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May 21, 1930 - Image 8

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The Michigan Daily, 1930-05-21

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.PAGE EIGHT

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY, MAY 21, 1930

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

1!

Publication in the Bulletin
of the University. Copy re
dent'until 3:30 p. m. (11:30

is constructive notice to all members
eceived by the Assistant to the Presi-
0 a. m. Saturday) __. ___
SDAY, MAY 21, 1930 No. 166
NOTICES

VOL. XL.

WED NEE

University Pay Rolls: On account of the holiday on May 30, all time
slips covering work on the hourly basis must bc in the Business Offce
not later than the morning of May 23 to be included in the May 31t
pay roll. Shirley W. Sith, Vice-President and Sretary
The Approved House Lists for Summer Session (undergraduate) and
those for next year (graduate and undrgradute) are now available1
in the Office of Advisers of Women. dr
Alice C. Lloyd t
Commencenent Honor Guard: Seniors who have been appointed
to act as Honor Guard and Color Bearers for Commencement are
requested to meet Dr. May at Waterman Gymnasium at 7 p. m. on
Wednesday, May 23. All appoiatees are urged to be present at this
meeting.
L. M. Gram, Chief Marshal.
University of Michigan Official Pub'ication: The Editorial Office
announces the Announcement of the School of Business Administration
for 1930-1931, which is No. 70 cf Xol. XXXI of the University Official
Publication.
University of Mihigan Official Pubication: The Editorial Office
announces the Bulletin on the Curriculum in Oral Hygiene, which is No.
71 of Vol. XXXI of the University Official Publication.
Personal Finance, Business Administration 95: Due to a change this
year in the time at which this course is given, attention is called to{
therfact that it is scheduled for the first semester, MWF at 9, Room
231 A. H. The course which is designed to provide a basis for intelligent
investment of personal savings is open to students in all schools and
coleges (except Business Administration) who have at least 4th year
standing in the university. R. G. Rodkey
Student Recital: Marjorie McClung, soprano, of the School of Music,
(will give the following program in the School of Music Auditorium, on
Thursday May 22, at 8 p. m. Miss McClung will be accompanied by
Donna Esselstyn and assisted by Kathleen Murphy, 'cellist. The general
public is invited.
Mozart: Aleluja; Monroe: My Lovely Celia; Arne: The Lass with
the Delicate Air; Schumann: Du Bit Wie Eine Blume, Volksliedchen,
Mondnacht, Widmung. (Marjorie McClung) Popper: Mazurka; Faure:
Elegie, (Kathleen Murphy) Bizet: Aria, "Je Dis Quo Rienne M'e Pou-
vante" from "Carmen"; Edwards: The Little Shepherd's Song; Weaver:
Moon marketir#; Hageman: Charity; Hageman: At the Well.
Charles A. Sink
University Bureau of Appointments and Occupational Information:
vir. Wells of the Atlantic and Pacific Tea Company will be in this office
within a few days to interview young men who are interested in meat
marketing. This is a relatively new function of this Conpany and
appears to hold exceptional opportunity for men, interested. Experience
desirable but not necessary. Call at the office in 201 Mason Hall and
arrange for an interview..
Snior Women: You are requested to wear your caps and gowns on
the campus today in accordance with the vote taken at the Senior
Supper. Virginia Losee, President of Mortarboard
IVENTS TODAY
Freshman Pageant:. There will be a general rehearsal of the Pag-
eant this afternoon at 4 o'clock on Palmer field. It is absolutely neces-
sary that everyone be there.
University Lecture: May 21, 4:15 p. in., Natural Science Auditorium.
Dr.--Charles Singer, of Oxford, England: "The Scientific Change from
Medieval to Modern."
Mathematics Staff, Literary College: There will be a meeting of those
members of the mathematics staff teaching first year courses in the
Literary College, at 3:15 p. in., 3010 A. H.I
Mr. M. L. Putnam, Chief of the Industrial. Research Division of the
Western Electric Company, will speak on "Research in Industrial Rela-
tis at the Western Electric Company" at 4 o'clock in Room 101I
Economics Building. This lecture is intended primarily for students
in Business Administration, but others interested are cordially invited.I
Sociology 201-Seminar: meets at 7:30 p. m. Please make every
effort to be present even if registered under 250. Probably only one
more meeting this year.
Psychology 34: Make up examination at 4 o'clock in room 1121 N. S.
W. B. Pillsbury
Research Club meets at 8 p m. in Room 2528 East Medical Building.
The following papers will be presented: Professor D. H. Parker, "Ele-
mentary Analysis of Aesthetic Experience," and Professor J. R. Hayden,
"Co-operation under the Jones Law; A Phrase in the Development of
Philippine Political Institutions."
There will. be a meeting of the Council at 4:30 p. in., in Room 3012
Angell Hall.
Mathematical Club: ~Tea will be served to mathematicians begin-
ning at 3:30 in Room 3201 Angell Hall.
Intramural Archery for Women: A Columbia Round will be shot on
Palmer Field.
Orchesis: Orchesis will meet at 7:30 p. m. in Barbour Gymnasium.
Tryouts will be held for all persons interested.
Seniors: The Senior Sing takes place at 7:30 p. m. near the center of
the campus.
Varsity Glee Club: The Glee Club will meet on the campus at 7:15
tonight for the Senior Sing. The annual serenade will take place after
the Sing if the weather is satisfactory.

