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June 04, 1937 - Image 8

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-06-04

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FRIDAY, JUNE 4, 1937

Civil Rights League
Supports Picketers
(Continued from Page 11
guilty of disorderly conduct and have
file dappeals in the Circuit Court.
Bernstein's Circuit Court appeal case
will be backed by the Michigan Con-
ference for the Protection of Civil
The demonstration and picketing,
which took place in front of the Ann
Arbor Recreation center and then
moved to the City Hall, were in pro-
test against the action of Herbert
Cassell, manager of the Recreation
bowling alleys, who was charged with
having gone back on a pay raise
agreement with the pin boys. Cassell
had promised to raise earnings from
four to five cents a line, and then
reneged, the pickets charged.
(Continued from Page 4)
English 32, Section 7. The final ex-
amination will be given in Room 2029
Angell Hall. George D. Helm.

I ._ _ .._._ _ . __ _ I _ _ ._._ .- --- -

Nervous Breakdown hreulens FAll EId ucatiofn Meet Pirof. Knott Tell
eCubs As Walks Arelii1 mproved T2O) eFor Middle E
More than 2,000 people are expect-
~~---~~ -- - -- - cd here next fall for the third re-
'University Celebration Is growing youngtcu, h consunes six :ional meeting of the Progressive Ed- By ANN VICARY
" A PTc quarts of milk, two loaves of bread, ucation Association which gathers Three dictionaries have been cut
JustAi ain In The NEck tour brnches Of crros, and two wit the Parent Education Institut° up and one hundred thousand pages
To Bruv And Sis heads of lettuce daily. Sis cats the Nov. 12 and 13, Miss Dorothy Noyes of Middle English literature read as
'ame things, but not in such large of the Ann Arbor i'ublic Schools, source material for the Middle En
By KAY SCHULTZ quanties. - r Wan, announced yesterday. h dictionary, accicing to Prof.
It may be worth it in the long run The bears cat very little during rof. William H. Kilpatrick of Thomas A. Knott of the English de-
to build new sidewalks to beautify the winter months and the animal Teachers College, Columbia Univer- partment, editor of the dictionary.
the campus for the coming Celebra- house has been able to cut down on 'ty, will deliver the chief address to The Oxford English dictionary and
tion, but it's pretty hard on the nerves expenses because of the late spring goup Friday evening, Nov. 12, at two Middle English dictionaries, the
of Sis and Bruv, the two black bears this year. Tl k A',Matzner and the Bradley-Stratmann,
who live in the animal house behind On Tare occassions botah bears e T ing as its theme "The Com- have been carefully dissected. The
n-m unity School" with two chief divi-wordethenreuseydibecten.110han
the University Museums Building. joy the luxury of an alligator pear sions, "ThoProble o Chi Gro words, those in use between 1100 and
The four year old cubs just can't salad, their favorite delicacy, provid- an Teeomen an Che rob- 1475 A.D., are pasted on cards and
understand the reason for all the saw- ed the local grocery stores happen and Develm of Community Needs," the meet- filed alphabetically, accompanied by
ing, hammering and cement mixing to have an over-supply of avacadoes. i exCm ted," te frm their quotations, stated Professor
which is ;on naon hi aesepce oda eeae rmKnott. Behind each word range all
whic isgoing on around their cage I-- ---___________________-- Michigan, Ohio, Indiana and south-qutioswchavbenfndn
whil° the brick sidewalks back of the iaOiIdaaadsuh quotations which have been found in
mhYem he bi sieakd c o d or A torth Bru er Ontario. A sub-topic, "Rural Ed- reading. The reading, one hundred
museums are being repaired. Sis and N . ucation," will also be discussed. thousad pages of Middle English ,has
Bruv pace back and forth in their ~
cage, thoroughly agitated, and refuse !Presses Claim As
to eat as long as the noise continues. 1a e
In desperation, the keeper of the, ~ ~~
bears, E. J. Berry, finally decided to
fill the pool in the cage for the first LOS ANGELES, June 3. -/P)
time this year in order to divert the FrankWallace, New York actor, filed
attention of the bears and prevent a new court action today repeating

