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January 14, 1938 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-01-14

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PAGE SIX

HE Al1 HI A DAILY

FRIDAY, JAN. H, 1938

PAGE SIX....... --AN- --- 1938-----M-----AN--AIL

Progressives
Discuss Varied
War Attitudes
Debate Takes Up Oxford
Pledge And Collective
Security Program
(Continued from Page 1)
cific means of checking fascist ag-
gression.
A political committee was formed
to cooperate with campus liberalj
groups to form a liberal bloc in the
Student Model Senate. The plan of3
election to be used by the Senate as
outlined in yesterday's Daily was ex-
plained by Edward Magdol, '39. {
A Progressive Club party to be
held between semesters will be the1
next social function of the organiza-
tion. A series of inexpensive, infor-
mal parties is being planned. by the
Social Committee for next semester.
A general revitalization of commit-
tee work is being planned. On the
suggested agenda for the future is
educational work by the peace com-
mittee, urging of the Japanese boy-
cott, an anti-ROTC campaign and
affiliation with national peace groups.
Continuation and expansion of the
work done in the security, cultural,
racial and social equality and civil
liberties committees was also urged.
A pamphlet acquainting the mem-
bership with the aims of the organi-
zation and setting forth the program
planned for next semester will be
issued by the Progressive Club.
A report of the founding of the
Club last May, the work it has done
and suggestions for its improvement
was made by Ruth Horlan, '37.
Hunt Woman

Map Shows Where Disaster Struck Samoan Clipper Plane

Geologist Tells

Extension Division
Have 3,500 Enrolled

Sociedad Hispanica
Hears Illustrated Talk

F -.

Of Formations
Of Fire Rocks'

i

During the semester 3,500 people
3 troughout the State have enrolled

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SMANA I
HNG KONGA,40
t~i.1as 1HA AANIS.
156o0 i~.,wake 1.,>
MANI At ,Q
;PIIPN S Guam WH6ERE AMELIAEARMART
/ _ Howlan~d 11 .Clhristmas 1. ElAa

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Baker I . J eJrvis I.
... 14e. CIPPER LEFT 12:30PEST
s 5mom is, gP5
AUCKLAND4
NEW LAND

in University extension courses, Dr.
!Charles A. Fisher, director of the Ex-
Dr. Bowen Of Chicago atensin Division said yesterday.
Tells About Functions Casses are held in Allegan, Ann
Of Silicate ETuilibria Arbor, Battle Creek, Bay City, Birm-
ingham, Cadillac, Crystal Falls, Dear-
born, Detroit, Dowagiac, Escanaba,
Research in discovering the import- Flint, Fordson, Grand Rapids, Grosse
ant geological theory of the function Ile, Houghton, Ironwood, Kalamazoo,
>f silicate equilibria in igneous "fire" Marshall, Mt. Clemens, Muskegon,
ock formation were described yes- Negaunee, Petoskey, Pontiac, Sagi-
erday by Dr. Norman L. Bowen of? naw, Sault Ste. Marie and Toledo,
he University of Chicago, noted geol- 0. In Detroit, 1,450 attend the
.gist and founder of the theory. classes.
Dr. Bowen described, with the use Most of the extension'students are
f slides, various types of igneous rock taking two hours of work, but some
,nd showed that because these rocks take three and four. Some of the
n any one area have certain charac- most popular courses are the field
ters in common, it was deduced that courses in education.
the general diversities in igneous
ocks were due to changes that oc-
murred in the molten volcanic ma- -
aerial from which they come.
Silicate equilibria are temperature
3oints at which physical changes
ake place in silica compounds, and
since silica makes up almost 60 per
cent of igneous rock compounds, it T T
teas decided to experiment with its I ILI - I
compounds at varying temperatures
in an effort to find how the rock
diversities arise. The resulting pro- WEEKLY
ducts resembledtthe actual rock ma-
aerials enough to give proof to the, TWO-
theory. Vanilla and Rc
The results have been widely ap-
plied in metallurgy and in the com-
mercial ceramic industries. Re-
search was carried on for overR20 Superior Da
years in the Geophysical Laboratory
of the Carnegie Institution of Wash- Phone
ington, D.C., and part of the work -
was checked on a field trip through
the volcanic regions of Africa._

S
S
3

A resume of a trip around South
America and through the Panama
Canal was the subject of the lecture
with moving pictures given by W. B.
Timberlake of Flint before the So-
ciedad Hispanica Wednesday in Hill
Auditorium.
More than 450 attended the talk,
which was about the different cities
that the speaker visited during the
tour.
ENJOY A REAL
I~TALIAN DINNER
1602 Packard Rd. at Marion St.
- By Reservation Only -
Just this side of Ypsi - Ph. 958-W
Bead It In The Daily

1

rior
1E CREAM

Seven members of the crew of the Samoan Clipper were killed when the ship was destroyed by fire near
Pago Pago, American Samoa. Pan American officials said the fire "developed incidental to the discharge
of fuel necessary to trim the ship to normal landing weight, which was in line with conservative and normal
practice." The plane had turned back on its flight after developing an oil leak. This Associated Press map

SPEC IAL

shows where the tragedy occurred.
Pilot Of Craft

1 353,950 Lent To Students
By Loan Fund Since Its Origin
Current Loans Outstanding This total of $9,242.95 represents a
loss of approximately seven-tenths,
Total Over Half Million of one per cent of the loans granted,
For Last Fiscal Year all of which has been taken care of
by the reserve fund, leaving in the
reserve a balance of over $27,000 to
Loans amounting to $1,353,950.74 cover future losses.
ia h Pl b di to Uni ~it of

- Layer
asp berry Cream-

iry Company
23181

-I

1

1

HERE IS ROBERT TAYLOR
Dr. Francis D. Curtis' class in prac-f

Lost In Russia

U.S. Asks For Information
From Soviet Chiefs
WASHINGTON, Jan. 13.-(-
The United States Government put
additional pressure on Soviet officials
today for an explanation of the mys-
terious disappearance of Mrs. Ruth
Marie Rubens of New York in Mos-
cow last month.
Secretary of State Cordell Hull,
who asked the Soviet government for
information concerning Mrs. Rubens
a week ago, invited Soviet Ambassa-
dor Troyanovsky to visit him.
During their conversation the Sec-
retary of State asked the ambassador
to transmit to his government a re-
quest for an explanation as to the
delay in supplying the desired infor-
mation.
Mrs. Rubens disappeared a week
after her husband vanished from their
hotel in Moscow early in December.
The agreement whereby the United
States recognized the Soviet regime
in 1933 required the Soviet govern-
ment to report to the American Em-
ba~y within 72 hours the arrest of
any American citizen in that country.
Peter Ruthven
Will Edit Book
Volume To Appear Soon
Features Islamic Art
In a publication which he will bring
out some time this year, Peter Ruth-
ven, son of the president of the
University, will attempt to date bone
and ivory carvings of the early
Islamic period and to classify and
trace the influences made on them by
Oriental, Egyptian and Coptic art.
Mr. Ruthven returned in December
from a trip through Europe, America
and Egypt where he visited museums,
churches, dealers in antiquities and
private collections in order to compile
his data.
Although many pieces of this type
have been preserved because of their
indestructible nature, little work on
their classification and dating has
ever been done. The objects are
mostly small boxes and fragments of
carvings which were used as trim-
ming and are closely related to the
larger wood and stone carvings of the
sameperiod.
Institute Head Hits
New Deal Planning
WASHINGTON, Jan. 13-0P)-
William J. Kelly, president of the
Machinery and Allied Products Insti-
tute, arraigned a whole series of New
Deal enactments today as the prin-
cipal obstacles to the restoration of
prosperity.
Their total effect, combinedwith
policies which now seem to be in
mind, has been to destroy the con-
fidence of business, retard invest-
ment, and prevent the operation of
"an open and free-flowing capital
market," he said. He was a witness
before the Senate Unemployment
Committee.
As an essential measure to end the
recession, he testified, it must be

