THE MICHIGAN DAILY-
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Pulicatlon in the
of the University.
dent until 3:30 p.
Bulletin is constructive notice to all members
Copy received by the Assistant to the Presi-
m. (11:30 a. m: Saturday)
SATURDAY, MAY 10, 1930
Automobile Regulation: Students whose parents will be in Ann
Arbor over the week-end, May 10 and 11, and who wish to drive for
their parents' convenience during tbis time, must bring to Room 2,
University Hall, a letter of permission from their parents, the license
number, the type, and the make of the car they will operate.
W. B. Rea, Assistant to the Dean of Students
University Lecture: Dr. L. F. Rushbrook Williams, Secretary to the
Chancellor, Council of Princes of the Indian States, will 'lecture on the
subject "India Today," at 4:15 p. in. Mondav, May 19, in Lydia Mendels-
sohn Theatre. The public is corCially invited.
F. E. Robbin E
Notice to Seniorst Pla ing to do flirect d Teachig: tSeniors expect-
ing to do directed teaching in the first semester of the school year
1930-1931, are urged to interview Dr. Schorling on Monday, May 12, inj
Room 1022, University High School. according to the following schedule:
English, rhetoric, and speech, 1 to 2; social studies, 2 to 3; mathem.atics,
3 to 4; French and fine arts, 4 to 5; science and Latin, 5 to G. It is of
the utmost importance that members of the next year's senior class
come to this conference for, everything else being equal, the opportuni-
ties for directed teaching will be assigned in order of application. Those
coming late may need to do their directed teaching under conditions
that represent considerable inconvenience. Any student who has a
definite appointment at the hour suggested should report for a confer-
ence at one of the other periods. Every effort will be made to meet his
needs. In general it is desirable to clcct the course in directed teaching
during the first semester.
C. 0. Davis, Secretary, School of Education.
Honors Course in English: All Juniors who desire to become candi-
dates for admission to the Honors Course in English next year are
requested to send their names at once to Miss Custance, the Depart-
mental Secretary, in Room 2209, Angell hall.
0. J. Campbell
Political Science: Students taking American Government in the
autumn as sophomores must elect Course I. .Students who will be juniors
or seniors must elect Course 107. J. S. Reeves
To Students of Sociology Interested in Social Work: If you have
any interest in social work as a profession, you should take the proper
background courses. Whether you are a senior, sophomore or freshmen
the time to plan your courses is now. I shall be in my office, room 210,
Economics Bldg., Monday, May 12, from 3 to 4 and Tuesday and Wednes-
day, May 13 and 14 from 4 to 6. Come in to ask questions.
Alice W. Remer, Supervisor of Field Work
Junior Engineers: The Engineering Scholarships Committee finds
that it can consider more applications for Donovan Scholarships thane
have been received under the present scholarship requirements. It will
therefore consider for this year additional applications from those
whose average is 2:5 or better on 75 hours of completed work. Such
applications should be left with the Secretary of the College on or before
June 1st. Engineering Scholarships Committee
IE fI DEI EIE DIrL PITCH OF SOUNDS REGENTS ACCEPT
II[ LU IIVLIIU VillCAUSES ELUSIVE, SIX RESIGNATIONS
OPPO[D D HEMED H AUN TING' RIES~ tt aceua
NTN(Continued From Page )
_ I-ue rm ae1 state director of physical educa-
pitch of 1000 cycles, which is far At the same time, the resigna-
Professor of Economics Signs; below the average audible high tions of Prof. Theodore Harrison
Protest Urging Veto note. of the School of Music; Prof. N.
This seems to explain the ( M. Brown of the College of Engi-
ofMeasure. "haunting" sounds, at least if they neering, and Prof. W. L. Carr, of the
are high and thin, for the ears then Latin department were accepted.
SEEKS LOWERED "TARIFF rely for direction upon the loud- Prof. Verner W. Crane, of Brown
+ness alone. Prof. Firestone said his university and one of the foremost
Prof. Charles F. Remer, of the experiments led him to believe that students of early American history,
economics department, was among most persons rely upon loudness was appointed professor of Amer-
the group of prominent economists for guessing at direction. An excep- ican history. Milton J. Thompson
tion appears to be so-' of the com- was appointed assistant professor
who signed a protest which was re-; monplace, low-p:ched, complex of aeronautical engineering, and
cently filed with President Hoover, sounds. With them he said wave Dean Estes Hobart was given the
against the Senate's tariff bill. The shape is usually an important fac- position of assistant professor of
petition urged that the bill be ve- tor in determining direction. mechanical and engineering draw-
'toed because of rate increases. He found nothing in sound itself ing.
