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October 27, 1938 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-10-27

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


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On Clements Library Papers
Old Fort Michilimackinac as it was old fort or rebuild it farther up the
fore the Revolutionary War is pie- ishore or on Mackinaw Island, where
mred in two maps reproduced by the it was finally reconstructed in 1780,
niversity Press from the papers of just three years before the Island
ewas ceded to the United States by

Naval, Chemical
Engineers Are Best DAILY
Paid Technic Finds Publication in theF
Copy r
Engineering students who specialize
in naval architecture or chemistry THURSDAY, OCT. 27, 1938
have the best chance of obtaining VOL. XLIX. No. 28

Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the University.
eceived at the office of the Assistant to the President
until 3:304 11:00 a.m., Satarday.

Gen. Thomas Gage, contained in the aove-average salaries an perma-
William L. Clements Library. the Treaty of Paris. nent employment in their own field,
Of value in reconstructing the old according to the current issue of the
Fort, these reproductions give a large Library Acquires Michigan Technic, monthly publica-
quantity of information, hitherto un- $1tion of the engineering college.
available, concerning the structure it- Rare Nature Book Surveying the success of engineer-
~self snd the arrangement of buildings ____ ing graduates between 1925 and 1936,
in the Fort and in its immediate vicin- the editors of the student magazine
ity. Accompanying the maps is a re- A work of unusual celebrity, four found that, whereas chemical and
construction of the old Fort by Ray- folio volumes of the natural history naval architecture engineering grad-
nmond MacCoy of Bay City. collection of Alberta Seba. 18th Cen- uates were the most favored over this
The first of the maps, d awni some- tury Dutch pharmacist, has recently period, young men graduating in
time in the spring or early summer of >een acquired by the Library aeronautical, civil and electrical en-
1766 by a Lieut. Perkins Magra and gineering had the poorest record both
transmitted to General Gage, gives This book, rare, but very well in salaries and in finding places in
the outline of the stockade and repre- known, contains over 400 plates de- their chosen fields.
stnts the positions of buildings and pieting plants and animals from va- Graduates who had found places in
other developments both within and rious parts of the world. The Li- closely allied fields, the editors found,
outside the walls. -The second map, rcie h ihs aaisi d
transmitted to General Gage with a brary has secured the first edition,reivetr eighet tsalare in a
letter from Capt. eamsGeg Glazier, publication of which lbegan in Am-I ministration and patent work. Lowest
comandant of the Fort from 767 sterdam in 1734 and finished in 1765, in allied callings are those in teach-
1770, shows the shape of the stock- long after Seba's death. The text is ing and routine positions.
ade and the arrangement of existing in Latin with a French translation. Graduates who had participated in
buildings. It was intended to indicate The work was purchased on the in- many extra-curricular activities, it
to General dage just where other come of the Silas Wright Dunning was found, received higher salaries!
buildings might be constructed. Bequest. 4.than those who had no college ex-
In his letter, dated June 10, 1769, This set is to be kept -in the Main perience in these lines or who found
which is also reproduced in the publi- Library building and will be available it necessary to "work their way."
cation, Captain Glazier pleaded for on request either at the circulation ' --
money with which to either repair the desk or in the main reading room. A

Apparatus Exchange: The Aegents


at their meceting in .larcn, 1927, au-
thorized an arrangement for fle sale
of scientific app'ratus by one de-
partment to another, tihe proceeds of
the sale to be credited to the budget
account of the department from
which the apparatus is transferred.
Departments having apparatus
which is not in active use are dvised
to send description thereof to thef

South University Avenue near the
center entrance to the law quad-
rangle. Dean Henry M. Bates will
preside. The tree will be presented
in behalf of the group by Senator
I George P. McCallum and accepted
Ifor the University by President Alex-
ander G. Ruthven. All members of
the faculty and others interested are
cordially invited to attend.
All Freshmen and Sophomores:
Classes will be excused Saturday,
Oct. 29, at 10 o'clock on account of
the under-class games.
A. H. Lovell.

needs two copies of the Directory!
for the year 1929-30. This is an
improtant problem in the field of
population statistics. If any individ-
ual, fraternity, or sorority house has
a copy and is willing to donate it
toward the solution of this problem,
he may do so by calling Miss Fulton
in the office of the Institute of Hu-
man Adjustment, Room 1514 Rack-

Big Ten Women To Debate
On Totalitarian Economics
"Resolved That the economic prin-
ciples of the totalitarian state are de-
sirable" has been selected as the topic
for women debaters in the Big Ten
this season.
ham Bldg., University extension 2149.
Summer Work: Jewish men inter-
ested in acting as camp counselor in
a Connecticut camp this summer, re-
port to the University Bureau of Ap-
pointments and Occupational Infor-
'mation, 201 Mason Hall. Men ex-
(Continued on Page 4)

