T 1 E M1C IIIGAN DAILY
THURSDAY, NOV. 30, 1939
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r rank W augh Shield Named
To Begin Talks Best Speaker
On Wild Lands fin 31 sections
Forestry Students To Hear John W. Shields, '42, was named
Series Of Five Lectures best speaker in Speech 31 sections at
In Rackham Auditorium1 the semester's first inter-department-
al contest yesterday in the Natural
Dr. Frank A. Waugh, Professor Sciece Auditorium.
Emeritus of Landscape Architecture . Alfred Breckler, '42, who spoke on
of Massachusetts State College, will "Capone-Menace of the '20's, Warn-
give a series of five lectures dealing ing to the '40's," and Stan Duffen-
with the problems of wild lands in dack, '41, who discussed "The Ques-
the amphitheatre of the Rackham tion In Our National Anthem" tied
School of Graduate Studies starting for second honors in the program.
Monday. Shields, whose address was en-f
His talks are intended primarily titled "Sea Story," told of an evening
for students in the School of Fores- he experienced with a sea hero, a
try and Conservation. As classes will hero slight of stature who dared to
be excused for the purpose of at- save a city when huskier men hesi-
tending these lectures, all students tated.s
in this school will be expected to go. .Breckler's story is well described
The series is open to all others in- by the title. Duffendack's address
terested. questioned the final phrase in our
The first two lectures will deal national anthem, claiming that the
Crippled Child Absorbed In Work
15 Point Program
Begun By Students
(Continued from Page 1)
W ith Speakers Technical Quality Declared garage for the parkinf of staff auto-
Good By Professionals mobiles on Washington St. in back
The Extension Service, in keeping ---- of the new Health Service.
with its purpose of supplying speak- been received from commercial pho- 9. Location of future dormitory
ers to the state on almost every topic tographers in Arm Arbor about the units on the streets bordering Felch
imaginable, sends out lecturers al- salon photography exhibition. held Park, east of the Rackham building.
most every day of the school year to for the last two weeks in the North 10. Zoning of the State St. and
points all over Michgian. Gallery of Alumni Memorial Hall. The South TJniversity Ave. business dis-
Prof. James K Pollock of the po- exhibit, sponsored by The Daily, closes t Upvet Ave encroach-
litical science department will ad-' trios to prevent further encroach-
dress the Pontiac Gridiron Club to- Heday . Pments on the campus area.
day in one of a series of eight lectures Herbert B. Palmer of Palmer Stu- 11. Construction of a mall between
on European affairs. His topic will dios, for example, pronounced the
be "The American Position." Prof technical quality of the entire ex- Betsy Barbour and Helen Newberry
David E. Mattern of the School of hibit excellent. The scenic shots houses from State St. to the Student
Music and director of the Mens' Glee 1 especially, he asserted, compare fa- Publications Building on Maynard
with the basic elements in the study
of wild lands. These speeches will
start at 11 a.m. as Will the talk on
Wednesday on "Lines of Approach to
an Understanding of Natural Ele-
ments in Wild Lands."
"Humanity Out of Doors" will be
the topic of Thursday's address at
4:15 p.m. The last lecture, "Admin-
istrative Problems to Be Considered
in the Management of Wild Lands
for Human Use," will begin at 9 a.m.
Dr. Waugh, a consultant of the
U.S. Forest Service, has given much
attention to the environment as a
natural resource, with particular
reference to the relation of the en-
vironment to recreation as an im-
portant form of land, use.
Engineers Receive Early
A good reason for engineering
seniors to be optimistic was given
the other day by Prof. Ransom S.
Hawley, of the Department of Mech-
The professor stated that in the
last 60 days representatives' of more
than five important business con-
cerns made visitations to Ann Arbor
to interview men of the chemical,
electrical and mechanical engineer-
ing departments. "Usually," he an-
nounced, "they don't come till about
Star Spangled Banner does not wave
over the land of the free and the
home of the brave.
Other finalist contestants who
spoke yesterday were Janet Grace, '42,
who spoke on "Our Schools Today,"
Ben Marino, '40, whose address was
"A Plea For College Students," and
Richrd Guthrie, '42, who talked on
Norman Reid of the speech 'de-
partment was chairman of the pro-
gram. Judges were Prof. Louis M.
Eich, Prof. Richard D. Hollister, and
Herbert C. Weller, all of the speech
Union Travel Bulletin Slate
Is Erected For Students
Erection of the Union Travel Bul-
letin Board for the use of all stu-
dents having or desiring rides at the
start of Christmas vacation, was
pointed out by Peter Brown, '41E,
executive council member in charge
of -the service.
The bulletin board, established last'
year enables those who desire passen-
gers to contact those desiring trans-
portation. A "wanted" and a "de-
sired" section is provided. The Union
itself, Brown pointed out, merely
brings the prospective traveling com-
panions together, assuming no re-
sponsibility for any subsequent ar-
This crippled child shown woedearving is one of the many children
thus taught vocational arts at Galens' workshop for the University's
crippled children. Galens' annual two-day drive for this project begins
Ile Cercle Francais Will Give
'Un Arriviste' At 8 P.M. Today
Members of Le Cercle Francais will
enact "Un Arriviste," a one-act com-
edy by Miguel Zamacois, at their
meeting at 8 p.m. today in Room 408;
of the Romance Languages Building.R
Robert Sethian, Grad., will direct
the performance. Head.ng the cast
will be George Kiss, Grad., as George,
Jean Gardiner, Grad., playing the
role of Mme. Maillart and Georges,
Sabagh, '42, as M. Maillart. Eugenia
Paprin, Grad., will take the part of
Eugenia, Betty Ramsey, Grad., Mme.
Bernadin and Fay Hootkins, '42SM,
Especially invited to attend the
production are Professors Pargment,
Denkinger, McLaughlin, Koella, Tala-
mon, Jobin, and Philip Bursley be-
sides Dr. Hootkins and Mr. James
Camera Club To Meet
"Campus Photography" will be the
subject of the discussion-of the Hillel
Camera Club which meets at 7:30
p.m. today at the Foundation. Various
problems of equipment, technique,
and material will be considered.
O'Neill, all of the romance languages
The comedy centers around Geor-
ges, a layman, who is financially em-
barrassed and who tries to get a doc-
tor's patients to consult him. The
strategem he uses provides him with
money to pay his debts but also with
a clientele for the future.
Prof. Muyskens To Talk
At Hiawatha Club Dinner
Topics of interest to upper penin-
sula men will be discussed by Prof.
John H. Muyskens of the speech de-
partment, at a dinner meeting of the
Hiawatha Club at 6:30 p.m. today,j
in Room 318 of the Union.
Philip Westbrook, Jr., '40, presi-
ter. Invitations have been extended
dent of the club, will act as toastmas-
to Prof. Robert Craig, Jr., of the For-
estry Department, and T. Hawley
Tapping, general secretary of the Al-
Reservations for the banquet may
be made by phoning William Jack-
son, '41, club secretary.
Club, will speak to the Niles PTA andI
Instrumental Music League today on
"Special Problems in Music Educa-
tion." Prof. Walter W. J. Gores of
the landscape and design departmentr
will also speak today to the Owosso
Women's Club on "Modern Art." t
A lecture on vocational guidance
will be given tomorrow by Dr. T."
Luther Purdom, director of the Uni-
versity Bureau of Appointments and
Occupational Information, to the Au-l
gusta Community Meeting sponsoredt
by the Kellogg Consolidated School.
Prof .Lawrence Preuss of the po-t
litical science department will ad-
dress the Mt. Hope Congregational1
Church Saturday in Detroit on the
question "Shall We Sell 14aterials
Used For War to Other Nations."
To Give Soviet Film
At Anniversary Ball.
The Soviet film epic, "Road to
Life," will be presented at 9 p.m. to-
morrow at the Soviet Anniversary;
Ball to be held at Unity Hall.
At the ball, which celebrates the
22nd anniversary of the founding of+
the Soviet Union, the feature of the
program will be the film, which deals+
with the rehabilitation of the Bez-
prizorni, the homeless "wild boys'
who swarmed over Russia in the early
days of the USSR.
Other features of the evening will
be the presentation of Russian and
Ukranian songs and dances by the
Balalaika players of Detroit. Russian
refreshments, a complete display of
modern art posters, and other at-
tractions. Dancing will be held from
10:30 to 1:30 p.m.
vorably to any professional work.
Robert L. Gach of the Arcade Cam-
era Shop declared that the really
good pictures in the display looked
more like professional than amateur
work. He especially praised the un-
usually sharp lines in the portrait
study of a cat, pointing out that such
sharpness is rather hard to find in
any salon work.
The 35 prints on display were se-
lected from 485 entered last spring in
the Salon Edition contest of Colle-
giate Digest, rotogravure. supplement
to The Daily. They represent out-
standing work in college student
Chapin Offers Course
In Free-hand Drawing
An organization meeting for Prof.
Myron P. Chapin's course in Free-
hand Drawing and Painting spon-
sored by the Extension Service will
be held at 2 p.m. Saturday in Room
407 of the Architecture Building.
The course will last for eight weeks
and the fee is $5, not $10 as previously
All those interested in joining the
class are urged to attend the meeting
Saturday in order to fix the time and
day for the weekly meetings.
ASU To Hold Meeting
12. Construction o fa new labora-
tory theatre on the site of the present
one with an entrance on Jefferson
13. Purchase by a cooperative group
of the apartment house at Jefferson
and Thompson streets as a dormitory
for married students.
14. Installation of a three-way traf-
fic light on the corner of State St.
and South University Ave.
15. Construction of the women's
swimming pool on Palmer Field be-
hind the Women's Athletic Building.
is the DEADLINE
Order your Personal
50 smart cards
-your name imprinted
TO CHOOSE FROM
State St. at South Univ.
The Peace Commission of the
American Student Union will hold
an important organizational meet-
ing at 5 p.m. today at the Union.
Plans for a student speaking tour on
the subject of peace will be the main
topic, and all members and those
interested are urgently asked to at-
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use the Student "ROUGH
_)RY" ti uule, i wh icli Sh irts, Handkerchiefs, and Socks are com-
lfetely finished to p"[ asc the -1ost critical . . . Underwear and
Pajamas are washed and folded ready for wear - all at the molest
rate of ten cints per pound, with charges for extra finished laiund-
ry marked accordinagiy.
White Swan Laundry
and Dry Cleaning Company
er theim. wit lin two days. Yes, having your clothes laundered here
in A nn Arbor certainly does save you time and trouble; but better
yet, it saves the expense of mailing your things back and forth
and the eflort some one has to go to at home to get them ready
FIIIllJ wil Pick up your clothes imiiediately aiid dcliv-
3 Pairs of Socks
3 Suits of Underwear
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