that helps fix the distance of its I Dr. Arthur Curtis who has been
Professor Remer, in an interview source. When a listener estimates assistant to the dean of the Med-
yesterday, said that he had signed the distance, he usually does so ical School was appointed secre-
the protest not because of any per- because he knows what produces tary of the Medical School. George$
sonal political feeling, but because the sound and so can guess from Ragland, an instructor in law at
he considered the tariff was unjust. its loudness how far away it proba- the Kentucky College of Law, was
I bly is.,:I named research associate in law for
Congress,e stated, was assembled Prof. Firestone's experiments the next year and Roy R. Ray, of
iff to benefit the farmer and to help have been done largely through the Southern Methodist university, was
industries that are in a depressed department of engineering research named associate in law for the sum-
condition. The bill under discus- of the University. mer session.I
sion raises rates in such a way that
it is not advantageous to these and
also violates the doctrine of de-
creased' tariff that the United
States has :been urging other coun-
tries to adopt.
Professor Remer stated further
that although there is a ,great deal
of excitement about the tariff in
Washington, it is in his opinion, not
as important a measure as either
those that are in favor of it, or 1
those who are against it deem.
test, Sunday, at 7:15 p. m. All en-.
trants are invited to attend. Prof.'
Roy Wood Sellars will speak for the
Sociology 201: Seminar meets at
7:30 o'clock Monday at which time
a staff meeting of the Jewish Soc-
ial Service bureau will be held.
Interfraternity Council: There
will be an important interfraternity
council meeting in room 302 of the
Union at 4:15 Monday.
SAUNDERS CANOE LIVERY
On the Huron River at the Foot of Cedar Street
Mr. Lennox Robinson
Irish National Theatre
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre
Intramural Archery: A Columbial
round will be shot on Palmer Field
Wednesday, May 21. Please turn
name of entrants in by Wednesday,;
May 14. The targets will be up and:
may be used for practice all, day
today and on Sunday, from 2 to 6f
p. m. Bows and arrows may be se-!
cured from the matron. at Women's,
Summer Employment: Students
wanting a salaried summer posi-1
tion see Mr. Richard Buckley, Room
308, Michigan Union, Saturday from'
10 a. m. to 5:30 p. m. Men who
are free to travel preferred.
Cosmopolitan Club annual elec-
tion of the officers will be held in
Lane Hall at 7:30 p. m.
Ann Arbor Stamp Club: Regular
meeting will be held in room 408
of the Romance Languages build-:
ing. The meeting will be of special
interest, and collectors are invited
Prof. J. Raleigh Nelson will give
the la.st one of the series of in-
formal readings at 3 p. m., on Sun-1
day, May 11, in the Grand Rapids
room of the Michigan League. Tea
will be served immediately after-E
ward by the House Committee. AllR
men and women students are in-!
vited to attend.
Mr. Frederick P. Veach, of China,
will meet students interested in the
Foreign Missionary enterprise at
the Student Volunteer Meeting in
Lane Hall at 9:30 a. m., Sunday.
The Monday Evening Drama Sec-
tion of the Faculty Woman's Club
will hold its last meeting of the
year on Monday, May 12, at 6:30, at
the Michigan League Building. This
is to be a social meeting, and a pot
luck supper will be served. Mem-
bers are asked to bring their in-'
dividual silver and dishes.
Liberal Students' Union of the.
Unitarian Church will hold a dis-
cussion on the recent prize con-
, rrrrlrurllr r rnrrrrrrrlnrrriuurrrnrr ..ll"
In White or Colors
Wednesday, May 14, 8:15 p. m. Artist Concert
Soloists: CLAIRE DUX, Soprano
PERCY GRAINGER, Piano
THE CHICAGO SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA *
FREDERICK STOCK, Conductor =x.
Overture "Liebesfruhling" . .. . .. ... . . . .. . . . ....G Schumann
Aria, "E Susanna Non Vien" from "The Marriage of Figaro". .Mozart
Fantasia, "Francesco Da Rimini" .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. . . Tchaikosky ;
1 Concertno for Piano and Orchestra . .. .. . .... .. .. .. .. .Carpenter
M org en . ... ..........-................ ...... Strauss
Symphonic Variations for Piano and Orchestra.-..... . ...... .Franck :
SECOND CONCERT Choral
Thursday, May 15, 8:15 p. m A Concert.
= Soloists: ETHYL HAYDEN, Soprano
MERLE ALCOCK, Contrato
DAN GRIDLEY, Tenor
CARL LINDEGREN, Bass =
PAUL LEYSSAC, Narrator
THE CHICAGO SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
THE UNIVERSITY CHORAL UNION .