The first loan fund was set up by tice teaching wily present tne Uni
Michigantstudenng snce theesirstthtuUn
Michiganstudents since the first Stu- the class of 1894. The 105 funds now sity High School assembly today.
detLoan Fund was established here
dn i n 1894,accordng to ecordsd o r B in existence have been created by chairmen of the three sections
various classes, organizations and in- are directing the program are Ro
C. Stephens, cashier of the University. dividuals interested in the University Taylor, '38, Virginia Kreighoff,
The first student loan, from the and its students. The donors have and Chester Sampson, '38Ed.
University was for $75 and was made placed various restrictions on about program consists of a burlesqu
in 1897. Since that time the number 75 per cent of these funds, such as the students as presented by a gi
and amount of loans has increased naming the classes of students eligible of the practice teachers, a mo
until, during the school year, 1936-37, to benefit or the interest which the dance in the Ted Shawn manner
the total of 2,051 loans, amounting loans are to draw. other skits.
to $132,310.52, was granted. On June In addition to the loan funds, 271
30, 1937, there were outstanding loans endowment funds, amounting to
amounting to $378,397.17. $326,566.41, have been established. Read Daily Classified A
At the end of the last fiscal year,
the loan funds in the possession of
the University totalled $523,315.52, of
Capt. Edwin C. Musick (above) which $144,918.35 was unloaned. APIN-
was in charge of the seven-man large portion of this unloaned bal-
crew aboard the Samoan Clipper ance is temporarily invested, and the
plane which was missing in the income of this investment is placed A
South Seas.I in a reserve, against which all uncol-
lectable loans are charged, Mr. Steph- * 1 SOUTH STATE ST.
ens reported. 0 1215 SO. UNIVERSITY
Conference Draws This reserve fund, Mr. Stephens 0 1104 SO. UNIVERSITY x
said, has always been sufficient to 316 w. Michigan - Ypsilanti
Prof. Wells Bennett cover all lo~ses, so it is literally true
!that in 39 years of experience the
Prof. Wells I. Bennett. director of principal of the loan funds has not
Pherolle of Arcittecturesoe of been depleted since it came into the
the College of Architecture, is one of I University's hands.
25 educators in Chicago this week- f The number of loans for the first
end to consult with the Committee on semester of this year totals 712, and
Education of the American Institute amountsi tpo$7t866t thestudent
"' "fDecoraTrs"ondevel0pment ofborrowers appreciate the assistance
university programs for training in given them, Mr. Stephens pointed out.
interior decoration. Only 93 loans, amounting to $9,740.40,
The conference is being held with j of which $497.45 have been subse-
the seventh annual convention of the quently repaid, have been charged off
Institute, the books of the various loan funds.
-M

aver-
The
who
bert
'38,
The
e of
roup
dern
and

ds

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Everyone Tries to Make a Dollar
Go a Long, Long Way!

DRUG

SPE C iAL S

50c Ipana Tooth Paste...... ...... 39c

$1.00 Pacquin's Hand Cream

79c

$1.00 Drene Shampoo ..............79c
500 Sheets Coronette Cleansing Tissue .24c
75c Listerine .....................59c
$1.00 Squibb's Adex Tablets .... . .. $9c
100 Bayer Aspirin .......... .......59c

I

We all are faced with the problem of
making our money go as far as possible. The
problem is common to merchants, house-
wives and students. However, the Michigan
Daily has the solution to the problem of the
merchant. It is in his advertising. The busi-
ness man of Ann Arbor wants to attract cus-
tomers to his store, but his funds do not
allow him to use all the means at his com-
-nand.

The most economical way for the busi-
ness man or woman of Ann Arbor to adver-
tise his product is through the Michigan
Daily. Imagine reaching 10,000 potential
buyers in this community by advertising in
the Daily at rates surprising low. No one
can deny that it is making your money go
a long way when a merchant can command
the attention of so many buyers with so
little expense.

60c ITALIAN BALM
25c FITCH'S SHAMPOO

50 Haliver Capsules 79c
100 Haliver Capsules $1.29
Parke-Davis - Abbott's

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