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June 01, 1938 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-06-01

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eniors Urged
Tojoin Alunini
An New York
Special Meetings Planned
For Recent Graduates,
Association Announces
NEW YORK, N. Y., May 31.-(Spe-
cial to the Daily)-Men students
graduating this June who will take
up jobs in New York next fall were
urged today to join the University of
Michigan Club of New York by Reu-
ben Peterson, Jr., newly-elected pres-
idelt of the organization. He point-
ed out that many graduates coming
to New York in previous years had
not been aware of the club's exist-
Stressing' the fact that club leaders
are making a special effort to make
the monthly meetings particularly at-
tractive to the more recent graduates,
Mr. Peterson said that special re-
duced prices for the dinners would
apply to members of the classes of
1938, 1937 and 1936. The policy,
adopted this year, had been very
successful, he added.
Students who already know that
they will be in New York next fall
were asked by Mr. Peterson to com-
municate with Beach Conger, '32 sec-
retary of the club, at 31 East 39th
Street, so that their names may be
placed on the mailing list for "The
Goth% nite," the club publication,
which carries notices of the meetings.
The first will be in October.
Among the special attractions for
the next year will be a special train
to New Haven for the Michigan-Yale
game for members of the club Mem-
bers will also be able to purchase
tickets for the game through their
"The University of Michigan club
offers all alumni an opportunity to
maintain their college contacts, meet
their fellow graduates as well as
other men'in' their particular profes-
sions or fields of work, Mr. Peterson
said. "Membership in the club is an
advantage of which every alumnus
should avail hipself."
Akron StriKe
Hearing Asked
City Councillors Are Told
Officials Received Favors
AKRON, Ohio, May 31.-(P)-The
CIO strike at Goodyear Tire & Rub-
ber Co. echoed in city counil cham-,
ber today only a few hours after it
had been settled.
Mrs. Virginia Etheredge, elected
from a ward in which many Good-
year Rubber workers live, presented
a resolution asking the Senate Civil
Liberties Committee to investigate
causes of a clash between pickets and
police last Thursday midnight.
"There are presistent reports that
certain (Akron) public officials have
been the recipient of favors, financial
and otherwise, to induce them to be-
tray the public trust," Mrs. Ether-
edge's proposed resolution said.
.Union officials have declared police
smashed a peaceful picket line in the
rioting which injured at least 80
CIO rubber workers returned today
to their jobs, ending a four-day strike
which was officially ended by their
vote last night to return to work
while negotiations continued with
the company.

Returns From Sain

Farners Unite
In 'Protective'
Seek To 'Guard Rights As
American Citizens'
ADRIAN, May 31.-(P)-Indignant
farmers opposing corn allotment pro-
visions of the Crop Control Act as ap-
plied to Lenawee County tonight or-
ganized the "Lenawee County Pro-
tective League" to "guard our rights
as American citizens."
Between 500 and 600 farmers,
crowding into the county courthouse
circuit court chamber, drafted a reso-
lution condemning the act as "espe-
cially obnoxious" for its corn allot-
ment restrictions "because we never
raise as much corn as we consume."
A board of 22 directors, one from
each township in the county, was
elected to head the League and
copies of the resolution were sent to
Senators Vandenberg and Brown,
Rep. Michener, Governor Murphy,
and John Strange, state commission-
er of agriculture.
Advocates of protest against the
law have pointed out Lenawee Coun-
ty is essentially a livestock farm
area and that many farmers have to
import corn in order to feed their
Crop control, the resolution said, is
"gradually being thrust upon Ameri-
can farmers and we will soon be told
just what crops we can raise and sell."
Many Ask To Quote
Faculty Pubhcations
Many requests for the right to
quote books published by the Univer-
'sity of Michigan Press have been re-
ceived of late, Dr. Frank Robbins,
managing editor of the Press, re-
vealed yesterday.
Prof. Felix E. Fritsch of London
has requested permission to use some
illustrations from "Marine Algae" by
Prof. W. R. Taylor of the botany
department, in his "Structure and
Reproduction of the Algae." Prof.
Allan Nevins and Prof. H. S. Com-
mager are quoting Allen French's
"General Gage's Informers" in a new
book. Other Michigan volumes
which forthcoming publications will
cite are Ralston Hayden's "The Sen-
ate and Treaties 1789-1817," E. S.
Brown's "William Plumer's Memor-
andum of Proceedings in the U.S.
Senate, 1803-1807" and "The Youth
of Erasmus" by Prof. Albert Hyma of
the history department.

Van Deursen Gives
Song Recital Today
Prof. Van Deursen of the School
of Music, baritone, will give a recital
at 8:15 p.m. today in the -School of
Music Auditorium and Miss Ava
Comin Chase will accompany him at
the piano.

Profc, (or Van Deursen is a gradu-
ate of Northwestern University and
for a time was mead of the voice de-
partment at Albion College. He con-
tinued special voice studies uinder
Prof. Arthur Hackett of the Univer-
sity School of Music.
Professor Van Deursen has been
heard frequently at the Methodist
Church here in Ann Arbor.

State Garden Clubs Open
3-Day Convention Today
A three-day convention of the
Federated Garden Clubs of Michigan
will open here today with indications
that the attendance will be the high-
est since the first meeting seven years

Transfer Relief Cases
Reversing a former decision, the
Washtenaw County Board of Sper-
visors yesterday approved the trans-
fer of 46 mothers' relief cases to state
and federal relief agencies under the
terms of the social security program.
This move will save the county $20,-
000 a year it was estimated.

Dissension in ranks of General
Franco's Insurgents is the greatest
advantage of Spanish Loyalist gov-
ernment, believes Fernando de los
Rios, Spanish ambassador to U.S.,
recently returned after visit to
Students To Be
Mailed Records
Blue Prints Are To Assist
In PlanningOf Courses
Students will receive a blue print
copy of their college record immedi-
ately following commencement, it
was announced yesterday by Ira M.
Smith, Registrar of the University.]
In case of errors the student is re-'
quested tog inquire at the Registrar's
The blue print, to aid students in
planning their remaining college
courses will be mailed.with a bulletin
containing complete instructions for
registration for the 1938-39 school
year and the regular University An-
Students are asked to plan their
work prior to entrance next fall with
the aid .of this record in order that
discussions with academic counselors
or advisors concerning elections of
courses can be expeditious, according
to the Registration Bulletin. These
courses must be approved before re-
porting to the gymnasium for regis-
VE sE teamElp pasUage to Europe. for this coming sprs A
8"xwe. should be reserved now. Phone orvcame in, ci'oasn
aws* es a wmall deposit wil guarantee the spcae. lif you fi:
j"e anot go. l will gladly arrange for al. ansfer, or a fi re.::
of *p"Nltmone. All details complted here without chmge
"PwtonaalService" on eoerg booking, since .191t. PHI647.
KLIUR ffTRAVL BUREAU. 601 E. Huron St.. Ann A-i

-1 - - -

Case System
Three-Year Day Course
Pour-Year Evening Course
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
233 Broadway, New York

Sphinx Luncheon Today
Sphinx, junior men's honor society,
will hold its regular weekly luncheon
at 12:10 p.m. today in the Union. At-
tcndance of all active, alumni and
faculty members is urged.

get em Wh&i 9 IoL!
NOW is the time to get those fine FOX
tect your rooms from the brightest sun . . and
besides cheating the heat, they add a sign of

distinction to; your home.

Estimates gladly

erven i


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