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September 21, 1937 - Image 33

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-09-21

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

R

gents Give Geoge Pray Tells Of Student
8 Of Faculty Life AtUniversity In Year 1845
Advancements Women Students Enticing; as before and are delighted with our

FIRST WITH PROGRESSIVE SERVICE AND QUALITY

'Showed Huge Bustles new instructor. I drew up a code
Literary College Receives As c AsEe'of laws for the regulation of the So-
.As Much As Evert ' ciety Library which, in the evening
Majority GPromotions; Continued from Page 30) -at the meeting of the Society, was
Complete List Given ---adopted entire. We had a good meet-
flowing and the time so long awaited' ing and listened to a beautiful in-'
(Coninue fro Pag 25 had arrived. The exhibition went
(ContinuedofromfPageh ve hie lo o augural address from President Fish.
off very well.. A happier lot of fel-Iwsapondchimn fth
ein-lows never breathed than we were w
Kenneth Lester Jones, from after it was over. A heavy load was Committee on Excuses. I have a talk
structor to assistant professor of off our minds. The pieces were con- with Parmelee now and then about
botany; Karl Litzenberg, from in- sidered excellent, better than last his loved and lovely one.
siructor, to assistant professor of year all things considered, except October 1. In the forenoon I wrote
E~ngish; Dwight Clark Long, from in- Goodrich's and Lawrence's. Some an analysis of the Introduction to
structor to assistant professor of his- thought they were not so good. After Stewart which I consider an excellent
ei-exhibition the class had a feast in exercise . . . In the afternoon Clark
tory; Henry Michael Moser, from in- our room in the University but I and I went down in town and looked
structor, to assistant professor of was not at it. I started for home as at some dagguerotype likenesses
speech; Josselyn Van Tyne, from in- soon as the exhibition was over. which were splendid. We saw one

i
,
k
.
;
i
s
y;
t

structor to assistant professor of zo-
ology.t
Engineering College
Charles Burton Gordy, from asso-
ciate professor, to professor of me-
chanical engineering; Louis Arthur
Baier, from assistant professor of
naval architecture, to associate pro-
fessor of naval architecture and ma-,
rine engineering; Robert D. Brackett,
from assistant professor, to associate
professor of English; Milton John
Thompson, from assistant professor,
to associate professor of aeronautical
engineering.
Medical School
Henry Charles Eckstein, from as-
sistant professor, to associate profes-
sor of biological chemistry; Norman
Rudolph Kretschmar, from assistant
professor, to associate professor of
obstetrics and gynecology; Walter'
Grierson Maddock, from assistant
professor, to associate professor of
pharmacology; Richard Harold Frey-
berg, from instructor to assistant pro-
fessor of internal medicine; John
Lealis Law, from instructor, to assist-
ant professor of pediatrics and infec-
tious diseases; Jacob Sacks, from in-
structor, to assistant professor of
pharmacology; John McFarland
Sheldon, from instructor, to assistant
professor of internal medicine.
School of Dentistry
Richard Henry Kingery, from as-
sociate professor of denture prosthe-
sis, to professor of complete denture
prosthesis; George Raymon Moore,
from associate professor, to professor
of orthodontics; Oliver Clark Apple-
gate, from instructor, to assistant
professor of partial denture prosthe-
sis; Kenneth Alexander Easlick, from
instructor, to assistant professor of
operative dentistry.
Forestry School
Earl Cleveland O'Roke, from as-
sistant ,profssor, t associa.te .profes-
sor of forest zoology.
Music School
Glenn Douglas McGeoch, from in-
structor, to assistant professor of the
history of music.
Architecture College
Walter Winthrop J. Gores, from
assistant professor of architecture,
to associate professor of decorative
design.
Hygiene And Public Health
Marguerite Frances Hall, from in-
structor, to assistant professor of
hygiene, and public health.
Institute of Public And Social
Administration
Mildred Aileen Valentine, from su-
pervisor of field work in the depart-
ment of sociology, college of litera-
ture, science and the arts, to assistant
professor of social work, in the Insti-
tute of Public and Social Administra-
tion.
May Find Cancer Cure
With Help Of Cyclotron
A cure for cancer may be the re-
sult of the work now being carrie
on by the physics department and the
University Hospital with the aid of
the cyclotron, the 95-ton atom-
smasher, it was recently indicated by
Prof. Fred Hodges, head of the de-
partment of roentgenology.
This cure, if successful, would be
effected by means of neutron bom-
bardment of cancerous growths, he
said.