LEGAL RESEARCH WORKER TO SHOW IT INITIATION HELD nie(iieere
USES OF DECLARATORY JUDGMENTS RIIUD UVI VUUVDW'BY-HONOR GROUP' L I|L VICUSSL
Investigation is being conducted ties and in thus declaring their Ten Sophomore Engineers Taken
by Stuart W. Hill of the Legal Re- rights it may save them much in- Into Trianles.4
search institute of this University convenience, caused by delays and'{___g
to demonstrate the usefulness of vexatious lawsuits. Ten men of the sophomore class
declaratory judgments as evidenc- Aside from the element of con_ Evacuation of German Territory f the engineering college were in-Es
ed by the cases in which it has i venience which this proceeding in- ( Expected to be Completed itiated yesterday into Triangles ering in Talk Before Uni-
been employed in the various troduces into the administration of by First of June. a y r in ringsversity Journalists' Club.
states. This has become of interest the law, the declaratory judgment'onorary junior engineering so-
at the present time due to the fact provides a remedy in certain situ- 40,000 TROOPS LEAVE ciety, in one of the first of the
that the Michigan statute of 1920, ations where none existed before. series of spring ceremeonies held ESCRIBES NEWS TYES
authorizing the courts to render One situation in which this can be (n B Issociated Press) by honorary groups. Louis A. Hop-ei ~~
declaratory judgments, has been seen is in a controversy over the MAYENCE, Germany, May 20._ niks, secretar priniessin akm b eetin st Jigh-
declared constitutional by the state meaning of the terms of a lease.a college gave the principal address nalists club at a meeting last ght,
Supreme Court. A similar statute The tenant may wish to know Ec at the banquet held last night in David J. Wilkie, of Detroit, discuss-
pased in 1919, the first of its kind whether he can purv. a certainIFrench army of occupation today the Union following the initiation. ed the Associated Press. He is cor-
in the country, was declared un- I course, tear down the existing entered upon its last phase. With John G. Staudt, '31E, welcomed the respondent to the Press from the
constitutional. building, for example, and erect homeward movement of the first initiates and J. Robert Jones, '32E, Michigan territory.
A declaratory judgment is a another without fear of forfeiture 40,000 troops, complete evacuation ,gave the response. Richard A. Fur- .
binding declaration of rights made of his lease. Without a declaratory was scheduled before June 30. niss, '31E, acted as toastmaster. Wilkie stated that the Associated
in a case in which there is an I judgment statute, the tenant could In accordance with an order, The men initiated were Jones, Press furnishes news to 1300 news-
actual controversy, but in advance I only start his work of destructing issued by the supreme command of John G. Anderson, James Nall papers throughout the world over
of any injury to either party. Such the buildiig and wait for the land- the French Army of the Rhineland ICandler, David Fitzgibbons, Ed- 150,000 miles of leased wire. Its
a proceeding was inconceivable! lord to act, thus taking a chance yesterday, the smaller places were ward P. Hommond, Jr., Keene S. news is published in eight languag-
under the common law whose tra- on his being wrong in his inter- to be freed of military control first. Jackson, Bazley W. Johnson, Ed- es, and is gathered by agents in all
ditions required that there be an pretation of the lease. The French war office made it win S. Russell, Jack L. Spencer, and foreign countries.
actual injury, either past or At the present time about 20 known that Wiesbaden, Mayence Clifford P. Stoddard. "The Associated Press," he said,
threatened, before a suit could be states have a statute similar to the I and other larger cities could not be I "furnishes unbiased information to
successfully prosecuted. The de- i recent act of this state, and as the I liberated until the very end. M. L. Putnam to Discuss the best of its ability, and has never
claratory judgment may now be value of the declaratory judgmentI In spite of attempts of the Ger-. T paid a cent in a libel suit.
rendered far in advance of an in-' becomes more evident, no doubt' man authorities to obtain infor- Economics Topic Today "I believe it to be the al ne
jury, for the guidance of the par- more will fall in line. mation, the native population today aim of the Press to supply all news,