FREDERICK STOCK andut
= EARL V. MOORE, Conductors
"King David." a Symphonic Psalm, in Three Parts, after a Drama by
= Rene Morax .an ....s... ......... ...........t.Honegger
For Soprano, Alto, Tenor Soli, Narator, Chorus,
Orchestra and Organ.
1= Passacagia and Fugue in C Minor . . . .... . . ..................... Bach
(Transcrbed for Modern Orchestra by Frederick Stock)
MMagnificat" D major ....... ............................StBach r
For Soli, Chorus, Orchestra and Organ
THIRD CONCERT Children's
E Friday ay, May 16, 2:30 p. m. Concert
Soloists: RUGGIERO RICC, Violin
JOHN WHITE, Baritone
CHILDREN'S FESTIVAL CHORUS
PALMER CHRISTIAN, Organist
JUVA HIGBEE and FREDERICK STOCK, Conductors
Concerto No. 4, for-Solo Violin, Two Flutes and Orchestra ...:...Bach
Songs with Orchestra
Lotus Flower .a.S:.h.i .a.l in T.... .Pt ater.. Schumann
Hark, Hark the Lark . . . ................. . .....Schubert
Cradle Song .. ............................. .... . ... Mozart
Scherzo, from "Midsumme F oi htes ol a or. . .. .. . Mendelsso=n
"A Symphony of Song ...............................Strong
Children's Festival Chorus
MaConcerto in D major for Violin and Orchestra.............. Beethoven
FOURTH CONCERT Miscellaneous
Friday, May 16, 8:15 p. in. Artists Concert
Soloists: RUSOLINA GIANNINI, Soprano
RICHARD BONELL Baritone
THE CHICAGO SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
ERIC DELAMARTER, Conductors
Overture, "Fingal's Cave" ............... Mendelssohn
Aria, "Vision Fugitive" from Herodiade".................. Massenet
"Scene by the Brook" from "Pastorale" SymphonyS. ....... Beethoven
Aria, "Plus Grand D Son Obscurite" from "ReMine de Saea".Gound
' Dusolina Giannini
; A Suite from "The Betrothal" ........ .. Delamarter
w Aria, "Credo" from "Otello"........ ...................... ...Verdi
- Mr. Bonelli
E Aria, "Connais tu le pays" from "Mignon"............. ... Thomas
5 Miss Giannini
Bacchanale (Paris Version) and Finale from Overture,
"Tannhauser ............................. . W agner
FIFTH CONCERT Symphony
E Saturday, May 17, 2:30 p. M. Concert
Soloists: GUY MAIER, Pianist
LEE PATTISON, Pianist
THE CHICAGO SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
FREDERICK STOCK, Conductor
Overture to "Egmont" .............. Beethoven
Symphony No. 2 E minor... . ... .......... Rachmaninow 5
E Largo-Allegro Moderato
E Allegro vivace
Concerto in E flat for two pianos and orchestra...............Mozart
"Andante con moto
ERondo, Allegro vivace -,
E SIXTH CONCERT Choral
Saturday, May 17, 8:15 p. m. Copcert S
E Soloists: NANETTE GUILFORD, Soprano
KATHRYN MEISLE, Contralto
'PAUL ALTHOUSE, Tenor5
= CHASE BAROMEO, Bass5
THE CHICAGO SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
E EARL V. MOORE, Conductor
=E THE UNIVERSITY CHORAL UNION
E PALMER CHRISTIAN, Organist E
E Requiem . . ..... .. ...... Verdi =
E For Soli, Chorus, Orchestra and Organ =
5 1. Requiem C Kyrie
All seats are 75 cents.
6300 for reservations. Curtain at 8:30
o'clock., A Play Production Presentation
814 South State Street
LOOK FOR OUR NEW SIGN
Saturdays and Sundays ,1.50
Other days $1.00
Pass books at reduced rates
on sale at Moe's Sport Shops
(both stores) and at Starter
Sandwiches Served Sundays
Chicken and Rabbit
611 East William
RENT A RADIO
CROSLEY-AMRAD L. C.
615 E. William Dial 22812j
ii eiiu iiririn iiriri i igiiurir niliii.. ~ --~~
On Huron River Drive, 5.7 'miles west of North Main Street
THE OPEN ROAD-
SCANDINAVIA AND RUSSIA
Twenty-nine days abroad: Hamburg, Copenhagen, ,
Stockholm, Helsingfors, Leningrad, Moscow. Two
weeks in Russia-Sailing from New York-S. S.
Europa, June 18. Price from New York-$756.
From Hamburg on June 26th-$521. Parties of
Mothers' Day-Sunday May 11 I
Don't fail to remember Mother on this occasion.
We have to offer a great variety of
SUITABLE BOOKS, MOTHERS' DAY
STATIONERY, GREETING CARDS,