100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

June 30, 1931 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1931-06-30

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

SAY, JUNE 30, 1931.

THE SUMMER MICMGAN DAILY

PAGE SEVEN

)AYJUN 30 193. TE SMMERMIOIGA DAIY PGE EVE
9 t1

NATION SWAELTERS
IS UNBROKEN HEAT
'ERIOD CONTINUES

DAILY

OFFICIAL

BULLETIN

Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members
of the University. Copy received at the office of the Dean of the
Summer Session until 3:30, excepting Sundays. 11:30 a.m. Saturday.

VOLUME XI

TUESDAY, JUNE 30, 1931

NUMBER 21

More Than 200 Persons Killed
Throughout Country; Crops
Suffer Heavy Loss.
TEMPORARY RELIEF FELT
Decided Change Expected Today
or Tomorrow in Michigan;
Other States Suffer.

E
.1

School of Education Assembly: The assembly of students and faculty
of the School of Education, announced for Tuesday, June 30, at 4 p. m.,
will be held next week Tuesday, July 7, at 4 p. m., in the auditorium of
the University High School.
Excursion No. 1-Ann Arbor and Vicinity: Summer Session students
who wish to take the first excursion around Ann Arbor boulevards,
residence sections, the Stadium, the University libraries, and the Michi-
gan Union, on Thursday, July 2, should make reservations in the Summer

Dispensary: The Dispensary will be open from 8 to 12 and 1 to 5
daily, except Saturday and Sunday. Saturday hours 8 to 12; Sunday
hours 11 to 12.
Room Calls: Students who are ill in their room and wish medical
attention may call the Health Service, telephone 23248 for such service.
The treasurer's receipt for tuition must be shown at each visit.
Warren E. Forsythe
PHYSICAL EDUCATION FOR WOMEN
Registration: Students interested in Major work in Physical Educa-
tion register with Miss Campbell in the School of Education, University
Elementary School.
All other students register in Barbour Gymnasium.
Medical Examinations: Students taking Physical Education must
have a preliminary medical examination. Appointments should be made
at the Health Service.
Costumes: The gymnasium costume consists of a pair of circular
bloomers, a white middy blouse, a pair of white sneakers or gymnasium
shoes.
Gray cotton suits are required for swimming.
Costumes may be secured from G. J. Moe, 711 North University
Avenue. Good second hand costumes may be obtained from Mrs. Black-
burn, basement of Barbour Gymnasium.
For dancing costumes, consult instructor.
Locker Fee: All students registered in Physical Education are re-
quired to pay a one dollar ($1.00) locker fee for the summer. Tickets
can be obtained at the Treasurer's office.
Margaret Bell,
Director of Physical Education,
Medical Adviser for Women.

School of Education-Changes of
Elections: Changes of elections may
be made Thursday and Friday, July
2 and 3. Changes must be made
in the office of the Recorder of the
School of Education, room 1437 Un-
iversity Elementary School.
After July 3 changes should still
be made in room 1437 Unviersity
Elementary School, but only after
payment of a fee of one dollar.
Elizabeth B. Clark, Recorder
(Continued on Page 8)
CARTTER'S

(By Associated Press)
Much of the nation was moving
feebly yesterday against the sev-
enth consecutive day of oven-like
temperatures.
From the Rockies to the Atlantic
seaboard, and from a short dis-
tance below the Canadian border
to the gulf, the heat bore down
with merciless impartiality. There
was scant hope of relief before
Tuesday.
Upward of 200 have died dur-
ing the current wave. Cattle were
reported dying in the fields of Iowa,
Illinois and other middle-western
states, which are bearing the brunt
of the soaring temperatures. In
Iowa the crops were suffering what
agricultural experts termed an "ir-
reparable damage."
At least 46 persons died Sunday
in Illinois, where the thermometer
hovered around the century mark.
In Chicago alone 30 deaths were at-
tributed to the heat. In other mid-
dle-western states the death list

I
r

Session office, Room 9, University Hall. Tour starts at 2:30 p. m. from
the steps of the General Library. These reservations must be made by
Wednesday, July 1, 5 p. m.
Students wishing to visit the Campus buildings, without taking the
tour of the city, may join the party at 3:30 p. m. in front of the General
Library. There is no charge for this excursion, automobiles being
furnished by citizens of Ann Arbor.
Carlton F. Wells