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Theta Sigma Phi meets at 4:30 p. m. in the League, building.
Sigma Delta Phi meets at 12:15, in the main dining-room. of the
Michigan League Building. All members must be present. Bring your1
dues.
Entire Mich iganensian business staff and tryouts meet at 4:15 p. m.
COMING EVENTS
Political Science 126: The examination in National Politics will be
held Tuesday afternoon, June 10, in Room 1025, Angell Hall.
Paul M. Cuncannon
English Majors: All juniors who are prospective teachers of English;
should report at 2225 Angell Hall, Saturday, May P4, at 9 o'clock and 1
o'clock, for the Comprehensive Examination in English. Majors and all
others who expect to do their directed teaching in English are required
to take this examination. Minors are strongly urged to take it and
will ordinarily find it to their advantage to do so.
C. D. Thorpe
R. 0. T. C. Drill: All men attending drill Thursday, May 22, will
bring their Athletic Coupon books.
Seniors, School of Education: The annual class banquet will be held
Thursday evening at 6 o'clock, at the Union, third floor. The only,
charge will be an entertainment tax of 35 cents, payable at the door.
Every senior should be present.
Geological and Geographical Journal Club: The final meeting of the
school year will be held in Room 2054 N. S. at 8 o'clock, Thursday eve-
ning, May 22. Prof. W. H. Hobbs will talk on, "Aeronautical Results
of the Greenland Expeditions." All interested are cordially invited to
attend.
Geography Camp: There will be a final meeting in Room 21 A. H. at
7:30 p. m. Thursday of those intending to go to the Summer Geography
Camp in Kentucky. This is very important.
Colloquium in Applied Mechanics will meet on the third floor of the
South Wing of the Engineering Annex, on Thursday at 8 p. in. Prof.
T. J. Mitchell will present a paper entitled "Continental Drift." Several
new machines for research in Mechanics will be shown. All interested
are invited.
Mr. II. J. Bock of the Diamond Crystal Salt Company, will speak on
"Standard Cost Accounting" in Room 106 Tappan Hall at 11 on Thursday
morning, May 22. This talk will be of particular interest to students
of accounting and to industrial engineers.
Annual Joint Meeting of the Detroit Branch of the American
Pharmaceutical Association with the College of Pharmacy will occur
Thursday evening, May 22. Dinner at 6:15 in the Michigan League
Building will preceed the program of the evening.tAt 8 o'clock in room
165 Chemistry Building Dr. D. L. Tabern, Research chemist with Abbott
Laboratories, Chicago, will give an address on "Some Contributions of
Pharmacy and Chemistry to Roentgenology."
All interested are invited to attend.
Intramural Managers: There will be a meeting of all newly appoint-
ed managers Thursday, May 15, at 5:30 at the Intramural Building.
Your presence is absolutely necessary.
Cercle Francais: Important meeting on Thursday, May 22, at 8 p. m.,
in room 408 R. L. This will be the last meeting of the year, with election
of officers.j
House Presidents of the League: Meeting of the Board of Repre-
sentatives Thursday afternoon at 5 o'clock. Tea will be served in the
Ladies Lounge at 4:30, all Presidents are invited to come to meet the
Chairman for next year. Please bring all signing out slips up to May
20, to the meeting. Elisabeth DeVol
Chairman of the Board of Representatives
Ann Arbor Branch of the American Association of University Women:
Annual luncheon will be held Saturday, May 24, at 12:15 p. m. in the
ballroom of the Michigan League Building.
Address by Mrs. Lillian Gilbreth "Skills and Satisfactions."
Playlet by the Junior Group "Matinata.'?
Brief business meeting and election of officers.
Craftsmen: Banquet Thursday, May 22, at Masonic Temple, 6:30 p.
m. No charge for members. Election of officers follows.
Phi Sigma will hold its last meeting of the year at 7:30 Thursday
in Room 1139 Natural Science Bldg. Dr. Sink will give an illustrated talk
on the subject, "Conservation of Vision."