s Of Research
nglish Dictionary
been done largely by volunteers out-
side the university to whom the edi-
torial staff sends books. Each reader
must be well learned in Middle Eng-


lish. Over one million quotations
have been turned in, Professor Knott
The number of quotations for each
word ranges from one up. Some
are handwritten, some typed, some
cut out of print, and some are photo-
graphs of manuscript. More than
five thousand Middle English words
have been found that have never be-
fore been listed in any dictionary,
declared Professor Knott. Five thou-
sand others have been found with
earlier quotationg than those already
The 'editorial staff is kept busy at

the task of selecting quotations for
each sense of each word, Pr~ofes sor
Knott added and "those quotations
which they do not use are thlarowtvn intoi
the pile of 'rejects.' This involves en-
cyclopedic work on technical terms
for the editors, each of whom must
be an expert."
The dictionary was begun at Cor-
nell University in 1926 and trans-
ferred to the University of Michigam
in 1930. Professor Knott hopes that
it might be completed within cight
-Give To The Student Book Fund-
wins Indianapolis Classic.
Ann Arbor Popularity.
We Deliver Phone 3494




will meet in
from 4:30 to

The Esperanto Class
Room 1035 Angell Hall
5:30 p.m. Friday.

Faculty, School of Education: The
regular monthly luncheon meeting of
the faculty will be held on Monday,
June 7, at 12 o'clock at the Michigan
Union. A number of very important
matters will be considered; conse-
muently a full attendance is desired.
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
1. In order to be considered for the
award for the current year, papers
must reach the chairman of the com-
mittee, 2509 University Elementary1
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
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.

either of them from having a nervous
The filling of the pool is an annual
event which is recorded each year by
the cameras of the Department of
Visual Education. These pictures
and others taken of the bears doing
their tricks are shown by the depart-
ment at rural schools throughout the
state. The names Sis and Bruv are
household words to the children in
many outlying districts.
When not being disturbed by con-
struction work, Bruv usually has a;
fairly healthy appetite. Being a

his contention he is the husband of
blonde, buxom Mae West.
The new complaint replaced one in-
validated recently when Superior
Judge Robert W. Kenny sustained
the actress' demurrer.
Wallace's new suit was accom-
panied - by two letters. In one, he
asked the actress to recognize him
as her husband, and spoke of his "love
and affection." In the other he stated
he had a legal claim to community
property, listed at $100,000.
Wallace contended he wed Miss
West April 11, 1911, in Milwaukee.

h - ____________________________ -.-,------,-- -

Best Wishes

you enjoy every day of the
coning vacation. We hope
to see you all back hext
semester wi/h that cheer-
ful, carefree atmosphere


18,000 Alumni Can't Be Wrong.
That's Why They Read
If the subscription is dated
before June 20.
Order from-
Alumni Memorial Hall

-we have

enjoyed in the


WILD & CO. is now a tra-
dition with Michigan Men.
We are the official clothiers
for the well-dressed i en
on camus. Come back
next seimester determined
to look like something and
be somebody - shop at



We wish to thank our
nanyPatrouns who have
realized the distintctiventess
WILD clothiers offer.


l% \
" x1
w, t ., .
, j., ,,,
t °

Inter- Guild Retreat and Meeting,
Sunday from 4-8 p.m. Meet at the
iighland Road entrance to the Ar-
boretum on Geddes Ave. at 4 p.m.
There will be discussion groups fol-
lowed by a Fellowship hour with a
worship service to close the meeting.
All members of the various Guilds
are invited to be present.
First Methodist Church: Morning
worship at 10:30 a.m. Dr. C. W. Bra-
shares will preach on "Home Sweet


State Street on the CainPus


I !

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