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June 02, 1937 - Image 6

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-06-02

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..

M si

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY, JUNE 2, 1937

~E SX WENESDY, JNE 2 193

Improvements
To Buildings
Planned Here
Debris Around Carillon To
Be Removed; Grounds
Will BeLandscaped
Plans calling for the completion of
the work of clcaning up the debris.
removing the construction elevator
framework and landscaping the
grounds at the Carillon Tower before
Commencement was announced yes-
terday by Irving W. Truettner, main-
tenance inspector of the Buildings
and Grounds department.
At Newberry Hall, the entire second
floor has been replastered recently in
preparation for the Centennial Cele-
bration, during which the floor is to
be given over to an Archaeological ex-
hibit, Mr. Truettner continued.
During Commencement, in addi-
tion to the usual first aid station, a
station is to be placed in the locker
room of the General Library as a
convenience for the out of town
guests, announced Mr. Truettner. Al-
through the construction work is in
the hands of the department, the
station of course will be under the
charge of Health Service.
At the Student Publications Build-
ing ,the Buildings and Grounds de-
partment plans to begin work im-
mediately, washing and painting
throughout, said Mr. Truettner.

Four Proper Ladies In 'Family Album'

II

bureau Wants 'Students Are 'Suckers' To Bum
Information On Train Rides, Professor Asse

rts

Scholar Studying
Pottery In Region
O f T VA Dam Sites

Victorian
ond group
he picture
ar of the
up of theI
continue
Saturday,

Jobless Seniors By STANLEY M. SWINTON "Sometimes men lose their grip
With more than 600 people killed while trying to catch a ride," Pro- Dr. Carl E. Guthe, director of the
and 1,700 injured last year while fessor Bryan says. "Others fall asleep University Mtseums, recently re-
m yrrin W k ti'espassing on freight trains, college on moving trains, or are frozen to ceived a letter from Dr. James B.
Over Summer 1)esiroIus students are "suckers" to steal rides to death while riding outside in cold Griffin, of the Ceramic Repository of
on railroads, according to Prof. Jack weather, or electrocuted when riding the Eastern United States, concern-
)f IDetailed UDt Yeaman Bryan of the University of on car tops over roads wired for elec- ing the latter's visit to the Tennessee
Maryland. tricity. Many are the ways in which Valley.
Any student who will graduate Writing in the June issue of the a hobo may meet serious injury." According to the letter, Dr. Griffin
from the University in June may Globe Magazine, Professor Bryan, The hobo-professor, who has held has been visiting the archeological
'cave his name and address, and al- who ran away from home at the age over 100 jobs ranging from dish- work being carried on by the TVA
so the name of a professor who knows of 16 and traveled 15,000 miles "on washer and farm hand to his under the direction of Dr. William S.
him and who would be willing to fur the bum," tells of the dangers con- present position, continues: "The Webb of the University of Kentucky.
nish information about the student to fronting the hobo. Once an enraged lower number of casualties this past Dr. Griffin is particularly interested
employers, with the Bureau of Ap- freightyard "bull" took several shots year is due to a substantial decline in the pottery which is being discov-
peintments and Occupational Infor- at him and again he saw a freight in freight travel rather than any de- eed and which will eventuallyo be studied
mation, Robert L. Williams, assistant car door jerk shut when the train crease in its dangers. The wide-in the ceramic laboratory. The inves-
Segistrar said yesterday. started and cut both legs off a boy, spread unemployment of depression in ris pa orore nes-
Each year the Registrar's office re- causing him to bleed to death. years is no longer an important fac- tatin is acultral affil iotto deter-
tor.'ietecltrlaflatoso h
ceives many requests from business ---"The danger of stealing rides for prehistoric groups of the region, be-
and professional people for informa- sTh e talingerides fore the sites are covered by the im-
tion about students whom they are AnnIounce ee ae students more than counterbalances puddwtr ftedm o e
An uttdgwh th aethe romance of being on the bum"pounded waters of the dams now be
censidering for positions in their rnns Bynssis n sing constructed.
business, Mr. Williams stated. In r Jo Professor Bryan impresses onh
many cases no information is avail- Freaders. FORDIIAM UNIVERSITY
able except for a transcript of the Delegates representing the Univer-
STR1iKu ' A.f V1%T A

Here are four very proper ladies from Noel Coward's
musical comedy, "Family Album," the opening play of the see
of "Tonight at 8:30" at the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre. TI
chows, left to right, Peggy French, Jessie Royce Landis-st
production-Ellis Baker, and Judith Allen. This second gro
Noel Coward cycle includes all new plays and stars. It will
as the fourth production of the Dramatic Season through
June 5.

