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March 14, 1939 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-03-14

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gr

PAGE TWO

T HE MICH IGAN -DAITTY .

TUESDAY, MARCH 14, 1939

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W . -,.: .1 7 14 7 :s

'Average Man
A Poet,' Says
Untermeyer
(Continued from Page 1)
ed of their services in other valuable
capacities.
We use poetry every time we see a
beautiful sunset, see the inoon rising
or "fall in love for the first time,"
he said. But we do not use it only
in the general sense of having a sen-
sation of the beautiful, but we use its
materials, its properties every day
because each of us is at heart a poet.
Even Babbitt, the average man of all
average men, used poetic devices conl-
stantly, unconsciously realizing what
dictates the poet's conscibus endeav-
or, that it is the metaphor which adds
color to his language, makes it most
dramatic.
It is within the power of the poet
to make real to us what realism can-
not, Mr. Untermeyer declared. We
Willingly suspend all disbelief under
the influence of good poetry, making
its message the more forceful for us.
The common language is the lan-
guage of poetry, he said. Today it is
more true than ever that the language
of the poet and the language of the
average man. is the same. Years -ago
the poet embroidered his work with
literary effects peculiar to his sta-
tion, but, Mr. Untermeyer declared,
"the language of our day is the lan-
guage of our literature." The differ.-
eibe between prose and poetry, which
he emphasized with two poems of his
own, "Prayer," and "Last Poem Be-
fore Winter," is a difference in pitch;
in intensity, in feeling, in colorful
awareness of the possibilities of lan-
guage, not a difference in the tools of
language.
Aiti Arbor News
Editor Will Speak
Arthur W. Stace, editor of the Ann,
Abor News will give an illustrated
lecture on "Pictures in the News" at
3 p.im. tomorrow in the amphitheatre
of the Graduate School.
Stace has been interested for a
long time in pictorial news presenta-
tion and believes that in the future
newspapers will devote 50 per cent of
their space to this type of news.

Riots,Celebrities And Concerts
Make 111 Auditorium Famofs
. }
By X61tT LINDER
"tuilt of red brick and riots" . . this was said of Hill Auditoi-iuin
following the student riot last fall on the eve of the State game . . . it
seems that every major riot in the past 25 years has started in Hill Auditor-
ium . . . and there have been about 30 of that variety . . . has gained
national recognition on numerous occasions . . . as famous musical center,
being the home of the Choral Union concerts and the May Festival . . as
one of the three most acoustically perfect auditoriums in the country .:.
called "a triumph in the science of acoustics" . . . when John Strachey,
noted radical, was denied permission to use the hall for a lecture . . . dedi-
cated in 1913 . . . gift of the late Regent Arthur Hill of Saginaw, who
received degree in Engineering in 1865 . . . can seat 5000 . . . aligned defin-
itely against swing music last year when a swing concert by Tommy Dorsey
was forced to the Field House because Hill officials refused to grant permis-
sion . . . has been host to horde of great names, including Thomas Mann,
Lawrence Tibbett, Cornelia Otis Skinner, Gertrude Lawrence, Fritz Kreisler,
Sergei Rachmnaninoff, Jose Iturbi, Leopold Stowkowski (who declared he
would rather perform in Hill than any concert hall in the country), Yehudi
Menuhin, Lloyd Douglas, Bruce Bliven, Norman Thomas, Marian Anderson,
Josef Hofmann and hundreds of others. . - . , -
sleet Dama ges Trees Slightly
e Y