M
0
N
R
0

MW FIRSTNAMES BILL
MY LAST NAME5S FARE
WITH YOU THE BEST or'
MNU
-
LUNCH
ALSO ROOMS

0
A
K
L
'A
N
D

Ap

Health Service During the Summer: Extensive medical service is
included among the privileges of all persons regularly enrolled in the
Summer Session. This service is provided at the Health Service on North
University Avenue, east of the gymnasia.
RADIO PROGRAMS
The prelude to Act III of "Seig-
fried" will open the program by the
Philco Symphony orchestra to be
heard at 8:30 o'clock tonight over
WXYZ and the Columbia system.
Other numbers on the program are
Song of the Evening Star from
"Tannhauser," Dance of the Ap-
prentices from "Meistersinger," and
Vorspiel and Liebestod from "Tris-
tan and Isolde." 1 1 I' d

ro

4 YN F47"% CI

mounted.
Temporary relief came to some
sections of the northern states-
the Dakotas, Minnesota and north-
ern Michigan-in drizzling rain, but
no general showers served to alle-
viate the blistering heat. Millions
throughout the nation sought re-
lief at beaches, where many were
drowned.
Continued warm weather for Illi-
nois, Iowa, Missouri, Indiana, Wis-
consin, Minnesota and other cen-
tral states was predicted. There
were possibilities of local thunder-
storms in northern Wisconsin, west-
ern Minnesota and central Iowa.
There was one death in Iowa.
The temperature ranged from 91
in Creston to 102 in Sioux City-
the latter establishing a June rec-
ord.
In Ohio there were four deaths
:ue to heat and two due to drown-
ng. The maximum in Detroit was
33 degrees Sunday evening, but it
aad been 78 most of the afternoon.

4:30-Bert Lown and his Biltmore orchestra
-WXYZ.
6:15-Dennis Orchestra-WBBM, KMOX.
6 :35-Baseball scores-WJR.
6:45--Camel Quarter hour-WXYZ, WMAQ.
7:00-P ryar's band-WXYZ, WPG.
7:01-PAUL WHITEMAN'S orchestra-WEJR.
8:30-Philco Symphony orchestra- WXYZ,
WOWO, KMOX.
9:00--BEN BERNIE'S ORCHESTRA-WXYZ,
WOWO,WMAQ.
Lucky Strike orchestra-WWJ.
9:30-CZlumbans with Freddie Rich orches-
tra-WXYZ, KMOX.
10:00-Fletcher Henderson orchestra-WXYZ,
KMOX.
10:15-Lowell Thomas-WJR.
10:30-Camel Quarter hour-KMOX.
Ben Pallock's orchestra-WJR.
11:00-Romanelli orchestra - (Toronto)-
WXYz.
11:30-Red Apple club-WJR.

'the 1JJI1lLKJ

of the

Summer Campus

C LASSIFIEJ7)
ADVERTISINS
LOST-Glasses in case, weekend
before Commencement. Finder
please call 21241. Reward.
BOARD-First class, by the week,
$5.50 for 3 meals per day; $4.75
for two meals. Slightly higher
rates by the single meal. One
half block from the Campus at
213 South Thayer. Phone 5156.

""-

An Opportunity to

mmow

Save on a Nece,

s s itY (Why Not?)

fAl

Complete Line of Everything Musical
MUSIC TEACHER'S SUPPLIES
PORTABLE PHONOGRAPHS AND
RECORDS
VICTOR RADIO

I

University Music House
Devoted to Music
William Wade Hinshaw
r. William and Maynard Phone 7515

col

Phone

MI

1.e

23-23-1

O F course Michigan Men have long been
noted for their smartness of dress and
neatness of appearance. And always as an
accompaniment to this quality has gone a
clear, cool practicality in the economics of
purchasing and caring for clothing. It is to
this combination of desirable qualities that
GREENE'S ha smade itsappeal and on
which it has founded its success.
Again this summer GREENE'S respect-
fully offers its services to Michigan men, old
and new. Summer Campus life demands
much cleaning and pr essing service.
GREENE'S are better equipped and more
earnest in their desire to give you such
service than any others. And yet, the cost
is no greater-illustrated below is the cash
card entitling you to $6.00 of service for
only $5.00. Of course it may be used for
any of our services-from cleaning and
pressing suits or blocking and cleaning that
summer felt to renovating those slightly
soiled and out of shape ties. You owe your-
self this economy-take advantage of the
opportunity when our representative calls
at the house-or simply phone the office and
we'll gladly send one up specially for you.
A pleasant and successful summer.

C

r

1ies

11

I

Equipment for

EXTRA VALUE
$6.00 Work $5.00 Cash
CALL AND DELIVER AT
CASH AND CARRY PRICES
CARD

all Sports
GofSeat Spca ris

Golf Sets at Special Prices
Racquet Restringing
seo. J. Moe

reenes
CL EANEReS AND DYERS

TWO STORES

11 N. University Ave.

902 S. State St.

Aim-

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan