TSE $UMll+iER MICHIGAN DAILY
E FOUR THE SUMMER MICHIGAN DAILY
FRIDAY. JULY 17 1931
D aily Offi) cial 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 FRIDAY, JULY 17, 1931 NUMBER 15
Excursion No. 5: A day in Detroit, including an automobile tour
of downtown Detroit and around Belle Isle, and visits to the Detroit
News, radio broadcasting station WJR in the tower of the new Fisher
Building, the Detroit Institute of Arts, and the Detroit Public Library.
Luncheon at the Fisher Building cafeteria. The trip is especially de-
signed for students new to Detroit who desire acquaintance with repre-
sentative commercial and cultural institutions of that city.
Total expenses including luncheon, about $2.00. Round trip bus
tickets must be secured in Room 9, University Hall, before Friday, July
17, 5 p.m. The number in the party will be limited.
f ~Carlton F. Wells
University Geography School:
at Mills Springs Has
TEACH THREE SUBJECTS
Students Get Up at 6:30 A.M.,
Retire at 9:30; Baseball
SPORES WORLO g
NUMBERS 388 MEN
Observatory Nights: Tickets for Visitor's Nights at the Observa-
tory July 20, 21, 22, may be obtained in the office of the Summer Ses-
sion. These tickets are intended for students of the Summer Session
who will present their Treasurer's receipts when applying for them.
There are not many tickets left, and those desiring them should call
for them today. Edward H. Kraus
Students, Colleges of Engineering and Architecture: July 18 is the
final day for dropping a course without record. A course may be dropped
only with the permission of the classifier after conference with the in-
structor in the course. Only in special cases, for good and valid reasons,
will permission to drop a course be given after this time.
Louis A. Hopkins, Sec: etary
Women Students: There will be a swimming party beginning at
5 o'clock this afternoon at a nearby lake. Sign up at Barbour Gym-
nasium this morning. Transportation provided.
The Sociology Department has been notified of the examination
for the position of Deputy Superintendent, Detroit Public Welfare
(male). The examination will be conducted on Wednesday, July 22,
1931, on the 15th floor of the Water Building, Detroit, Michigan. Appli-
cations must be filed by July 18th. A. E. Wood
Geology 31s: Excursion to Ypsilanti and Rawsonville tomorrow by
motorbus, leaving east entrance of Natural Science Building at 9 o'clock,
returning at 12 a.m. Bring Ann Arbor map by the U. S. Geological Sur-
vey, for sale at book stores for 10 cents.
W. H. Hobbs
The Men s and Wom°un's Educational Clubs are sponsoring a fun-
feet and dance in the gymnasium of the University High School this
ev.ning from 8 to 12 o'clock. All people interested in Education are cor-
dially invited. Come and bring your friends.
Methodist Students are invited to a steak roast at 5 o'clock this
evening. Meet at Wesley Hall at 5 o'clock. There will be a small charge.
(Special to The Daily)
MILL SPRINGS, Ken., July 14.-
A curfew that means lights out at
9:30 o'clock is enforced at the Uni-
versity geography camp here. The
camp located on the banks of the
Cumberland river, 100 miles south
of Lexington and 14 miles from the
nearest city, is in the middle of the
Kentucky feud country. It has an
enrollment of 23.
The students are in three major
divisions: geology, under Prof.
Gxeorge M. Ehlers, who- is director
of the camp; physiography under
Prof. Irving D. Scott; and geogra-
phy, under Prof. Preston E. James.
The students live in a large bunk
house and eat in a separate dining
hall. They get up at 6:30 o'clock
in the morning, go to work at 8 o'-
clock, and do not return to camp
until 4 o'clock in the afternoon.
The 9:30 o'clock curfew is released
on Saturday but otherwise is strict.
Part of the students spend their
time mapping utilization of the
:oil. Some of the land around the'
camp is farmed, but much second.
growth forest remains. Pencil man-
ufacturers, it is reported, are buy-
ing cedar in nearly any condition.
Rail fences enough to cover pencils
for 20 years have already been pur-
chased, it is said.
In spite of almost impassable
roads, the surrounding towns are
always ready to play the camp's
baseball team. Even the faculty
men get into the games and suffer '
more or less appropriate criticisms,
from their students.
The 1932 college golf season is
still a long time away, but it be-
gins to appear that Michigan will
have the strongest aggregation
next year that has ever represented
the school on the links. Of course
the game is uncertain and near-
greats of the past season may fal-
ter, but Coach Trueblood's team at
least should be as strong as the
quartets which won grunner-up
honors in the Western Conference
in 1930 and 1931.
* * *
Jack Lenfesty, a veteran of two
years standing will be back as cap-
tain next year. Lenfesty was dis-
appointing during the past season
but the captaincy should bring out
his talent. John Howard also will
be back in 1932, and if his physical
condition permits will surely turn
in lower cards than he was capable
of reporting during the past season.
* * *
Jarvis Hicks, star of the 1930
team and, with Bob Keppler of Ohio
State, runner-up for individual
honors in the conference meet that,
season, is to be in school again
next year. Hicks underwent two
semester an dlost so much time
'that he dropped from the univer-
sity for the term. In the 1930 con-
ference meet, his card was 306, one
stroke over that of Dick Martin, of
Illinois, the champion.
* * *
Jolly, Heppes, Hand and others
who were a constant threat to the
veterans during the last season
will be back in 1932 to again dis-
pute honors with the leaders. And
they really have something to re-
* * *
Most prominent of the men com-
ing up is John Fischer, of Cincin-
nati, who has turned in some re-
markable performances on the Uni-
versity course, including a record
round of 68 which shattered par
by four strokes. In the recent
Western open at Dayton, he fin-
ished the 72 holes with a score of
294, tying for 10th place and rank-
ing all other amateurs entered.
Thirty-Three Women, 99 Full
. Professors, 19 Visiting
Members of the Summer Session
faculty appointed up to yesterday
number 431, according to Dean Ed-
ward H. Kraus, of the Session.
Thirty-three of the group are
Ninety-nine full professors are
working during the summer, while
19 from other institutions are visit-
ing for the term. Associate profes-
sors in the Session number 58, in-
cluding 2 from other schools.
Ninety-eights assistant professors
from the regular term remained
for the summer, while 4 are visit-
Seventy-eight instructors, 53 reg-
ular assistants, and 1 visiting as-
sistant are on the staff.
BRIG HT SPOT
802 Packard Street
TODAY, 11:30 to 1:30
BAKED HAM SANDWICH
5:30 to 7:30
BROILED BABY PIKE
ROAST LEG OF LAMB
STUFFED PORK CHOPS
ROAST BEEF, HORSBRADISH
MASHED OR FRENCH FRIED
PEAS OR VEGETABLE STEW
Montana, Idaho Forest
Fires Nearly Conquered
SPOKANE, Wash., July 16-(P)
-Weary fire crews had Idaho and
Montant forest fires virtually con-
Unless wind increases, 500 men
will be released by tonight from
the force of 1,300 fighters on the
fire fronts. Forestry men reported
that with continued good. weather
the Clearwater forest fires in Idaho
would be kept within the present
Summer Band Desires
Twelve More Members
The Summer Band now numbers
about 28 members but Nicholas Fal-
cone, director, would like to in-
crease this number to about forty.
Anyone interested in playing in a
band is urged to attend practices.
Tryouts are unnecessary, Falcone
announced. Practices are held
from 7:00 until 9:00 o'clock every
Monday evening and from 5:00 un-
till 6:00 o'clock on Tuesdays at
Secret Contract Calls for New
Airplane Motor of More
WASHINGTON, July 16-(A)-
The navy has launched a program
calculated to make it second to
none in speed in the air.
A secret contract calling for de-
velopment of an airplane engine of
greater power, speed and efficiency
than any ever troduced in this
country has been assigned to a civ-
ilian designer described as one of
the best in the business.
The job of turning out an engine
to compare favorably with those of
the English and Italians who have
been winning seaplane speed honors
in recent years, is expected to oc-
cupy the designer a year or more.
His identity has been carefully
To continue the program, the
navy expects to ask the next con-
gress for a considerably larger sum
than the $200,000 appropriated for,
high speed plane development at
the last session
UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO- A
evision of the constitution of the
undergraduate council here gives
he- council final voice in all stu-'
Dine and Dance
ONE SUMMER DAY
Affords ample time for a delightful 120-mile
round trip cruise on Detroit river and
Lake Erie from Detroit to
PUT-IN-BAY ISLAND PARK
Scene of the Battle of Lake Erie. Golf, bathing, boating,
fishing, picnic in the grove or dine at the fine hotels. Perry
Victory monunent and wonderful caves.
75c FORSTHEROUND TRIP. CHI N 40c
C waarna~s.$1.25 ad6cSNAS
Return s e day
StrPt-in--y-eave, foot ofiPst SL, Detroit, da --y, 9 a.m.H-m-t 8
p.m., except FrI.,10:15 p.m., for Puln-Bay, CedarPoint and Samwndky,O.
7A BARGAIN TWO-DAY OUTING $7
The Crescent Hotel Company and Ashley & Dust i
SteamerLine have joined to offer the extremely low rate of $7 for atwo-dey
outing atPut-In-Bay.Leave Detroitanydayat9a.m.,arriveljmoon.Luacbt
at Crescent Hotel, also evening dinner and room; breakfast and dinner
the next day. Round trip on steamer and dinner on the boat iet"ng.
The Lido of America. Special'e"z"i""os eve'y Friday with over t'"
hours at the Point, $1.50 round trip; other days one hour stopover, tarn
1.75 round trip, Cedar Point or Sa-dy.Rna...me day.
Leave Detroit :45 p.m. Weded ---Thursday, 0s.
Home 11:30 p.m. Saturday, Sunday, 75c.
Finzel's Snappy Bead.
Friday, Saturday and
Because they are
We made arrangements with
Parker to give one of these gold
crowned Pencils free with every
,purchase of a latest style Parker
Every Pencil a beauty-brand
new, mechanically perfect and
with colorful non-breakable Per-
manite barrel. Never before-
never again a chance like this.
Come in at once.
TR Y OUR
South State Street
East University Avenue
ASHLEY & DUSTIN STEAMER LINE
Foot of First Street Detroit, Michigan
BOOK BARGAINS-su o
Our Bargain Tables of EACH
TEXT and REFERENCE BOOKS
Cannot Fail to Interest You-
Michigan Repertory Players
THE THEATRE GUILD
LYDIA M E N D E L SSO H N THEATRE
All Seats 75c For Reservations Phone 6300
Fine Food--Fair Prices
45c L UNCHEON
SODA BAR 11-7 P. M.
SWIMMING POOL 1-7 P. M.