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May 24, 1938 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-05-24

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

West C oast's Latest Gold Strike

Forester' Sale
Is Tomorrow
Yearbook Will Feature
Articles By Alumni'
The Michigan Forester, yearbook of
the forestry school, will be on sale to-
morrow in Room 2052 Natural Science
Building, it was announced by Dan
Cashin, '38F&C, editor. Featuring the
largest edition of the Forester yet
published, the annual will contain
pictures of graduating seniors of the
forestry school, a series of alumni ar-
ticles following the theme, "The Part
Played by Forestry in National Af-
fairs," and a section called the "Leaf
Press" containing news items about
the school and alumni.
The annual is dedicated to the late
Charles Lathrop Pack, noted philan-
thropist, and founder of the Pact
Forestry Foundation.
Other members of the Forester's
staff are: Dick Meek, '38 F&C, bus-
iness manager, Will Schowalter, '38-
F&C, associate editor, and Tim
Laughery, '38F&C, assistant business
manager.
Members of the Forestry Club will
receive free copies of the yearbook
on presentation of their membership
cards. The book will go on general
sale beginning tomorrow.
Four Win Press Awards
Four journalism students in the
University of Michigan have been re-
cently selected as winners of scholar-
ship awards given by Sigma Delta
Chi, national professional journalism
fraternity. They were: Dorothy
Helen Jones, Charlotte R.r Schnee,
Nissley Brandt and Gerald Joseph
Brunske.

Explains Crisis

Five men are mining from, $1:50 to $12.50 a day from the ocean beach
in San Francisco's latest gold strike. The gold is believed to have been
washed down'the Sacramento tiver from the Sierra Nevadas, and scat-
tered on the beach by winter storms.
Magzins Banned
POGRAMS n nprecedented
Action By Council
P.M.
8:00-The Wheel of Chance. (Continued fromn Page 1)

Foreign Minister Kamil Krofta of
Czechoslovakia, who explained that
his nation is calling out new troops
to preserve internal order. In high
quarters, however, it is conceded
the military concentration is espe-
qially on the German border.
Thornton Addresses
Freshman Society
Prof. . Jes~e E. Thornton of the
engineering college was the guestl
speaker at the regular dinner meeting
of Phi Eta Sigma, freshman honorary
society, held Sunday in the Union.
Jack Harwood, '41E, presided.
In an informal talk, Prof. Thorn'-
ton urged that every college stud'ent
study economic theory and practice.
He stressed the fact that a knowledge
of the economic forces in the world
is absolutely essential.

Britain Trains High School Boys'
For Future Air Force Service
Associated Press Feature Service A handful of each year's entrants
LONDON - British high school gets cadetships at Cranwell College,
youngsters are being trained to be where Britain trains her officer-pilots
pilots and technicians to strengthen
the manpower reserve of the nation Halton is proud of its record. Over
in the air. 20 former apprentices have reached
The Air Ministry has established at squadron-leader's rank (equivalent
Halton, on the slopes of the Chiltern to major's rank in the army), two
hills, 30 miles from London, the Royal have commanded squadrons, and five
Air Force No. 1 school of technical have taken staff appointments.
training. At school the boys get 25 cents a
Five thousand boys are taking a day the first year, and 37 cents the
three-year course in aircraft construc- third year. They don't pay for their
tion and maintenance. The- more training, and there's no entrance fee.
promising boys will get a chance to Each graduate must serve 12 years
fly. in the R.A.F. If he retires then he
A steady flow of well-trained pilots, gets a $500 bonus. The best men are
navigators and mechanics might help offered another 12 years service,
reduce the Royal Air Force's big qualifying for pension.
accident and death rate, which is
widely; criticized.
The boys learn mechanical draw- Pharmacy Being Enlarged
ing, mathematics, theory of flight,
science, geography, history, interna- The pharmacy department of the
tional relationships, and British poli- Health Service is now being changed
tical institutions. to accommodate a large increase in
The school really is a huge camp. the student demand for pharmaceuti-
Outside the school itself are work- cal supplies.
shops where the boys take elementary
engineering and learn to handle me-
chanics' tools. Persian Coracul
Then they study gasoline engines, COAT$
carburetors, ignition systems, and the
construction and maintenance of air- Made to order, 2-year repair
frames. and 2-year storage inclutled.
--$145
S T E A M S H I P Remodeling, repairing and re
TICKE S &S lining at fair prices.
TICKETS&ES Cleaning, glazing, and storing
Your steamship passage to Europe, for this comingbring a $4.50
Summer. ehould be reserved now. Phone or come in. choose
your ship &a small deposit guaranteetheeIf you find E. L. GREENBA
" m on eyl eaisCmltd ee ihotci egor I will gladly arrange for a Transfer, or a full return E .. R E 4 J~ JY
"Persotnal Seruice ' oevryboo'ing, since 9 "7.' " '6412 448 Spring St. Phone 9625
KUEBLER TRAVEL BUREAU, 801 E. Huron St.. Ann Arbor

41

where would be confiscated and the
proprietor or person in charge of the
store will be arrested for violation
of the ordinance.
Laird's letter notifying newsstands
of the ban reads:
"To all Ann Arbor Newsdealers:
This is to advise you that the Ordi-
nance Committee of the, Common
Council of the City of Ann Arbor
has directed this office to notify you
that the following magazines may not
be displayed or offered for sale by
any of the news venders or stores in
the city of Ann Arbor on account of
their salacious character. The list
of banned magazines follows.
From making inquiries, the Police
Department has been informed that
change of issues in the above mag-
azines will be made on Tuesday next,
May 24th. This is, accordingly, to
advise you that any of the foregoing
magazines found in any of the stores
or newsstands in the city of Ann
Arbor after Tuesday will be confis-
cated by the Police Department and
the proprietor or person having
charge of the store in which said
magazines are found, will be arrested
for violation of our ordinance."
All of the magazines are handled
by two firms, Stofflet News Co. and
the American News Co.
TODAY! 2-4 - 7 - 9 P.M.
LAST TIMES TODAY.
,CLOCK.
11' FUN O..
MOUNTaIM tM "'
andhowthefunkeopS n ,ntl' i
% Rititker
KENTUCKY
MOOHSH WE
Wednesday

WAS

HLN GITO1N

a

DOROTHY LAMOUR
"Her Jungle Love"
and
WALTER CONOLLY
"Penitentiary"
Coming Saturday
"SNOW WHITE"

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Open ing onight
1938 Dramatic Season presents
Tonio Seiwart
in the famous Molnar Comedy
Liliom"
Matiness: Wed. & Sat. at 3:15
Price's: Evenings $1.50 - $1.10 - 75c
TIf inrI ?S nIi

llartn...,i As lmd6 AMMPAL > fir sir a i

11

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