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I ~JI JJVLX, IVI 1I~&41 (b, i~O
Group To Act
Hear Recommendation To
Defer Enlargement Of
Board Of Education
Protest Is suggested
LANSING, March 25.--()-Budget
Director Harold D. Smith charged off
as "window-dressing" today the an-
nouncement of a spokesman for the
Liquor Control Commission that the f
revenues it yields to the State in the
current fiscal year will be $5,000,000
greater than those for the preceding
Smith said the commission's reve-
nues this year actually will be $1,700,-
Teruel: City Of Saniuwg Barricades And Shattered Buildings
Biological Balance Is Important
In Wildlife Problem, O'Roke Says
By BEN MARINO small mammals. Extensive work is
Encouragement of natural condi- also being done in the history and
tions on areas capable of supporting metalbolisins of strains of wild turkey,
animal reproduction has done much dove, grouse, and birds of prey, he
Ito replenish our depleted supply of added, besides including work of the
wildlife, Prof. Earl C. O'Roke of the museum on histories of the sandpiper,
forestry school said yesterday. Kirtland's warbler, yellow-headed
In recognition of the importance of 1blackbird. and the cedarbivd. Investi-
the problem to the nation, President gations in general avifaunal condi-
Roosevelt has proclaimed March 26- tions, Professor O'Roke remarked,
April 1 as Wildlife Restoration Week. have also been conducted.
This state has long enjoyed an ack- In referring to the biological sur-
nowledged leadership in the field of vey release again, Professor O'Roke
wildlife protection and propagation, stated that research on diseases and
Professor O'Roke said, as he pointed parasites of wildlife, especially on the
to a recent release of the Bureau of giant kidney worm of mink and the
Biological Survey which presents a lung worms of deer and large deer
detailed list of the accomplishments liver fluke, is being conducted in great
LANSING, March 25.-(/P)-The 000 less than in 1936-37. He asserted
annual representative assembly of the that the commission withheld $2,-
Michigan Education Association, in 924.000 from its contribution to the
convention here, today heard recom- general fund last year, and lumped
mendations that it postpone until the it in with 1937-38 avenues that have
state election of April 1939, its con- been turned over to the State treasur-
stitutional proposal to enlarge the er.
State Board of Education and to --- -
make the office of State Superinten-
dent of Public Instruction appointive. I
The recommendations were made d 1I .di
by the assembly's legislation com -
mission and will be formally acted I FariU ton
upon tomorrow. ,
The association has supported the!
proposed constitutional amendment T 'I ' o Masked Men EsCap W
"to remove the office of state superin-
tendent from politics" and to add Wili $5,70 Ii nC ila
three elective members to the board.
It had planned to submit the pro- DETROIT, March 25.---(A)--State
posal to the voters next November. Police searched the metropolitan
The same commission also recoi- area of Detroit tonight for two
mended appointment of a committee masked men who held up the subur-
to enter a protest with the state
budget director against the cut in ban Farmington State Bank at 12:35
school funds and the restoration of p.m. and escaped with tellers' cash'
$1,000,000 to the state highway de- estimated at $5,700.
partment. 'The pair, carrying out Michigan's
Dr. A. J. Philips, executive secre- second bank robbery in five days,
tary of the association, asserted in his made their escape in a small black
annual report that "legislation should coach which later was found aban-
be introduced at the next session of doned a mile out of Farmington on
the legislature either to liberalize the road to Detroit. Tire tracks in-
present laws or to allow natural com- dicated another car was waiting for
munity areas to organize larger units them.
for school administration." He said Investigators said the robbery gavel
the present state-aid act is stimulat- indication of having been thoroughly
ing this trend. planned. There' was a larger amount.
Sandbag barricades and shattered buildings typ ify tlie Teruel of today. The city was recaptured by
Franco at a terrific cost in human lives after government troops had seized it. Recent dispatches hint
that Anglo-Italian negotiations may lead to withdrawal of Italian troops and change the complexion
of affairs in Spain.
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publilation Ai th e nItlltn 8 Oisicolru(tive noflce to al l )members of the Ulivelr-8ty.
Copy received at the oficeof1 the Assistant to the Presideit
un 3:30; 11:00 a.m. on Saturday.
and researohes now in progress in-
cluding that of the School of For-
estry and Conservation.