p

DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN

(Continued from Page 4)
C Haven Hall, Van Duren.
German 31:
Both sections in C Haven Hall.
German 32:
2003 Angell Hall, Philippson, Nord-
meyer.
2225 Angell Hall, Graf.
1035 Angell Hall, Wahr.
C Haven Hall, Van Duren.
B Haven Hall, Striedieck.
W. Lec. Physics, Gaiss.
To The Members of the Faculty of
The College of Literature, Science,
and The Arts: The eighth regular
meeting of the faculty of the Col-
lege of Literature, Science, and the
Arts for the academic session of 1936-
37 will be held in Room 1025 Angell
Hall, June 7, 1937, at 4:10 p.m.
Agenda:
i. Adoption of the minutes of the
meeting of May 3, 1937, which have
been distributed by campus mail
(pages 341-346).
2. Resolution on the retirement of
Prof. S. Lawrence Bigelow. Commit-
tee, Professors A. L. Cross, M. P.
Tilley, and H. H. Willard, Chairman
3. Election of five members to the
University Council and two members
to the Administrative Board for terms
of three years. Nominating com-
mittee, Professors Vernor W. Crane,
chairman, C. A. Knudson, and D. L.
Rich.
4. Reports:
a. Executive Committee by Prof.
Campbell Bonner.
b. University Council by Prof. R.
B. Hall.
c. Executive Board of the Grad-
uate School by Prof. Louis I. Bred-
vold.
d. Advisory Committee on Univer-
sity Affairs by Prof. Preston Slosson.
e. Deans' Conference by Dean E.
H. Kraus.
5. Proposed Honors Degree Pro-
gram in Liberal Arts (copy enclosed).
6. Announcements and new busi-
ness.
Edward H. Kraus.
istory 48: Rooms for examination,
Tuesday, June 8, 2-5 p.m.
Sections I, IV, V, VI in Room C.
Haven.
Sections II, III, in Room D, Haven.
Aero 1: General Aeronautics. The
final examination for both sections
of this course will be held on Satur-
day, June 5, from 2 to 6 p.m., in Room
1042 East Engineering Building.
Aero 3: Theory and Design of Pro-
pellers. Final examination will be
held on Tuesday, June 8, from 2 to 6
p.m., in Room 1042 East Engineering
Building.
Aero 6: Experimental Aerodynam-
ics. Final examination to be given on
Wednesday, June 9, from 2 to 6 p.m.,
in Room 1300 East Engineering Bldg.
English I and II: Final Examina-
tion Schedule:
On Saturday, June 5, 2-5 p.m., Eng-
lish I and II classes will meet in the
following rooms:
Ackerman, 2203 A.H..
Allen, 18 A.H.
Baker, W. Phys. Lect.
Baum, 305 S.W.
Cassidy, 16 A.H.
Curtis, G Haven.
Ford, 205 A.H.
Green, 1025 A.H.
Greenhut, 2029 A.H.
Haines, W. Phys. Lect.
Hart, 201 U.H.
Hathaway, 203 U.H.
Jones, 3017 A.H.

