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March 05, 1936 - Image 6

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-03-05

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six

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THURSDAY, MARCH 5, 1936

Met!!

Faculty Begins
Advisory Talks
On Profession

Wilderness Areas May Suffer
From CCC Work, Allen States

Inexperienced Workers
Dean Bates Explains Law Might Prove Detriment
As A Career In First Of( To Unimproved Spots
Lecture Series "One thing that may suffer from
emergency work is the so-called wil-
Talks on prospective professions, derness area," said Prof Shirley W.
given annually by prominent faculty Allen of the forestry school in com-
menting yesterday on the work done
men, will begin Tuesday, March 3, by the Civilian Conservation Corps.

when Dean Henry M. Bates of the
Law School discusses law as a career,
Dean Edward H. Kraus, of the literary
college, announced yesterday.
Twelve other lectures will follow.
Everyone who is interested is invited,
although the talks are of particular
significance to seniors, Dean Kraus'
announcement said.
The talks will be given at 4:15
p.m. in Room 1025, Angell Hall, with
the exception of the talk on architec-
tural and related professions, which
will be given in Room 207 of the
Architecture Building. There will be
an exhibit of decorative design, draw-
ing, and painting in connection with
the lecture, the announcement said.
The schedule of talks follows:
March 10, law, Dean H. M. Bates;d
March 12, dentistry, Dr. R. W. Bunt-
ing; March 17, education, Dean J. B.
Edmonson; March 24, medicine, Dean
A. F. Furstenberg; March 26, library
methods, Dr. W. W. Bishop; March
31, business administration, Prof. R.
G. Rodkey; April 2, engineering, Dean
H. C. Sadler; April 7, music, Prof.
E. V-. Moore; April 9, forestry, Dean
S. T. Dana; April 21, pharmacy, Prof.
H. B. Lewis; April 23, nursing, Miss
Marian Durell; April 28, architecture
and related subjects, Prof. Emil
Lorch; April 30, graduate studies,
Dean C. S. Yoakum.
Courses .In Nursing
Given This Summer
The courses in public health nurs-
ing, both basic and advanced, will
be offered by the hygiene and public
health division of the School of Edu-
cation during one 1936 Summer Ses-
sion, it was announced in a pamphlet
released yesterday
Planned primarily for students who
are unable to pursue college work
during the year, the admission re-
quirements are (1) graduation from
an accredited high school, (2) grad-
uation from an accredited school of
nursing, (3) registration under State
nurses' practice laws, and (4) evi-
dence of sound health.
Classes will begin Monday, June 29,
and end Saturday, Aug. 8.

But he believes that the CCC has
demonstrated successfully that a large
number of men can be worked in
a wilderness with a minimum of dam-
age to it, even though in one or
two places throughout the country
wilderness areas have been harmed
by too many improvements.
wThe greatest danger from CCC
working in a wilderness is that there
are liable to be too many small groups
of men under one technical foreman,
and the inexperienced worker may
in his efforts, 'improve' too much to
the detriment of wilderness values,"
Professor Allen added.
"Roads of any sort are seldom a
good thing for a wilderness. Often
built for transporting heavy fire-
fighting equipment in case of an
emergency, the 'truck trails' become
means for influential sportsmen to
invade the wilderness too easily,"
he said.
Professor Allen would like to see
large areas of wilderness left intact
and protected against commercial in-
terests. Two extensive tracts remain
in Michigan, he said, where wild life,
natural forest, and game are pre-
served against the inroads of the
usual type of tourist, hunter and com-
mercial exploitation.
A certain amount of development
in order to make the wilderness tol-
erable for use by others than profes-
sional explorers is justifiable, but
such improvements should usually go
further than single file foot and horse
trails, inoffensive direction sign-
boards, a few small bridges, and oc-
casional fenced pastures for the stock
used by the traveler," he said.
"Rude shelters are appropriate, but
inns and hotels are impossible in-
stitutions in a wilderness without
Professor Will Not
Allow Class Necking
EVANSTON, Ill. - Prof. William
F. Byron of the sociology department
of Northwestern, University has an-
nounced that he will positively not
allow "necking" in his class this year.
Professor Byron gained some fame
several years ago when he allowed
students to "neck" in class while they
were on the subject of sex. This year,
however, all embraces shall be limited
to hand-holding.

easy means of transportation," Pro-
fessor Allen said, "And if the natural
areas are to be protected against the
onslaught of civilization, gasoline
must be kept far away from it."
The value of the CCC to forestry
has been the subject of considerable
discussion by foresters all over the
country following the recent meeting
of the Society of American Foresters
in Atlanta.
Swedish Count
Plans To Show
Collection Here
Noted Photographer Will
Lecture On Filters And
Special Photography b
Count Henrik Carl Arthur von
Schoenfeldt, noted Swedish photo-
grapher will exhibit his collection ofj
American camera studies tonight in
conjunction with a talk on color filt-
ers and "bathroom photography" to
the Forestry Club in Room 231, An-
gell Hall, at 7:30 p.m.
Anyone interested in photography
is welcome to attend the lecture and
exhibition, Forest Club officers said
yesterday. All the , count's pictures
are made with an American-made
graflex camera using inexpensive roll
films, and he has enlarged the two
and one-fourth inch by two and one-
half inch negatives to eight inch by
11 inch reproductions for exhibition
purposes.
There are more than 100 prints in
Count von Schoenfeldt's collection,
including 25 pictures taken on the
campus last week. He is making a
tour of the United States assembling
a complete collection of pictorial
studies of American life, landscapes,
and architecture.
Count von Schoenfeldt, son of an
Austrian nobleman, was born in
Sweden and served in the Swedish
army for 15 years before becoming
interested in motion pictures, which
he directed for a Swedish concern for
several years. He came to this coun-
try in 1928 where he has devoted his
entire , time to photographic pur-
suits. He is an associate of the Royal
Photographic Society of Great Brit-
ain.
"In making good pictures," the
Count said during his first exhibition
in Ann Arbor the first of the week,
"one does not need an expensive
camera. Anyone can take good pic-
tures with attention to details, and
the use of the right filters to bring
out certain tones and to weaken
others."#

DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 4)
tive Movement of the Student Chris-
ion Association. Free admission.
Coming Events
Delta Epsilon Pi: Important meet-
ing Friday at the Michigan Union at
3 p.m. sharp. It is urgent that all
members be present.
Esperanto: The class in Esperanto
will meet this week on Friday at 4:00
in Room 1035, Angell Hall. Members
may attend either one of the classes.

Varsity Glee Club
May Make Trip
The Varsity men's glee club may
make a trip through the peninsula
cities during Spring Vacation if plans
being made by the alumni clubs of
that district are successful.
The proposed trip would be similar
to the circuit of the upper peninsula
made by President Ruthven last Oc-
ober, according to T. Hawley Tap-
ping, general secretary of the Alumni
Association.
The trip would probably be made
by bus, Mr. Tapping said, and would
include alumni clubs in cities in the
11th alumni district. ;

Medical Alumni Receive
Circulars On Neurology

Medical alumni are being sent cir-
culars to inform them of a proposed LAFAYETTE, Ind. - A survey of
volume on comparative neurology to the newspaper knowledge of a group
be published in honor of the late Dr.jof students at Purdue University has
Carl Huber, former dean of the Grad-
uate School. just been completed. A test made up
The proposed volume was planned of the names of 100 prominent people
by some medical alumni and the pres- in the news in 1935 was given to 17
ent circular, being sent by the Alumni students who were asked to identify
Association, is to inform other medi- each person.
cal alumni of the plan. Only 11 names were answered cor-
The volume is made up of seven rectly. Some of these were of R. E.
doctorate theses on comparitive neu-
rology by students who did part or Byrd, Claudette Colbert, Amelia
all of their graduate work on this Earhart, Anne Lindbergh, Will Rog-
subject under Dr. Huber. ers, Billy Sunday and F. E. Townsend.

News-Names Hard
For Piue Classes

Mimes:
election of
afternoon,
attend (or

Important meeting and
officers 4:30 p.m. Monday
Michigan Union. Please
call Robert Slack.)

Michigan Outdoor Club will hold
a Splash party at the Intramural
Pool Saturday, March 7, from 7:30
to 9:30 p.m. Games and novelty
events will serve as entertainment. A
small entrance fee of 15c will be
charged. Everybody is welcome.
Graduate Outing Club will have a
social evening at Lane Hall, Satur-
day, March 7, 8:00 p.m., featuring a
Candy-Pull and Square Dances. Re-
freshments will be served at a small
fee of 15 cents. All graduate students
are cordially invited to attend.
Hillel Foundation: Traditional Fri-
day Night Services will be held at the
Hillel Foundation at 8:00 p.m. It will
be followed by an organizational
meeting of Palestine Club at which
Dr. Heller will speak on "What I Saw
in Palestine this Summer."
Sigma Delta Chi will hold a lunch-
eon business meeting Thursday,
March 12, at 12:15 in the Union for
members and pledges. Prof. Wesley
Maurer will discuss briefly the re-
cent Supreme Court decision regard-
ing freedom of the press. Mr. Tuure
Tenander will give the first of the
five-minute pledge talks, and will dis-
cuss some aspects of the Associated
Press. Short current events contest.
Arrangements will be made for those
who have one o'clock classes.
Michigamua will hold one of its
regular monthly dinners at 6:15 p.m.
tonight sat the Theta Delta Chi
House. T. Hawley Tapping will
show moving pictures of various ath-
letic events of the past few years.
All members are invited.
STUDENTS PROTEST ACTION
At a mass meeting held recently,
Ohio State University students pro-
tested the action of Governor Martin
L. Davey in vetoing recent legislative
appropriations to the University. Pat
J. Kirwin, editor of the Ohio State
Lantern, was the principal speaker at
the meeting.

li i

The Christian Science Organization of the University of Michigan
Announces a
FRE E LE CT URE
On
CHRIISTIAN
by
WILLIAM DUNCAN KILPATRICK, C. S. B.
DETROIT, MICH.
Member of the Board of Lectureship of the Mother Church.
The First Church of Christ, Scientist, in Boston, Massachusetts.
at
Tont at 8 O'cloc

Each puff less acid

A LIGHTSMIOK
OF RICH, RIPE-BODIED T'OBACCO

All'kinds of people choose Luckies,
each for reasons of his own. But every-
one agrees that Luckies are A Light
Smoke of rich, ripe-bodied tobacco,
It is a rather surprising fact that the
leaves of the same tobacco plant may
vary far more than the leaves from
plants of quite different types. Chemical

analysis shows that the top leaves con-
tain excess alkalies which tend to give
a harsh, alkaline taste. The bottom
leaves tend to acidity in the smoke.
It is only the center leaved which ap-
proach in nature the most palatable,
acid-alkaline balance.In Lucky Strike
Cigarettes, the center leaves are used.

Luckies are less acid
Excess of Acidity of Other Popular Brands Over Lucky Strike Cigarettes
BALANCE'
LUCKY STRIK E
hove an xcsf idtty _______
SR A N D 8f///////////f/
Over LUcky Strike f f BR ANO
B R A N D C/
B RA ND D

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11

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