Sleet Storm
Sweeps City
Telephone And Light Line
Toki Down i 4y 'Ice
(Continued from Page 1)
gan were without light aid telephone
service, and scores were injured in
Detroit. .itn Jackson residents were
compelled to use candles and oil for
illumination.
In Ann Arbor, yesteidy, many
business establishments were forced
to idleness for lack of electric light
and power for a short. time.
Small elms and maples, and long
thin birch trees bent. double and'
broke under the weight-of ice. Bushes
and hedges bent to the ground and
spread out with glistening icicles for
winter-time leaves.
Elms were the miost easily hit tree;.
their vertical branches, snapping
readily beneath the ice. . Brittle and
old elmer maples, and Chinese elms
fell easily. Many were completely
ruined in the Arboretum.
In New York the storm .moved in,
strangely enough, to mark the an-
niversary of the famous blizzard of
'88. Although old-timers scoffed at
the storm as compared to the tons of
snow that descended upon New York
in 1888 and paralyzed the city, kill-
ing scores of persons, Gothamites,
shivered and admitted the sleet
storm of March, 1939 was enough for
them.
Michigan Graduates
Doing Church Work
On Every Continent
Thirty-six countries on all of the
six continents are represented on the
roster of about 350 University gradu-
ates who have entered one of the
church professions it was shown re-
cently by a survey made by the office
:f the Counselor in Religious Educa-
tion in connection with the celebra-
tion of the centenary of the Universi-
ty of Michigan.
From Siberia to Belgian Congo are
located the posts of ministers, mis-
sionaries, teachers, medical mission-
aries, nurses, linguists, engineers,
translators * and editors connected
with church organizations.
Of the. 350, men_ and: women, 115
have been located. in 31 states of. this
country. Among the various positions
held by these alumni are minist'erial
work, YMCA and YWCA, executive
positions in mission societies, three
types of mission work, educational,
evangelical and medical and work on
church journals and publications.

Facsimile Idea
Will Transmit
Future' Ne ws
By NORMAN A. SCHORR
Broadcasting a daily nine-page
newspaper by the St. Louis Post-
Dispatch is the new development
that has been called "The Newspa-
per of Tomorrow."
The Post-Dispatch radio edition is
made possible by a new process which
permits the transmission 6f news and
photographs over the ether. Receiv
ers have been placed in department
store windows and, along with
television, may well revolutionize
modern systems of communication.
News for the radio edition is set-
up in the composing room in the
same form as it is for the regular
newspaper edition. Standard size type
(seven-point type on an eight-point
slug) is used. Pages are dummied,
arranged and made up in the com-
posing room then sent to the job
department where a clearer proof of
the composition is obtained on heavy,
glossy paper, in comparison to the
regular newspaper stock.
Proofs of the nine pages, which are
four standard newspaper columns
wide (12 ems each) and approximate-
ly seven and one-half inches deep,
are then attached to the transmit-
ting machine for' broadcast.
Of the nine pages, three are devot-
ed to regular news, one to sports and
one to radio news. Three are up-to-
the minute picture pages and the last
page is a typewritten review of the,
day's community markets, together
with any late news bulletins.
In a recent test, a picture was on
the air 30 minutes after it had been
taken.
The Post-Dispatch newspaper ra-
dio station is one of the eight in the
country experimenting with fac-
simile, but was the first to go on the
air with regular daily broadcasts.
CORRECTION
The Deutscher Verein lecture by
Prof. Richard Ettinghausen of the
history of Islamic art department
which was erroneously announced for
today will not be given until next
Tuesday, March 21.

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the University.
Copy received at the office of the Assistant to the President until 3:30 P.M.;
11:00 A.M. on Saturday.

-

TUESDAY, MARCH 14, 1939
VOL. XLi. No. 117
lNotices
Student 'Tea: President and Mrs.
Ruthven will be at hoie to students
Wednesday from 4 to 6 p.m.
Note to Seniors, June Graduates,
and Graduate Students: Please file
application for degrees or any spe-
cial certificates (i.e. Geology Certifi-
cate, Journalism Certificate, etc.) at
once if you expect to. receive a de-
gree or certificate at Commencement
in June. We cannot guarantee that
the University willconfer a degree or
certificate at Commencement upon
any student who fails to file such
application before the close of busi-
ness on Wednesday, May 17. If ap-
plication is received latert than May
11, your degree or certificate may
not be awarded until next fall.
Candidates for degrees or certifi-
cates may fill out card at once at
office of the secretary or recorder of
their own school or college (students
enrolled in the College of Literature,
Science, and the Arts, College of
Architecture, School of Music, School
of Education, aid School of Fores-
try and Conservation, please note
that application blank may be ob-
tained and filed in the Registrar's Of-
fice, Room 4, University Hall). All
applications for the Teacher's Cer-
tificate should be made at the office
of the School of Education.
Please do not delay until the last
day, as more than 2,500 diplomas and
certificates must be lettered, signed,
and sealed and we shall be greatly
helped in this woi'k by the early filing
of applications and the resulting
longer period for preparation.
'the filing of these applications
does not involve the payment of any
fee whatsoever.
Shirley W. Smith.