Recommend Bureau
To Plan 'Fu ture City'
DETROIT, June 1.-1)-The Na-
tional Planning Con;arence, after one
speaker advocated spending 57 bil-
lion dollars to scrap and rebuild
highways and streets, heard recom-
mendations today for a new Federal
bureau to help plan "the city of to-
morrow."
L. Segoe, planning consultant of
Cincinnati, told some 500 city plan-
ning officials from all parts of the
country that city planning bodies
need wider jurisdiction, intensive re-
search reports and greater legal pow-
ers.
Schenk, 3209 A.H.
Stevens, 205 M.H.
Taylor, 101 Ec.
Wagner, 225 A.H.
Walcutt, 101 Ec.
Weimer, 103 R.L.
Wells, 35 A.H.
Whitehall, W. Phys. Lect.
Woodbridge, 103 R.L.
Hopwood contestants are requested
to call for their manuscripts at the
Hopwood Room on either Thursday
or Friday afternoon, June 3 or 4.
Copies of the judges' comments or in-
dividual manuscripts may be ob-
tained at the desk.
The Paul F. Bagley Scholarship in
Chemistry of $200 is open to juniors
and seniors majoring in chemistry.
Preference will be given to those need-
ing financial assistance. Application
blanks may be obtained in Room 212,
Chemistry Laboratory, and must be
filed not later than June 4.
The George Davis Bivin Foundation
prizes in the Mental Hygiene of Child-
hood: The University of Michigan
announces the establishment, through
a gift of the George Davis Bivin Foun-
dation, Inc., of several prizes for grad-
uate and undergraduate students for
the encouragement of resarch and
study on problems concerned with the
mental hygiene of childhood.
Awards of $20, $10 and $5 are of-
fered for papers submitted by ad-
vanced undegraduate students. A
prize of $50 is offered to graduate
students for a master's or doctor's
thesis or a comparable special study.
The following conditions govern the
awards:
1. In order to be considered for the
award for the current year, papers
must reach the chairman of the com-
mittee, 2509 University Elementary
School, not later than 4 p.m., June
10, 1937.
2. Copies of all prize-winning pa-
pers are to be sent to the Secretary
of the Foundation. All rights to the
manuscript, however, remain with the
writer.
3. Awards may be withheld if, in
the judgment of the committee, no
papers of sufficient merit are con-
tributed. The committee also reserves
the right to adjust the amounts when
papers of equal merit are submitted
or if such division will better serve
the purposes of the grant.
4. The following committee has
been designated by the Graduate
School to administer the award: Pro-
fessor Martha Guernsey Colby, Prof.
Howard Yale McClusky, and Prof.
Willard C. Olson (chairman).
C. S. Yoakum, Dean.
Graduate School.
Lectures
Insurance Lecture: Mr. Robert B
Sturtevant, an alumnus of the
University, class of '14, is going to
talk on Re-Insurance Wednesday,
June 2, at 4 p.m. in Room 3011 An-
gell Hall. Mr. Sturtevant is vice-
president of the Ohio National Life
Insurance Company of Cincinnati.

Events Today
Student in Automotive Engineer-
ing: Trip to General Motors Proving
Ground, arranged for Wednesday,
June 9

Library Club ToI
Last Meeting
The last meeting of the
Ann Arbor Library Club
at 6:30 p.m. tonight at ti
League, according to Mr
Harrell; president of the o
Dinner will be followed
business session at which
for next year will be ele
W. Bishop, Librarian of
sity, will address the grou

student's academic record, and most'
employers want detailed information
Hold about the applicant, he said.
The Bureau will not collect infor"-
'll31+g*t ination of any sort, but on the re-
quest of an employer for detailed
year of the knowledge of the student it will be
will be held referred by'the Bureau to the faculty
lie Michigan members who knows the student, Mr.
I Williams said.

silly at anniversary celebrations of
two colleges the end of next week
were announced yesterday by Dr.
Frank Robbins, assistant to the pres-
ident.I
Mrs. Charlotte Walker Stone, '00,
will represent the University June
12 to 14 at the 85th anniversary of
Mills College, California. Mrs. Walker,
a resident of Pasadena, formerly lived
in Ann Arbor.
Miss Laura G. Shields, "33 M. Mus.,
will be the University's delegate June
11 and 12 at the centennial of Colby
Junior College, New London, N.H.
Miss Shields is head of the music
department of that school.

.-,-

. F irank it.
)rganization.
d by a brief
the officers
cted. Dr. W.
the Univer-
p.

BARNWELL AT MEETING
Prof. John Barnwell of the Medical
School is attending a meeting of the
American Tuberculosis Association at
Milwaukee which closes today.

Jewelry and
Watch Repairing
HALLER'S Jewelry
State at Liberty
-t

rd

.I x Ro rs t, CANTDRINK
LANSING, June 1.--(P)-Sheriff
Edward Walsh, of Ontonagon Coun-
ty, was granted power today to close
drinking houses in any portion of the
county during the duraton of the lum-
bermen's strike.
-Give To The Student Book Fund--

i

SCHOOL OF LAW
NFW VORK
Case Svstem
Three-Year Day Course
Four-Year Evening Course
Co-educational
Member of the Association of American
Law Schools
College Degree or Two Years of
College Work with Good Grades
Required for Entrance
Transcript of Record Must Be Furnished
Morning, Early Afternoon and
Evening Classes
For further information address
CHARLES P. DAVIS, Registrar
233 Broadway, New York

Because they're milder.., because th
taste better ... because they give smok4
MORE PLEASURE... Chesterfields are satis
ing millions of smokers, men and wom(
in all the four corners of the earth.
Often a cigarette wins popularity in a
small part of the country... a few cigarettes
become known all over the country.
But you will find Chesterfields wherever
cigarettes are sold in the United States and
on board all the great ships of the world .. .

ers
" tl/'

M-- - ---.-.
, ,
t .
i.3
E:,:
t:::

--. ..-
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F
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under 29 flags and wherever they touch...

I:

*

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