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August 11, 1938 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1938-08-11

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

TM Champions
In Two Sports
NamedToday
ames Key, Ken Laut Ping
Pong Winners; Hess And
Schreiber Win Handball
Intramural champions have been
cowned in two more sports, and
c.ompetition has reached the final
round in five others. In table tennis,
sometimes known as ping pong, the
doubles team of James Key and Ken
Laut, defeated William Duke'and Ar-
nold Brand,while in handball doubles
competition, Nicholas Schreiber and
Lawrence Hess emerged the winners
over a field of seven teams.
James Key, who made up one half
of the winning doubles team in the
table tennis tournament, has battled
his way to the final round of the
singles division, as has J. Krumbein,
both boys have won four matches,
and will meet for the singles title
within the next few days.
Robert Barnett last week downed
William McNabb 6-2, 6-1, to enter
the final round of the I-M tennis
singles tournament. He will oppose
the winner of the F. J. Thompson-R.
Ourdidek match. Thompson has also
troked his way to the finals in
doubles with his partner Leo Aroian,
where they will meet the team of
Hamilton Fishback and Nelson Up-
ton.
The I-M golf tournament has nar-
rowed down to three players in the
bhampionship flight, out of a field of
,O contestants. Steve Klonoski, who
has captured all four of his matches,
1, already in the finals, while Ed
Allis and William Ahern still have
to play off their semi-final engage-
ment, to determine who will be
llonoski's opponent. In the, first
fight of the golf tourney, Irving
Burr and Clarence Neuhaus will drag
out their clubs to decide who is the
better man of the two finalists.
DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 2)
Psychology. The comprehensive ex-
4,mination will be given Saturday,
Aug. 13, beginning at 8:30 a.m. Room
4t29, Natural acience.
Engineering Seniors: The diploma
application must be filled out before
Aug. 17 for graduation after Summer
session.
Notice to all School of Music mem-
bers, faculty, husbands and wives of
the same. There will be an informal
supper-dance a' the Michigan League
Ballroom, Monday evening, Aug. 15 at
6 p.m. Tickets 50 cents on sale now
it Michigan League Information desk
or see Leah Lichtenwalter or Ernest
Hares. A grand time for all, delicious
food, entertainment and dancing. The
largest social event for the "Treble-
aires" and "Kingfishes" this summer.
Let's all be there 100 per cent.
Exhibition of Early Chinese Pottery,
at the School of Architecture, Mon-
roe Street, under the auspices of the
Institute of Fine Arts upon the occa-
sion of the Summer Institute of Far
Eastern Studies. The exhibition has
been extended by request throughout
the Summer Session.
The Intramural Sports Building will
be closed Friday, Aug. 19, at 6 p.m.
All lockers must be vacated or re-
newed for the school year on or be-
fore that date. The locker fee is
$2.50 for the period from Sept. 19,

1938 to June, 1939.
Colleges of Literature, Science, and
the Arts, and Architecture; Schools
of Education, Forestry and Music:
Each student who has changed his
address since June registration should
file a change of address in Room 4
U.H. so that the report of his sum-
mer work will not be misdirected.
The Bureau has received notice of
the following Civil Service Examina-
tions:
Michigan
Bacteriology Classes, $80-200;
Baker Classes, $105-115;
Food Service Classes, $75-105;
Butcher Classes, $105-115;
Prison Upholstery and Factory
Foreman, $115;
United States
Senior Consultant in Public Assis-
tance, $4,600 a year; Consultant in
Public Assistance, $,800 a year; Asso-
ciate Consultant in Public Assistance,
$3,200 a year; Assistant Consultant in
Public Assistance, $2,600 a year. ;
Bureau of Public Assistance and'
Bureau of Research and Statistics,
(social Security Board)- and Chil-
dren's Bureau (Department of La-
bor).
First Assistant Physician (Psychia-
trist), $6,500 a year, (to act as assis-
tant superintendent). St. Elizabeths
Hospital, Department of the Interior,
Washington, D.C.
Fo further information please call
at the office 201 Mason Hall. Office
hours, 9-12 and 2-4.

THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAG' TRN
News Of The World As Illustrated In Associated Press Pictures Japan, Russia
Make Truce but

The already strong ties between the United States and Can,.da will be further strengthened by dedication of the Thousand Islands international bridge system pictured above. The 81/-
mile crossing includes five separate spans, and extends from Collins Landing, N. Y., near Watertown, to Ivy Lea, Ontario. President Roosevelt, and a party of officials from both countries
will be on hand at the dedicaton of the bridge system in the near future.
ProfessorAndrews To Make StudY
Of4 Mihgas Wild Land Problems

