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May 10, 1929 - Image 8

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1929-05-10

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PAU l rHT

T1-1 EM 4T r1l A--.N D-17-T, EY

T,'R.TDAY, MAY 10,.19-29

PAt1F~ EItMIT tTi.TDAY, MAY 10, 1929

i

DAILY Off ICIAL BULLETIN

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Electrical Engineering 11- Field Trip:
The class willi mct at the University Power House at 1:00 p. M.,
Friday, May 10. Argo Station of the Detroit Edison Company at 2;301
Alfred H. Lovell

Publication in the Bulletin is cornstructive notice to all members
of the University. Copy reccived by the ASSistant to 4hc Presi-
dent until 3:30 p. 7n. (11:30 a. m. Saturday.)

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Vol. XXXIX

FRIDAY, MAY 10, 19,29

No. 103

University Lecture:
Professor W. Meyer-Luebke, of the University of Vienna, the fore-
most living authority in the world on Romaice Philology, will lecture
in French on the subject: "L'Histoire de la langue et 1'histoire de la
civilisation" in the Natural Science Auditorium on Monday, May 13,
at 4:15 p. m. The public is cordially invited.
F. E. Robbins
University Lecture:
Professor C. Delisle Burns, of the University of Glasgow, will lecture
on the subject "The Britsh Labor Party,,' Monday, May 13, at 4:15
1. im., in Newberry Hall. The pudic is cordially invited.
F. E. Robbins
University Senate:
The fourth regular meeting of the Univ e sity Senawe for the year
3928-1 29 will be held in room C Lm. wuillng, on Monday, May 13, at
4:15 p. m.
Order of business:
1. Memorial to Professor Ziwet.
Memorial to Professor Schneider.
Annual Report of the Board in Control of Student Publications.
4. Annual Report of the Committee on University Publications.
5. Election of Secretary.
John W. Bradshaw, Secretary of the Senate'
To Graduate Students in Education:
The last meeting of the Graduate Students in Education will be
held at a luncheon at the Michigan Union, Saturday, May 11, at 1:00
o'clock.
Dean Bolton, School of Education, University of Washington, will be
the speaker.
All graduate students in the School of Education are urged to be
p-esent.
Clifford Woody, Chairman Committee on Graduate Study
Students' Recital:
Pupils of Martha Merkle Lyon will give the following progam, "To
our Mothers," gaturday afternooon, May 11, at 2:30 p. in., in the
recital hall of the University School of Music. The general public is
invited. No admission charge.
Richardson: The Ramble, The Merry Elves, (William Newcomb);
Wight: A Little Flower, Clouds, The Wind, (Barbara Ann DeFries)
Maxim: The Rooster, (Mary Newcomb) Wing: The Wind; Mokrejs:
Jack. in the Pulpit, (Mary Eloise Maynard) Burleigh: Vocal Duet-Little
Mother of Mine (Mary and Katherine Evans) Blake: Little Canoe,
(Margaret Pommerening); Ducelle: Dream Fairies, (Dorothy Goetz)
Swift: The Prize Pony; Richardson: The Bold Mariner; (William R.
Stevens); Bernstein: The Water Fall, (Harriet Raschbacher) J. B. Singe-
lee: Violin Solo , Il Trovatore, (Richard Mann) Wright: Calliope, (Jean
Bonisteel) Renk: Ivy (Elizabeth Ann Emswiler), Bilbro: The Wood-
cutters; (Robert Pommerening), Williams: The Merry Elf (Jean Stein);,
Huss: Lake Como by Moonlight, (Maxine -Blaess); Lemont: The Slack
Wire Artist, (R. John Eibler) Woods: Piano Duet-Sand Soucci, (MaxineI
Blaess and Elizabeth Ann Emswiler).;
Mary and Katherine Evans are pupils of Miss Hunt.
Richard Mann is a pupil of Miss Newell.
Accompanists are Miss Retta McKnight and Mildred Reddick.
Charles A. Sink 1
Philosophy 101b::
I shall be unable to meet the class today.