September 25th. Today com-C
mences another term at the Univer-I
sity and isthe first term of the Senior
year with me. We were called to-,
gether at 9 o'clock and the classe ,
arranged and -lessons given out. There
were several newcomers among us1
among others Prof. Ten Brook who!
has lately been appointed Professor ofj
Moral Philosophy and the philosophyt
of the human mind and also a new
tutor, a graduate of Yale-Smith byi
name. Professor Ten Brook (or Ten,
Breeches as Irving has it) took charge'
of our class and instructed us to fur-
nish ourselves with Paley's "Natural
Theology" and Stewart's "Philosophyj
of the Human Mind" and gave us les-l
sons in each of them. I, (had the)1
good fortune to borrow Stewart's3
"Philosophy of Judge Fletcher." The!1
students have had great times moving
today. We kept our old room. ;
September 27th. We recited today|

of a fellow with asses ears on. And1
many there are no doubt who are
anxious to see their visages on pa-
per who are not in reality so worthy
and respectable as a poor ass ...
October 10. Got my lessons as
usual and wrote an essay on Concep-
tion. In the afternoon I read and j
studied some and then walked down
to the lower town and looked around
a little. Two "Temperance dramas"
in town tonight. One I understand is
very good.
October 13. Sunday. Attended the
Presbyterian church twice today. Pro-
fessor Ten Brook preached both time.;
and he delivered excellent sermons
both times. In the evening I was at
the Methodist (church) and was dis-
gusted with some of the most bom-
bastic and affected speaking that I
ever heard. The preacher was a!
stranger and thought, no doubt, that
he was making a great impression.

I

~1

University's Year ByYear Story
s Presented Wilfred Shaw
(Continued from Page 30) ganized.
for occupancy. The New Medical 1935 --Division of the Health Sci-
Building completed. The Nurses' ences organized.
Home, a gift of Senator James Couz- 1936 - The Horace H. Rackham
ens, completed. Legislature author- School of Graduate Studies estab-
izes new museum and building for lished with an endowment of four
College of Architecture. Limit placed million dollars from the Horace H.
on annual return from mill-tax at and Mary A. Rackham fund. Marion
$3,700,000., L. Burton Memorial Tower with the
$ 2,7dnthU.ri=Charles Baird Carillon erected. Regu-
1926 - Students in the University lrrsdn tdnsadsm e
number 12,690. Faculty, 701. lar resident students and summer
1927 - The Simpson Memorial In- students number 13,047, Fac-
stitute, given by his wife as a me-______797_

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morial to Thomas Henry Simpson,
dedicated. (Fall) New Stadium, seat-
ing 80,000 spectators, completed.
1928 - The Michigan League, so-
cial center for women completed.
Hopwood Prize Fund established
through the bequest of Avery Hop-
wood.
1929 - Resignation of President
Little accepted. University of Mich-
igan Press established. John P. Cook
Legal Research Building completed.
Oct. 4, 1929, Alexander Grant Ruth-
ven became President of the Univer-
sity. Bureau of Alumni Relations es-
tablished.
1930 - Mosher-Jordan Halls com-
pleted. Legal Research Institute cre-
ated. William W. Cook bequest re-
ceived.
1931- University Council estab-
lished. Alumni Advisory Council or-
1933 - Bureau of Government or-

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