4'> -

Classifying Of Will Land,I
Tax Delinquency Studies
Among Specific ProjectsI
Problems relating to the use of
Michigan's wild lands will be studied
by Horace J. Andrews, recently ap--t
pointed as Charles Lathrop Pack Pro-I
fessor of Wild Land Utilization inj
the School of Forestry and Conserva-
tion at the University of Michigan.
Professor Andrews' work will deal
with an area equivalent in size to
more than half of the State, and is
expected to contribute materially to
the development of' more effective
policies and practices by both public
and private agencies. Among the
specific problems to be considered
are the classification of Michigan's
wild lands, determination of their.
relative fitness for timber, wild life,
or other recreational uses, studies of
tax delinquency and of the relation
of the increasing area of publicly
owned lands to the stability and fi-
nancial situation of the communities
in which they are located.
This work will be conducted as pn
expansion of the activities of the
George Willis Pack Forestry Founda-
tion directed by Prof. W. F. Ramsdell
and will be closely associated with
related activities in the University,
particularly in the Horace H. Rack-
ham School of Graduate Studies.
The project will involve much work
in cooperation with the State De-
partment of Conservation, State
Planning Board, Michigan State Col-
lege, United States Forest Service,
and other state and federal agencies,
as well as with private owners.
Professor Andrews comes to the.
University from the United States
Forest Service where he was in charge
of a complete survey of the forest re-
sources of the Pacific Northwest. He
was the first director of the Michigan
Land Economic Survey conducted by
the Department of Conservation and
at one time was in charge of all fire
protection activities in the State and,
of the State Land Office. He is re-
sponsible for the establishment of
the Roscommon Forest Fire Experi-
ment Station, the only one of its kind
in the country. He has also taught
at the University of Michigan and at
BENEFITS MAILED
DETROIT, Aug. 10.--(P) -The
Michigan Unemployment Compensa-
tion Commission announced today
that up until yesterday its staff had
mailed $1,290,227.50 to 87,871 unem-
ployed workers eligible for job in-
surance benefits.
NOW-TODAY and FRIDAY! -

Iowa State College, and has had ex-
perience in private work.
The position of Professor of Wild
Land Utilization was created by a
grant from a trust fund established
by Charles Lathrop Pack, for many
years a leader in forest education in
the United States and a liberal sup-
porter of forestry activities at the
University of Michigan.
Danube Basin
Is Powderkeg
Says Slosson
(Continued from Page ,I)
These men, he said, both masters of
statesmanship, have steered Czechos-
lovakia on the course which has en-
abled it to cling to the distinction of
being the only successful state ereat-
ed by the Peace Conference.
Today, following the annexation of
Austria by Germany, Czechoslavkia
is in the position of a nut in a giant
nutcracker. Professor Slosson pointed
out that, contrary to popular belief,
the coming of Hitler to power in Ger-
many delayed the annexation of Aus-
tria rather than hastened it. Follow-
ing the war, he said, the Austrian
people wanted to be a part of Ger-
many for their heritage was entirely
German. The Peace Conference how-
ever could not afford to offend ItalyI
or France and so they left Austria as
a buffer state between Italy and
Germany.
When Hitler, with his opposition to
all religion, came into power, senti-
ment in Austria changed. Dollfuss
and Schuschnigg fought him, Profes-
sor Slosson said, because they were
afraid he would not give the church
fair treatment, and so, because of his
opposition to religion, Hitler delayed
the annexation of Austria until that
propitious moment in May when he
made the move. "It was so bright a
thing to do," Professor Slosson said,
"I wonder who suggested it to him."
At any rate, he concluded, the poli-
tical temper in Germany today is to-
ward~ the old "Drang Nach Osten"
which points directly to Czechoslovak-
ia, the focal point of international
unrest today in the Danubian basin.

Charles Bird, 26, last member of
a Midwestern gang of outlaws, is
shown here in a cell at Baltimore,
after he and his wife had been
captured by Baltimore detectives.
Bird was wanted for several jail
breaks and robberies.
RELOCATION PLANNED
LANSING, Aug. 10.--(4)-The State
Administrative Board granted the
Highway Department authority to
use a portion of the Kalamazoo State
Hospital grounds for a relocation of
US-12; to eliminate two grade cross-
ings.
h- - - - -_-

Robert A. Taft, son of the late President and Chief Justice, and Mrs.
Taft are shown as they voted at Cincinnati in the Ohio primary election.
Taft was a candidate for the Republican nomination for the United
States Senate.

rI

it

'7&edding's
Sand
6ngagemen ts
Garrey-Patten
Prof. and Mrs. Bradley M. Patten
of Highland Rd. have sent out the
invitations for the marriage of their
daughter, Elizabeth, to Dr. Walter
Eaton Garrey of Boston. Dr. Garrey
is the son of Dr. and Mrs. Walter
Garrey of Nashville, Tenn., and is a
member of the teaching staff of
Harvard University and is also sur-
geon for the Harvard Athletic As-
sociation and on the staff of Massa-
chusetts General Hospital and the
Faulkner Hospital in Boston.
Miss Patten was graduated from
the University in June and was af-
filiated with Alpha Phi sorority. The
ceremony is to take place Aug. 27 at
the summer home of Dr. Garrey's
parents in Wood's Hole, Mass.
German Club Gives
BanquetYesterday
More than 50 faculty members and
graduate students attended the an-
nual banquet of the Deutscher Verein
of the Summer Session which was
held yesterday.
The program consisted of assembly
singing, a piano solo by Mrs. Otto
Graf, a group of violin solos by Ruth
Nelson, Grad., and a group of modern
Lieder by Melvin Geist, Grad. The
main feature of the banquet was a
talk by Prof. H. W. Nordmeier, chair-
man of the German department, who
discussed problems pertinent to the
German professor and graduate stu-
dent of German. Vernon B. Kellett
acted as toastmaster for the affair.
Plans for the Verein's activities for
the Summer Session of 1939 will be
announced in the near future, I
IL

/

Sen. James J. Pope (above) of
Idaho, sought renomination on the
Democratic ticket in the Idaho pri-
mary. He was opposed by Con-
gressman D. Worth Clark, in a
contest interpreted as testing New
Deal popularity in the Far West.
Read The Daily Classifieds

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