Shop 1 (Acro 17):
A trip for the students taking this course is planned to the Stinson,
Aircraft Corporation for Friday afternoon, May 10. Will those students
planning on making the trip sign the list on the Aeronautical Bulletinl
Board?
0. W. Boston
'Woman Tutor Wanted:
Will any girl who has done honor work in Psychology 31 and
geography 2, and who feels that she has a good grasp on these subjects,
please call 3859, Miss Osborne?
Beatrice W. Johnson
To All University Students:
There will be a Wyvern Bridge Tea from 3:30 to 5:30 in the Women's
League building Saturday afternoon. All mothers here for the week
end are cordially invited. There will be a few tables open for the
general public. The Junior Girls' Play cast will put on stunts during
the afternoon, and guides will show the guests around the building.
Tickets may be obtained from 1 to 5 this afternoon and from 8 to 10
Saturday morning at the Undergraduate League office in the League
building.
Mari *n Reading, Chairman
Sigma Xi Lecture:
Professor H. S. Jennings, Henry Walters Professor of Zoology and
Director of the Biological Laboratory at Johns Hopkins University will
speak,.under the auspices of the Michigan Chapter of the Society of
the Sigma Xi, on "What can we hope from Eugenics," at 4:15 p. m.,}
Monday, May 13, in the West Physics Lecture Hall. The public is
invited.'
Carl E. Guthe, Secretary
Chemical Engineers:
Chemical Engineers desiring summer work in plants should see me
in room 4040 East Engineering Building any day between 1:00 and'
2:00 o'clock.
W. P. Wood I

Sophomore Engineers:-
There will be an important class meeting of all Sophomore Engi-
I neers on Friday, May 10, at 9:00 in room 348 West Engineering Bldg.
Erwin .J. Benz, President
All Campus Tennis:
We find it dificult to get in touch with independents to announce'
their matches. The All Campus Singles and Doubles Charts are posted
on the bulletin board, and we would appreciate it if every man entered
would play his match off immediately. You can also find - out who
you are to play by calling up 22101.
Intramural Dept. f
Michigan Union Opera Orchestra and Singing Chorus:
Men interested in the 1929-30 Michigan Union Opera Orchestra or
Singing Chorus should report at the Mimes Theater any afternoon this
week" between 'two and five o'clock for registration.
The orchestra will be composed of flutes, piccolos, oboes, clarinets,
bassoons, horns, trumpets, trombones, tuba, tympani, drums and traps,
violins, cellos, and string basses.
The singing chorus will have twenty-four men in it, six first tenor,
six second tenors, six first basses, and six second basses.
Tryouts will be announced in the 'near future.
Roy S. Langham, Chairman of the Music Committee
Beta Kappa Rho:
There will be a meeting Friday evening, May 10, at 8 o'clock at
1030 Martin Place. It is important that all members come as election
of officers will be held.
Louise J. Lingel
Freshmen!
Big pep meeting Friday, at 3:00 p. m., in front of the Michigan
Union. Get the dope on the tug of war and spring games. Men will
be picked at this time for the individual events. Everybody out.
L. Brown, Capt.
General Notice:
Anyone not calling for his Michiganensian by 5:00 o'clock Monday
afternoon will forfeit his right to a book. These uncalled for copies
will be sold as long as they last to anyone coming to 'our office in the
Press Building.
J. Franklin Miller, Business Manager, 1929 Michiganensian