ship of $500 and the Cleveland Mem-
orial Scholarship of $100 are now
available in the Alumnae Council
Office and the Office of the Dean of
Women. All applications must be
turned in before April 1. Winners
will be announced following Spring
Vacation.
Institute of the Aeronautical Sci-
ences: Members who have signed up
for I.Ae.S. pins may obtain them
from Mrs. Anderson in the Depart-
ment of Aeronautical Engineering
Office. B-47 East Engineering Build-
ing. Membership blanks are also
available and may be secured by
prospective members, in the above of-
fice.
Academic Notices
English 31, Section 9, will meet for
additional meeting Tuesday, March
14, 7:30 p.m. in 2235 A.H.
Y. Z. Chang.
Marriage Relations Course: The
fourth lecture in the series will be
given by Dr. Robert Foster in the
Rackham Lecture Hall tonight, 7:30.
Faculty of the College of Literature,
Science and the Arts: The five-week
freshman reports will be due Satur-
day, March 18, in the Academic
Counselors' Office, 108 Mason Hall.
Diploma Applications: Graduate
(Continued on Page 4)

By ROBERT BOGLE
Despite tremendous burdens of ice
and sleet, the trees of the campus suf-
fered litie major damages according
to Prr. Dow V. Baxter, of the fores-
try school.
The only serious trouble caused
by the rare ice formation was the de-
formation of some of the larger elms,
Aetracting seriously from their decor.-
ative value, he said. In the probable
event that they do not return to
their forher position and shape, they
will have to be cut down. In contrast
to these comparatively weak shade
elms, Dr. Baxter stated, the firs met
the force of the Weight encumbering

them by merely bowing their tips,
and springing back when freed.
Little damage was done in Saginaw
Forest or any other of the Universi-
ty properties, Dr. Baxter said. This
was chiefly due to the fact that forest
trees tend to shield one another.
Some beneficial action was worked
by the ice on the trees, according to
Baxter. Breakage in almost all cases
occurred at places of tree rot, and in
such places that this rot was on the
limb at' a spot out from the, trunk,
the breakage exposed the diseased
part allowirig treatinent and conse-
quent prOtection of the tree.

Women
blanks for

Stueits: Application
the Lucy Elliott Fellow-

The
suicidal

,.

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING

THE MICHIGAN DA[LY
CLASSIFIED
ADVERTISING
RATES
Effective as of February 14, 1939
CASH ONLY!
12c per reading line (on basis of
five average words to line) for one
or two insertions.
10c per reading lin for three or
inore insertions.,
Minimum of 3 lines per inser-
tion.
We have a Quick Delivery Serv-
Ice at your disposal if you wish to
have your ad picked up (loe
extra).
For further information call
23-24-1, or stop in at 420 Maynard
Street. '
FOR RENT
FOR RENT-Single room With ad-

joining lavatory. Also newly decor-
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heat. Phone 8544. 422 E. Washing-
ton. 442
FOR RENT-2 two-room apartments
furnished, conveniently located.
Apply 209 South State. St. Michi-
gan Wolverine. 438
FOR RENT-Large single room, good
bed, excellent studying conditions.
547 ,Elm Street. 443
LAUNDIES
LEA1C4DRY - 2-1044. Sax darned.
Careful work at low prices. 9
WANTED - TYPING
TYPING-Experienced. Miss Allen,'
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or 2-1416. 79
TYPING-Reasonable rates. L. M.
Heywood, 414 Maynard St., phone
5689. 271

MISCELLANEOUS
WASHED SAND and Gravel, Drive-
way gravel, Washed pebbles. Killins
Gravel Company, Phone 7112. 17
CASH PAID for your discarded
clothing. Claude Brown, 512 S.
Main. 311
WANTED-Clothing wanted to. buy.
S u it s, overcoats, typewriters,
watches. Sam pays the most. Phone
6304 for appointment. 388
HOME DECOAATORS-Decorating,
painting. Budget plan if desired.
Dial 7209. Z81

1

Terrace Garen
Dancing Studio
Instructions in all
forms. Classical, social,
dancing. Ph. 9695.
Wuerth Theater Bldg.
Second Floor

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KEVIN Fp-PP

FLEX

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DISTRIBUTOR AT MICCIGAN

" 1 406, 4 eL,, ;;v . : i

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C:,LASSIFIED

ADVERTISING

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