ally Official Bulletin
lication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members
Jniversity. Copy received at the office of the Dean of the
Session until 3:30, excepting Sundays. 11:30 a.m. Saturday.
Successful Year Seen for American Aviatior;
Country Well Supplied With Transport Lines.
FRIDAY, JULY 10, 1931
General Reception: All students are cordially invited to attend the;
ormal reception to be given by the faculty in the University of;
chigan League Building tonight from 8:30 to 11:30. Dancing.
Edward H. Kraus
Excursion No. 3--Niagara Falls and Vicinity: The Department of'
ology will conduct the Summer Session excursion to Niagara Falls
it has for many years. The trip is open to all students of the Summer;
sion and their friends. Reservations may still be made up to noon'
lay, Friday. The party leaves at 10:43 tonight, via the Michigan
This year the excursion is being taken under very favorable cir-
nstances, the total cost being less than $25.00, which is the lowest
- a number of years. This total includes expenses for all the important
Mtures at the Falls as well as for railroad fare, hotel accommodations,
d the like. Nearly two days will be spent in the Niagara area.
Further information concerning the itinerary and trip details is
ailable at the Summer Session office, room 9, University Hall.
W. H. Hobbs
Intramural Sports for Men: First two rounds of play in tennis,
lf, handball, and horse shoes must be completed by Saturday, July 11.
awings are now posted on bulletin board of Intramural Sports Build-
". Paul Washke
Chinese Students' Club: The first social meeting of the Chinese
idents' Club will be held in Lane Hall at 7:30, Satu:day evening, July
instead of Friday, July 10, as announced yesterday. All Chinese
tdents are requested to be present.
K. C. Lee, Secretary
Summer Plays: There will be a special matinee performance of
liere's "Don Juan" at 3:15 today. There will be no performance
night because of the faculty reception.
Public Health Nurses: A tea will be held for Public Health Nurses
rclled in the University Summer Session on Sunday, July 12, from
;s 5:30 p. m., at 1700 Fenwood Drive, corner of Granger and Ferdon.
Methodist Students are cordially invited to an info mal reception
be held this evening, at Wesley Hall, from 7:30 to 8:30 o'clock. Light
reshments will be served.
JOLUMBIA UNIVERSITY-- The UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO -
lumbia Spectator, student news; - Classes in summer school here are
per, recently suggested the fol - meeting at least five times a week;
wing as collegiate birthstones: ,ome of them meet six times week-
shman, emerald; sophomore, ly, when additional work is neces-
rney; junior, grind; senior, tomb. sary.
122 East Washington Street Ann Arbor, Michigan
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SUMMER SAUSAGE ....... .121/2c Tb.
SPARE RIBS (lean, meaty) . . . . lOc lb.
HAMS (honey smoked, half or whole) 20c
PORK ROAST (lean, meaty pig) 12%c lb.
HAM (sliced, minced) . . . . . . . . . 19cb
HAM (sliced, boiled) .. ....... . 35c lb.
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M IC HIG AN I
American aviation is facing what
promises to be a successful year
after safely weathering the sever-
est part of the economic depression,
according to R. A. Smith, an in-
structor in aeronautics at the Uni-
The United States is literally cov-
ered with airway transport lines at
the present time, he said, with the
larger cities serving as centers for
state and inter-state traffic. Every
precaution has been taken to in-
sure the safety of passengers using
the aerial highways, he added, with
radios installed in virtually all of
the planes which are in constant
contact with the ground bases.
Weather reports, he pointed out,
are available for the pilot at all
times, an important factor in pro-
tecting the passengers.
The aviation industry went
the ough a rather trying period last
year, he continued, but the whole-
hearted co-operation of the public
and aviation experts has stabilized
the business for 1931. He cited
figures to show the remarkable in-
crease in the number of miles tra-
versed by air in 1930 as compared
with 1928. Planes, carrying mail,I
passengers and express, traveled, he
said, more than 356,000,000 miles
last year, or double that of 1928.
The year 1929, he added, is recog-
nized as the greatest in aviation
history, although it is blamed for
the over-production and the re-
sulting slump in the industry.
During 1930, he pointed out, civil
and commercial planes traveled
164,793,612 miles as compared with
149,579,451 miles in 1929, while gov-
ernment planes traversed 60,473,355
miles in 1930 as compared with 47,-
967,139 miles in 1929.
More than $2,500,000 will be spent
in Detroit this year for the ad-
vancement of new air lines, he said
and explained that the establish-
ment of a state board of aeronau-
tics by the Michigan legislatui e
will test the feasibility of state-
owned airports, and further the ex-
pansion of aviation throughout the
Chicago, St. Louis, Denver, New
York, Boston, San Francisco, Los
Angeles, and many other cities, he
said, are planning similar expan-
UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO -
President Robert Maynard Hutch-
ins recently appointed 20 aides and
marshalls to represent him at all
university functions during the next
"Education, because it concerns
itself with habits and attitudes of
individuals, is providing the .best
solution of accident prevention in
modern life," Dr. Herbert J. Stack,
of Columbia University, said in an
address to classes in Physical edu-
cation and Public Health. "While1
fatal accidents to the adult popula-
tion have grown in the last few
years, during the same time there
has been a reduction of fatal acci-
dents to children of school age."
"According to present indications
over 100,000 persons will lose their
lives from all sources of accidents
during the current year," Dr. Stack
said, "and since school safety ac-
tivities have been so well justified
in the past few years, no school
principal or superintendent can ig-
nore safety instruction in the
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DUTCHES DUCKS ..... .....$.2.50
SUMMER FELT HATS. ...$....,5.00
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JAY-NORMA SHEARER in "A FREE SOUL"
BAR -? P. ,M