The article says in part: "Thel
University of Michigan has been very
productive in the pursuit of wildlife
research and at present a marvelous
program of such investigation is in
progress. The importance of inven-
tories is recognized and the method
of evaluating a forest wildlife en-
vironment quantitatively; a method
of evaluating a wild fowl environ-
ment; wildlife population studies, em-
phasizing the use of mathematics;
population studies on fur-bearing ani-
mals; and experiments on methods of
taking censuses of small mammals."
Other studies in progress at present,
Professor O'Roke pointed out are life
history of the fox squirrel; pathologi-
cal histology of the white-tailed deer;
livestock-poisoning plants in relation
to deer; the carrying capacity of
deeryards; wanderings, rate of mul-
tipications, populations densities of
U.A.W. of Detroit, will speak on the
subject: "The Social GospelApplied."
2 p.m. Mr. Martin will conduct a
question period in the Church Li-
brary. The public is invited.
8 p.m. Dance in the Social Hall of
the Church. Music by the Campus
Open. In Camps
Over 170 Students ere
Sought, Purdon Says
Over 170 University of Michigan
students who want summer jobs are
being sought by summer camps
throughout the country, it was an-
nounced yesterday by Dr. T.Luther
Purdom, director of the Bureau of
Appointments and Occupational In-
Camps from Maine to Colorado
have written the Bureau asking for
reco i mm ended applicants. Many
camps which were assisted in finding
capable persons last year have writ-
ten asking for students.
Tutors and instructors for swim-
ming, boating, handicraft and art-
craft, photography, men for voca-
tional guidance work, educational
counselors, dieticians, doctors and a
few nurses are being requested.
These camps are both public and
private including YMCA, YWCA, and
]3oy and Girl Scout camps. Pay
ranges from $25 and expenses to $150
EVENING RADIO I
8:00 Ste venou yNews.
6:15--Melody and Rhythm.
6:30-- syucopation Piece.
7700---News Cone to llfe,
:30 ---'o Be Announced.!
8:00-The People's Business.
s: 0- -Phillip Morris.
9 J--Professor Quiz.
9:34--Saturdy Night S :renadn.
1:00-Your lit Parade.
10:45-Radio Soap Box.
11 :1---Dance Music.
11I:3--Benny oodnan's Orc.
12:00-Johnny Hamp's Orch.
12:30 Henry King's Orch
6:30--Press Radio News.
8:45--Religion In the New.
730--Georges Mique lie.
7 :4 -Sport Review
S:0--Believe It Or Not
9 :00-Dance Music
10:00-NBC Symphony Orch.
11:30--Hotel Statler Orch.
7 :00--Barn Dance,
7:30-Xavier Cugit's Orh
8 :00--H-appy Hal.
S:3---Buketnghain House Party
10:30-What do you know?
1:00--Canadian Club Reporter.
11:1--AA U Basketball Fnals.
12:30--Kay Kyser Orch.
6:00--Day in Review.
6:15-To Be Announced
6 :30-Today's Frontiers
7:00-Message of Israel.
8:00-Webster alli Orch
9:00 -Natonal BarnDane
10:00-NBC Symphony Orch.
of cash than usual in the tellers'
cages, today being pay day for Farm-
ington school teachers.
When the two men, both armed,
entered the bank, Mrs. Irene Knicker-
bocker, wife of the cashier, was in a
teller's cage. She and a customer
were instructed to lie on the floor.
Howard Knickerbocker, the cashiei
and Mrs. Arvale Tipper, the other
teller, were eating lunch in the di-
rectors' room. They were ordered to
a cage, where they, too, were made
to lie on the floor. Three customers
who entered the bank during the rob-I
bery also were forced to the floor.
The robbers entered the cages and
scooped up the loose change. While
one left the building to load the
money in the car and start the motor,
the other covered the bank employes
and customers. After a minute he
joined his companion. and the car
To J South
G~rcai p Phiiis lvestigdtio~n
O TVA Flood Work
Eleven students from the School
of Forestry and Conservation, under
the leadership of Prof. Leigh J.
Young, will make a 2.000 mile tour of
8outheri) titber regions during this
coming spring vacation, according to
Professor Young. .
The g;roup ,;ill begin its tour by in-
vest igating the flood control and ero-
!,ion prvention work of the TVA in'
connection with the dam system in
the Tennessee River valley, Professor
Young -aid. From there they will
-ravel through 1 th e southern ranges
1fl thm Ai palaehia i Mountains to
Nt trt ii Carolina where they will tour
the Bilt more estate and the Pisgah
Frest, na ional game and wildlife
TI i e isiol will wind-u with
:. trip into (-he pinery of South Caro-
lina, and the southeril coastal lain,
after short stops at the Mt. Mitchell
lorests ind the Appalachian Experi-I
inent Stion, Professor Young said,
Professor Yomin has conducted
rimilar tori-s periodically ever since
(Continued from Page 4) - Golden Text: Psalms 125:1.
Sunday School at 11:45 after the1
fessor Ralphael Isaacs, Professor Ed- morning service.<
gar N. Durfee, and Professor Dewitt -
H. Parker at Lane Hall Library, Sun- -irst Congregational Church, Corn-
day, March 27, 3 p.m. er of State and William .
The Graduate Students' Council 10:45 a.m. Service of worship. An-
will meet Tuesday, March 29, at 8 swering the question "What Is Thisz
p.m., in the Union. Christianity?" the general subject oft
__rihis Lenten series, Dr. Leonard A.
International Council Group: For- Parr will preach on "An Adventure."
eign students are reminded that they Special music for the service will in-
will be the guests this coming Sun- elude: Widor's "Adagio" from his
day evening of the Episcopal Guild VI Symphony by Mary Porter, or-_
ay Harringall.Thiswilltpganist; Gounod's "Unfold, Ye Por-
at Harris Hall. This will take the tals" by the choir; and Seaver's "Just1
place of the regular Sunday night for Today" sung by Lcis Greig, so-e
supper at the Michigan Union. The
group will meet promptly at 6:30 at I prano.
International Headquarters and go to 3 p.m. The Pastor'- Training Class
the supper together. for Young People will meet inm, PH-
- - grim Hall.
The Graduate Outing Club will meet 6 p.m. The Student Fellowship will
at Lane Hall on Sunday at 2:45 and s meet at 6 o'clock in the Church Par-
will go to Peach Mountain near Por- lors. After the supper, Dr. Parr,
willgo o Pech ountin ear or-will speak on "Thou Crystal Christ."
tage Lake for hiking and supper. All
"__. . . . . ... t_ _
will have as its speaker Miss Marian
Hall of the Department of Education
of the University. Miss Hall will il-
lustrate her talk on "Youth Hostels in
Scandinavia and Germany" with sev-
eral reels of motion pictures. The
student club recently purchased a
new projector and a glass-beaded
screen which will be used for the first
time Sunday evening. Supper, served
by a committee of ladies,-at six. Miss
Hall's talk at 6:30. A cordial wel-
come is extended to all Lutheran stu-
dents and their friends.
The minister of the church, Mr.
Brauer, will give his fourth Sunday
evening Lenten lecture at 7:30. Topic,
Trinity Lutheran Church, corner
of Fifth Ave. and Williams Street.
Services at 10:30 a.m. Sermon:
"Compromise-with an uncompro-
mising Trust in a Faithful Father."
Lutheran Student Club will meet
Sunday at 5:30 p.m. in Zion Parish
Hall. Dr. Carroll Rockey, DD of De-
troit will be the speaker. Dr. Rockey
will speak on the subject "Nature,
Michigan is not faced with the pos-
sibility of wildlife and game extinc-
tion, Professor O'Roke claimed, due
to the efficient and far-seeing prcl-
gram the Michigan Department of
Conservation of natural environment
conservation, animal censuses, game
refuges, and progressive legislation
controlling hunting and fishing.
As testimony to the success of the
Michigan wildlife program, he point-
ed to the fine populations of deer and
beaver now extant in the State which
was once threatened with the extinc-
tion of both.
'I'o 1101(1 Discussion
A panel discussion on "How Can
Educational Planning Be Made Truly
Democratic?" will be conducted at
the luncheon meeting of the Ann Ar-
bor Local of the American Federation
of Teachers at 12;15 p.m. today in
Room 316 of the Union.
Alice Miel, principal of Donovan
School, will be chairmanrof the panel.
The panel includes Dr. Edgar G.
Johnston, principal of University
High School; Dr. Mowat G. Fraser
of the education school; Helen R.
Miller of University High School;
Dorothy Noyes of Slosson, Jr. High
School; Olga Goudy of Mack Ele-
mentary School and Harold Matske
of Ann Arbor High School.
3 to 5
Eta Sigma and Alpha Lambda
will hold a tea dance at the
on Saturday, Mar.ch 26, from
graduate students are invited.
Ann Arbor Friends (Quakers) will
hold their regular meeting for wor-
ship Sunday at 5 p.m. at the Michi-
gan League. All who are interested
First Presbyterian Church, 1432
10:45 a.m., "Transubstaniation" is
the subject of Dr. W. P. Lemon's
fourth Lenten sermon of a series on
"Moderns and Miracles" at the Morn-
ing Worship Service. The student
dents at the
and Divivitas." Dr.
former Pastor for stu-
University of Wisconsin.
Choir will meet at 4 p.m.
Real Home Cooking...
Luncheon . . 11:15 - 1:30
Dinner . . . 5:15 - 7:15
Sunday Dinner . 12:30 - 2:30
615 East William - Phone 9268
Disciples Guild (Church of Christ) : choir directed by Prof. E. W. DotyI
s and the children's choir under the
10:45 a.m. Morning Worship, Rev' leadership of Mrs. Fred Morns will
Fred Cowin, Ministe. take part in the service. The musical
12:00 noon. Students' Bible Class, numbers will include: Organ Pre-
11. L. Pickerill, Leader. lde, "There on the Cross is Jesus"
5:3 p.m. Social Hour and Tea. by Bach; Anthem, "Come Holy
6:30 p.m. A symposium on the sub- Ghost" by Palestrina; Anthem, "How
ject "Some New Vocations." Six new Blest Are They" by Tschaikowsky.
vocations will be presented by stu- 5:30 p.m., The Westminster Guild,
dents preparing for work in those vo- I student group, supper and meeting.
cations. This is the third program Dodge Community House program in-
in a series on "You, Your' World and cluding Polish folk songs given by a
Your Life Work." glee club. Miss Rose will tell of
~-~~-=-~.her work at Dodge Community Housc.
First Maptist Church, 10:45 a.mu. -
Rev. R. E. Sayles will preach on the S a-i Andreaws Episcopal (ChuorchI :
subject, "The Supreme Question." Services of worslaip Sunday are: 8
The Church School meets at 9:30, a.m. Holy Communion, 9:30 am.
Dr. A. J. Logan, Supt. Church School, 11 a.m. Kindergar-
The Junior High group meets at ten, 11 a.mn. Rite of Confirmnatio
4:30 p.m. in chuxrch parlors, Mrs. with Sermon by The Right Reverend
Frinkie. Hermmvti Pzige. D.D., Bishop of Mich-
The Senior 11 igh meets at p.m. isban, 4 p.m. Tea and reception for
Mr. Sayles. Confirmation Class at Harris 1Hall.
Church: State and Hu-
11 a.m. Morning Service.
Martin, President of the
Roger Villiams Guild, 503 E. Huron
St. 12:00 Noon University students
class will meet. Mr. Chapman in
6 p.m. Evening program. Miss
Flora Davidson will conduct the wor-
ship service. The speakers will be
Frank Rideout and Miss Lila Gaimrus,
members of the Deputation Team.
A social hour with refresh meits
Mudris HaWI: Ther'e wilil be a cele -
bration ofl tlhe( iJoly Communou at .)
o'clock Siunlay morning. followed by
breakfast. '. Te Episcopal Stu dct)
Fellowship is entertaining the In-
ternational Student Fellowship al, the
meeting Sunday night at 7 o'clock.
Students from many lands will be
our guests. Th speaker will be Pro-
fessor William TI. Worrell, whose
will follow. subject will be Eddication and IReli-
IFirst Cbiu'ch ol' Christ Sviitsf,-
409 So. Division St., Sunday Inorning St. Paul's I.th'eran St ijdk'nt ( luI
service at 10:30. (Ganmmna Delta), meeting in the
Subject, "Reality." ichurch rooms on Liberty at Third,
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