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April 02, 1936 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-04-02

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TlIIIUSA Y, APRIL 2, 1936

Before Commission

Found New Chapter
Of SigmaRho Tau
Prof. Robert D. Bracket of the Col-
lege of Engineering English depart-
ment announced last night the found-
ing of a new chapter of Sigma Rho,
Tau, honorary engineering speech
society, at the University of Toledo.
The ceremonies which took place
last Friday night were presided over
by Professor Bracket, national or-
ganizer of the society, and by Prof.
Ferdinand Menefee, also of the Col-
lege of Engineering, national presi-
dent of Sigma Rho Tau. Represen-
tatives of the Michigan chapter who
also attended were Robert Lowe, '36E,
president of the Michigan chapter.
and Robert T. Cousins, '37E., and1
Charles St. Jean, '37E.
Dean Palmer of the University of
Toledo engineering college is the
faculty adviser of the new chapter
and James Peterson is president.

Wintry Blasts Hit
West;_Crops Hurt
KANSAS CITY, Mo., April 1. - (iP)
- April's debut brought snow and
wintry weather to most of the West
tonight.
The snow blanket provided needed
moisture in, the Kansas wheat belt
but cold caused concern to California
orchardists and menaced thousands
of sheep and lambs on Idaho's ranges.
Severe damage to seedless grapes in
the Modesto, Calif., area was indi-
cated with some damage to other
fruits and almonds. Temperatures
dropped to 28 degrees in some sec-
tions of the state.
Clovis, center of the Eastern New
Mexico wheat belt, was the principal
dust spot on the map.
Yellowstone National Park reported
the coldest April 1 on record, eight
below zero.

Plethora Of Pre-Medics Creates Problem
The increasing number of pre-med- ified students from taking pre-med- admission to medical schools have an
ical students refused admission to ical work, and also, that all students acute feeling of frustration or defeat
medical schools provides a serious expecting to go into medicine should which adversely affects them for
problem for all college advisers, Ed- be prepared for alternative careers. many years."
ward J. Allen of Connecticut, director' The number of recognized medical many ei a t
! ~The selecintion of an alternative
of Seth Low Junior College, declared schools in America has decreased fromcareer," he stated, should be made
in a report on recent trends in stu- 170 to 77 in the past 35 pears," the
dent guidance. report says. "The number of students upon careful self-analysis, a thor-
According to Mr. Allen, increased trained by those medical schools has ough study of the various occupations,
requirements and the reduction of the also declined and the trend at the and the elimination as far as possible
actual number of recognized medical present time is to bring about a fur- of outside influences and emotional
schools are the two big factors that ther reduction in the number of stu- reactions. In many instances, the
intensify this important problem. As dents in a given medical school." selection of an alternative in this
a way out, he claims that counsellors "Many able and well-qualified manner rests on a sounder basis than
should discourage all but highly qual- men," he said, "who do not obtain 'the original choice of medicine."

-Associated Press Photo.
In outlining what he 4hought
lebbyiits should and should not do,
Walter S. Gifferd (above), president
cf the American Telephone and
Tclcgraph Company, told the fed-
eia l communications commission in
Wa hington the policy, of his or-
garization was "not very wicked."
Wyer To Talk
On History Of
Librarianship
James I. Wyer, director of the New,
York State Library, will speak today
in the second of a series of library
lectures sponsored by the library sci-
ence department. He will talk at 4:10
p.m. in Room 110 of the General Li-
brary..
Mr.. Wyer will discuss "The Presi-
dents of the American Library Asso-
ciation in the Nineteenth Century"
as a basis for reviewing the history of
librarianship in the United States
in the last sixty years. The lectures
will also be illustrated.
Lectures will also be given on
Thursday, Friday and Saturday on
the subject at the same time except
for the Saturday lecture which will
be given at 10 a.m.
Mr. Wyer was formerly the head of
the New York State Library School
but since 1908 has been the director
of the New York State Library. He
has served as secretary and vice-pres-
ident of the American Library Asso-
ciation and in 1910-1911 served as
president of the association. He has
also been on the faculty of both Co-
lumbia University and the University
of Chicago. as lecturer on bibliography
and governmental publications.

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50c Squibb's Oral
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FULL QUART
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crudely fabricated, contribute a marked
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Cigarette paper not only envelops the*
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Samples of each lot of cigarette paper
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Luckies are less acid Y7,::::...
Excess of Acidity of Other Popular Brands Over Lucky Strike Cigarettes
Recent chemical tests show* AACE
that other ppu*lr brasnds BALANCE -j; ,'

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