Cosmopolitan Club:
There will be a very important
business meeting on Saturday, May
11, at 8:15 p. m. in Lane Ha'l. TE'l'
officers for next 'year will be elect-
ed, and the question of the rela-
tion of our Club with the Associa-
tion of American Cosmopolitan
Clubs must be settled. Details of
the Annual Senior Banquet will ba
announced.
Will every member make a special
effort to be present at this meet-
ing, as the success of the Club fo.
next year will largely depend on
this meeting?
Helen L. Clarke, Secretary
Sophomores:
At quarter to four this afternoon
we are to decide whether or nct
we are interested in winning one
of the inter-class games. The en-
tire class will meet at Waterman
gymnasium to march down to the
river for the tug-of-war contests.
Such famous sophomores as Drava:
eling, Simrall, Wheeler, Steinke
Lytle, Auer, Cook, Richardson, Jam=-
ison, and Ryerson are ready to as-
sist in making victory a reality in
this, our last attempt. If the mem-
bers of the class support these men,
we cannot lose. If they do not,
we cannot win. By the number of
sophomores at the gymnasium this
afternoon and the number at the
same place at 10:00 tomorrow
morning, will be determined the
interest of the class in the games
as well as our chances for vic-
tory.
Our plans are completed. I in-
trust the fulfillment of those plans
to each and every member of the
class of '31.
A. Donahue, Captain
--1-

w

TO Discuss. POLITICS;
Burns Will Discuss British Labor,
Party In Lecture Here
Monday
Prof. C. Delisle Burns, of tle'
University of Glasgow, will deliver
an address at 4:15 o'clock Monday
afernoon in the auditorium of
Newberry Hall, his subject being
"The British Labor Party." The
lecture is under the auspices of the
department of political science.
and is open to the public.
In view of the coming general
elections in Great Britain. and
Professor Burns' intimate knowl-
edge of the subject, Monday's lee- 1
ture should be of great interest to
students of history and political
science. Following his graduation
from Christ's college, Cambridge,
Burns became extension lecturer
at the universities of Oxford,
London and Cambridge, receiving
his doctor's degree from the Uni-
versity of London a few years
later. Immediately after the World
War he was connected with the
Ministry of Reconstruction in Lon-
don, and was made assistant sec-
retary of the International Organ-
izing Committee in the Labor of-
fice.t
Since his withdrawal from ac-
tive political life, Professor Burns
has lectured on logic and philoso-
phy at the University of London,
and at the London School of Eco-
nomics. He is the author of many
important books on political and
social problems of England and
Great Britain.
Training Camps Are

II El

Our Annutal

I'. E. Robbins
Mother and Father
WILL ENJOV
bg
CLEMENCE DANE
Iresened1 y "
COMEDY CLUB
under the direction of
PAUL STEPHENSON
in the
GOOD SEATS AVAILABLE FOR ALL
Friday and Saturday Performances

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May

Clearance

Sale

Starts Saturday, May 11th
25%┬░cReduction

MEN

Praised By Melberg]
Enthusiastic endorsement was
given by Major Reinold Melberg,
artillery, Professor of Military
Science and Tactics and head of!
the local military unit, when ques-
tioned concerning the value of the
Citizen's Military Training Camps
for young men.I
"If I had a son old enough to
attend the Citizen's Military Train-
ing Camps, I should certainly urge
him to go. The camps provide
good healthful recreation and are
under excellent supervision. The
military side of the training is but
a minor part of the work at camp,
the emphasis being placed on other
features such as physical develop-
ment and training in citizenship.
Such limited amount of strictly
military work as given serves as a
means to an end rather than
being the goal itself," said Major
Melberg.
"I think that a month spent atI
a Citizen's MilitarymTraining Camp!
is worth a great deal to the average l
young man," he said.
"It instills in him regular habits.)
He becomes accustomed to an
orderly and coordinated system of
working, playing, and doing things
in general which most boys ofI
adolescent age lack," added the
major.

ON OUR ENTIRE STOCK OF
Furnishings, Hats, Sweaters, Golf Hosiery,
Belts, Top Coats, Rain Coats and
Lounging Robes
IN FACT EVERYTHING WITH THE EXCEPTION OF TAILORING.
THIS IS YOUR OPPORTUNITY TO SECURE YOUR SUMMER WARD
ROBE AT A CONSIDERABLE SAVING.
Remember the Date and take advantage of this Sale
Tinker Company

Main Floor-$1.00

Balcony-75c

Bargain Saturday
Matinee
50c

SOME
FRATERNITY BADGES
1-3 Off

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U111111

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