University Chemistry Store, of which Faculty of the College of Literature,
Prof. R. J. Carney is director. The Science and the Arts: The five-week
Chemistry store headquarters are in freshman reports will be due Oct.
Room 223 Chemistry Building. An 29 in the Academic Counselors' Office
effort will be made to sell the ap- 108 Mason Hall.
paratus to other departments which
are likely to be able to use' it. In
some instances the apparatus may be Rackham Building: Open every day
sent to the University Chemistry except Sunday from 8 a.m. until 10
store on consignment and if it is not p.m. for the use of graduate students
sold within a reasonable time, it will and graduate organizations.
be returned to the department from
which it was received. The object Chiral Union Members. Members
of this arrangement is to promote ' of the University Choral Union in good
economy by reducing the amount of standing who call personally will be
unused apparatus. It is hoped that. given pass tickets for the Lawrence
departments having such apparatus Tibbett concert, between the hours of
will realize the advantage to them- 10 and 12, and 1 and 4. Thursday,
selves and to the University in avail- Oct. 27, at the School of Music of-
ing themselves of this opportunity. ice. Tickets will only be given to
Shirley W. Smith. those who call in person, and after
4 o'clock no tickets will be given out.
Tree Planting. The Land Utiliza- The U. S. Bureau of the Census
tion Conference held in Ann Arbor wishes to determine the accuracy of
each fall under the auspices of the the enumeration of college students
School of Forestry and Conservation by comparing the names of the 1930
will plant a tree in honor of President census schedule for Ann Arbor with
Henry B. Hutchins at 10:40 a.m., Fri- the Student Directory of that year.
day, Oct. 28, on the south side of For this purpose the Census Bureau
k - --M-- - -- -- -- -.M




The bea.uty :,rxury
o all time


Is Debate Topic
Rosa, Shuler, To Oppose
Western Ontario Team
An international debate on the
Anglo-American alliance question will:
be held with the University of Wes-
tern Ontario of London, Ont., at
7:30 'p.m. tomorrow in 1025 A.H.,
Prof. Arthur Secord, debate coach,
Upholding the affirmative of the
question, "Resolved, That the United
States should establish an alliance
with Great Britain" will be Robert
Taylor and W. G. Aubrey Shapter
from the University of Western On-
tario. Robert Rosa, '39 and Jack
Shuler, '40, the same team that
unanimously defeated Michigan State
on this question last Saturday after-
noon, will defend the negative for
This is a no decision debate and
the public is invited to attend. A re-
turn debate with the Ontario Univer-
sity will probably be arranged later
in the season.
6:00 Stevenson News
6:30 The Inside of Sports
7:00 Wayne County Republican Comm.
:30 Joe Penner
8:00 Kate Smith Hour
9:00 Major Bowe's Amateur Hour
[0:00 Number Please
L0:30 Americans at Work.
11:00 News
11:30 CabsCalloway's Orchestra
12:00 Joe Venuti's Orchestra
12:30 Will Osborne's Orchestra
6:00 The Day in Review
6:30 Benny Kyte Orchestra
7:00 Easy Aces
7:30 The Green Hornet
5:00 To be announced
8:30 Curtain at 8:30
9 :00 Promenade Symphony
10:00 People I Have Known
111:00 Chas. G. Givens
11:30 Art Mooney Orchestra
12:00 To be announced
12:30 Freddie Martin's Orchestra
6:00 Stop and Go
6:30. Isham Jones' Orchestra
7:00 Washington News Commentator
7:30 Don't You Believe It
8:00 Evening Serenade
8:30 Burns Baptist Church
9:00 Lane Prescott
9:30 We Want A Touchdown
10:00 Eddie Duchin's Orchestra
10:30 Henry Weber's Concert Revue
11:00 Canadian Club Reporter
11:30 Dick Jurgens' Orchestra
12:00 Dick Barrie's Orchestra
12:30 Dance Orchestra
6:00 Tyson'sSports
6:30 Bradcast
700 Amos'n'Andy
I8:00 Rudy Vallee
9:00 Good News of 1939
10:00 Kraft Music Hall
11 :00 Newscast
11:30 Hotel Statler Orchestra
12:00 Webster Hall Orchestra
12:30 Plantation Club Orchestra
1:00 Weather; Scores

From October 29 to November 6 only
Regular 2.00 jar.w. ..0
Once a year, Madame Rubinstein permits us to offer
you this lux'urious beauty cream at half price for seven
days only. She has chosen this time of year at the
request of her clients. They realize the importance of
Novena Night Cream to weathered skin,, and know
what this wonderful night cream, rich in balsam oils,
can do to make lined, dry skin velvety-smooth.


The Story of o Czechoslo-
vakion "Robin Hood"
Also Czechoslovakian Parade
Walt Disney Short



Lay in a supply of Novena Night
Cream while it is selling at half
price . . . and have a beautiful
complexion this autumn and

----.._ _
u _ ..___ _ _ .


OCT. 28-29
at 8:15
Friday Mat. 3:1



218 South State Phone 9392
Next to Goldman's We Deliver

Mendelssohn Theatre








Voters of Ann Arbor

In the general election Tuesday, November 8, you will be asked to pass on an important amendment to the City
Charter which will be listed on your ballot as Amendment 63A. This proposed amendment is important because,
when passed, it will place Ann Arbor in the list of the more progressive communities of Michigan and at the same
time will establish a
ension anRetirement Fund
Poieen and Fireen,
NOTE: Policemen and Firemen DO NOT Come
Under the Provisions of the Social Security Act!
When you voters adopt this charter amendment, each fireman and policeman will be required to contribute three
per cent of his wages toward the Pension and Retirement Fund. The remainder, a comparatively small amount
three tenths of one mill, will be contributed by the city. Ann Arbor has no such Pension and Retirement system at
the present time, being one of the few cities of the country not safeguarding these men by this means.
Ann Arbor is in an extremely favorable position to adopt this pension plan because, when the amendment is passed,
policemen and firemen will immediately place into the Pension and Retirement Fund a sum in excess of $10,000,
raised by means of the annual Policemen - Firemen's dances and by assessments voluntarily made against their wages.
Ann Arbor's police and fire departments are rated among the best in the state. Members of both departments,
called upon to risk their lives in their work of protecting you and your property, deserve the security they give you.
Watch for



Randolph Scot-
Hope Hampton
Michael Whalen
Lynn Bari



on your ballot Election Day, Nov. 8


U U U Ur

At IPM or





f;; I

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