16, and this
story is told of his conversation with
his father after his under-age en-
listment:
"When did thee tell them thee
was born?" his father asked.
"April 20, 1880."
"Thy mother and I were not mar-
ried until February, 1879, so do not
add any more years to thy age."

Law Institute
Is Scheduled
For March 20
Second Annual Convention
Of Policemen To Last
Through April 2

The third Institute for Law-En-
forcement Officers sponsored by the
University Extension Division has
been arranged to take place on four
consecutive days, beginning March
30 and lasting until April 2.
According to an announcement is-
sued by the Extension Division the
purpose of the Institute is to fa-
cilitate the exchange of information
between officers and other persons in-
terested in effective enforcement of
the laws relating particularly to pub-
lic safety.
At the first institute, held two years
ago, emphasis was placed upon the
utilization of those branches of
knowledge allied to medicine, and at
the institute held last year the use
of physical and chemical inventions
in the detection of crime was espe-
cially emphasized.
Effective traffic control in the
county and in the city and the pre-
vention of traffic accidents will be
the principal consideration of the
institute to be held March 30.
Prof. Orlando W. Stephenson has
been chosen general chairman of the
meetings of the institute, which will
be held every morning and afternoon.
The first two days of the conven-
tion will be spent more particularly in
a discussion of law and matters of
detection while the last two traffic
regulation and control will receive
.the major attention of the conference.

IT- 'FACTO FT

)LO

When Included In

Our Special Student Bundle!F
N O MATTER HOW YOU FIGURE, you'll find it's no longer cheaper
to send your laundry home, especially after you give this Student
Bundle a trial. Yes, shirts are only tell cents, and given the same service
in washing and ironing that is given uinder the regular charge. Of course,

Think a Minute
d Reading The
ichigan DaiY -Want Ads

this special price is given only when included in the Student Bundle.
today for information regarding this service.

Call

'
!
'
j
+

Shirts, handkerchiefs, and socks a e finished, while underwear and pa-
jaias are dried and folded ready for wear.

~YJ d

thlat Ab~dertist -9ire

t

ju- rALYS C1ssitie6 D

I

Ime tlr -I f "
RESUS ys ohe
somethin9 to ' th t e ous o
srd column.

Sample Bundle
( Finished Service )
6 HANDKERCHIEFS
3 SHIRTS
3 PAIRS OF SOX
( Folded - Ready to Wear )
2 SUITS UNDERWEAR
2 BATH TOWELS
1 PAJAMA SUIT
Cost92

Shirts Extra

. . . . . loc

Minimum Bundle 50c

Price per lb.

.. lOc

l'or MAsyttl3 C As°-
N flinilum carge
for a thireeline
1~d 1inserted one
time. Additional
\insertions only a
litemore.

The
wN ANT-AD D

(Full Dress Shirts are not included in this Special Price)
Sox Extra, per pair.. . 2c
Handkerchiefs, Extra . . Ic

a
4 .
:.:.
t y1Ny
1. f
e'°'

VARSITY LAUNDRY
Phone 2-3123

TROJAN LAUNDRY
Phone 9495

III

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan