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


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.

July 01, 1932 - Image 4

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1932-07-01

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

rou THItE Ml H1 IG A N D AILY n Y
---- -- - . . . ...... .... ... .. ...

AY, JULY 1, 1932

Students At Field Camps Miss
Trickiest Weather In U.S.'

Biology, geology and geography
students who have elected any of
the courses offered at the various
field stations at Douglas lake, Mich.,
and along the Cumberland river in
Kentucky will be numbered among
the fortunates who will not have to
endure what regular session students
called the "trickiest" weather in the
United States. But then, that was
last winter, when snow was a rarity
and slush and rain the rule. Per-
haps this will be 'a model sum-
At any rate, the biology students
will be treading the clean sandy
beaches, the wooded shortlines and
the terraced bluffs of beautiful
Douglas lake instead of seeking di-
version in the heat of the city. No
courses are to be conducted in be-
ginning botany and zoology, the
work being limited to advanced
studies in entomology, ornithology,
icthyology, herpetology and limnol-

ogy for the zoology students, while
the biologists will be occupied with
plant anatomy, systematic botany,
plant ecology and special work.
Board at the biology camp is fur-
nished at the dining hall, and the
students will be lodged in one-room
cottages, each designed for two or
three occupants. Excellent oppr-
tunities for recreation are offerecd,
baseball, swimming, boating and
diving being numbered among them.
Tennis courts are not yet available.
Following the usual custom, stu-
dents will be allowed to work for
only eight hours of University
credit, although they may put in
unlimited time on their studies.
The geology and geography stu-
dents will do their summer work
in and about Mill Springs, Ky., a
site selected because of its succes-
sion of strata ranging from the Or-
dovician down through the Pennsyl-
vanian periods'.

New Seoond.-and, Rebil t,
imitb..-'on, Noiseless,
Pnin i boyal, R emingt = *,of . D L.-r "
I i.S State St., Ann Ajbor.
802~ Packnrd Sa.
TODA§Y 11:30 to 1:30
saIiinon Salad with Potato Chips
Chop Sney wih Riee
Fried Pech
C.ast Boef and Roast Pork
Poao Sliced Cucumbers
ruit DsIsert Cake -Ice cream
Core Mlk -Punch
B a St.iiec Lake Trout
Fried erh.,.
VeithEggs or
R of ee
R:mt !Pork iApple Suee
shed or renchi ried Potatoes
shrimp Salad
t and Lettuce salad - Peas
Ice Cream Cake
Fresh Strawbe hrry Sndaes
(~o1 c, TaMilk, Purnch
For a -
Glorious Fourth-

Political Science 65s: The course number is changed to Political Sci-
ence 165s, and graduate credit for the course will be given. The class will
meet at one o'clock instead of two o'clock in the Political Science Seminar
Room. Howard B. Calderwood
Swimming for Women Students: The swimming pool at the Michigan
Union will be open to all women students on Tuesday and Thursday eve-
nings from 7:30 to 9:30, beginning this evening. A fee of twenty-five
cents will be charged. Cotton suits must be worn.

Intramural Sports: All men students wishing to
intramural activities should call, or sign up, at the
Building sometime this week. Telephone 8109.

participate in any
Intramural Sports

Smart, New, Summer

Women's Education Club Picnic. July 4th-5:30. Meeting Place-
Michigan League, North University Avenue Entrance. Cars provided.
Reservations can be made by telephoning Miss Mahnke at the Delta Zeta
House-4918, or at the Vocational Guidance Office, University High School.
Wesley Hall. The first social meeting for. the Summer Session will be
a hike today. Meet at Wesley Hall at 5 P.M.

* ;; * *


- _ __ __ _ _ - ---___---_-------=

Freeman's Dining Room
One block north from Hill Auditorium
Excellent Quality - Reasonable Prices

with Velvet Trim
Something strikingly new and
flattering-that's the descrip-
tion so many have given
these smart Turbans. And
they're just the thing for
summer sports wear.
White Felts
One white felt may not make
a siummer but it will help a
lot-and your wardrobe isn't
complete without one.
$1. to $5.00


Lunch and Dinner .w,
Breakfast, Lunch and Dinn

. . . $4.50 per week

.$6.00 per week

Breakfast 30c . . . . Lunch 30c .. . . Dinner 50c

The Roberts Shop
Liberty opposito the Michigan

Sunday Dinner

S 60c

s " s " s s s


p4 Y _ _ . ;__ _.

"Run the jitneys off the streets
stormed the


"Operate buses yourself; do it better than electric railway operates buses.
the wildcat independents," fired back the junction with its street car lines.
Editor of Electric R.ilway Journal . . .
and announced a new publication, Bus Sg
Transportation, to help develop that infant look ahead clearly, courage to tell
industry. industry when it is in error-the

in con-
ability to
l a whole
se qual -

Quickly a powerful association of street
railway men rose up in arms... roundly
condemned the editor, his new "bus
journal" and its publishers.
What happened? Bus Transportation swiftly
proved the Editor right ... showed the
place of the motor bus in modern trans-
portation ... until today practically every

ties are cnaracteristic of Mcraw-Hiln
Editors. That's why industry and business
value these publications so highly.
That's why the McGraw-Hill paper, which
covers the field you expect to enter, will
help you get ready for your first job.
Copies of all McGraw-Hill publications
are ... or should be... in your college


Busines men, industrialists and engineers-600,000 of them- regularly read the McGraw-Hill
Publications. More than 3,000,000 use McGraw-Hill books and magazines in their business.



Back to Top

© 2022 Regents of the University of Michigan