remained in ignorance of the
schedule of troop movements. The
German officials had asked the
French supreme command several
times to give them the exact pro-
gram of exacuation of the third
and last zone.
The French commander simply
stated that the smaller places, in-
cluding Landau, Speyer and Pirma-
sens, would be emptied of troops
first, and the larger communities
last.
Of the 32nd French army corps,
about 2,000 men received orders to
march during the remainder of
May. This contingent included 850
from, Zweibruecken, 750 from Lan-
dau, 180 from Germersheim and
the rest from Speyer, Neustadt and
Kaiserslautern.
The officers have been instructed
to arrange that the "evacuation be
conducted so worthily that the pop-
ulation of the occupied area may
receive the best possible impression
of France's victorious troops."
Already during the recent months,1
about 20,000 troops have been quiet-
ly withdrawn, leaving 40,000 to
evacuate by June 30.
Education School May
Offer General Course
At a meeting of the EducationI
school faculty, held Monday, a com-
mittee of three was voted to con-
sider and report upon the feasi-
bility of offering augeneral course
in education for students enrolled
in the other schools on .the cam-
pus.
It was pointed out that every
moan and woman, no matter what
field they enter will come into con-
tact with education principles in
his community. In the first place
he will meet them within his own
family circles. It should be of con-
siderable advantage for a person
sending his children through the
1elementary and high schools to
known something of the principles
of education advocated by the
school, his child is attending. Then.
again, the person may become a
member of the Board of Education
in his community, and in this case,
perhaps even more than in the
other one, it would be useful for
him to have a general knowledge of
the education principles in the
schools.
This plan is merely in its infan-
cy, but the committee is expected to
formulate plans and submit its pro-
posals to the faculty at some time
in the future.
UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS-Fra-
ternities of the university voted in
their ,Interfraternity council to ex-
tend the length of their deferred
pledging period by one day, and re-
vised their code to allow rushees to
see more fraternities during the
pre-pledging period. Although the
two day period of last fall proved
very satisfactory, it is hoped that
in allowing the rushees to see a
maximum of twelve houses in their
first hours on campus, better men
and better fraternities will result.

M. L. Putnam,, chief of the Inde-
pendent Research Division of the
Western Electric Company will
speak this afternoon at 4 o'clock
in room 101 Economics building on
the subject, "Employer Relations,"
it was announced yesterday by Pro-
fessor Margaret Elliot of the eco-
nomics department.
For four years, Mr. Putnam has
been directing research work at
the Hawthorne Branch of the
Western Electric company in the
field of employee and employer re-
lations, and will base his lecture
on this work.
The lecture, although intended
primarily for economics and busi-
ness administration students, will
be open to the public.
TOKYO-In keeping with govern-
ment policy to unite the units of
the itsland empire by radio and air-
plane, wireless telephone will con-
nect the .main islands with the
southern colony of Formosa by
July. A three minute talk will
cost $3.

features, and pictures needed to
publish a newspaper," he stated in
discussing recent improvements in
the service.
The meeting was preceded by a
supper attended by the members.
Dean Kraus Gives Talk
at Purdue Dedication
Dean Edward H. Kraus of the
Pharmacy college gave the princi.
pal address at the dedication of:
the new Pharmacy building at
Purdue university, Lafayette, Ind.,
yesterday afternoon. He spoke onl
"The Development of Pharmaceu-
tical Education in the United
States."
UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA-
Calling student rioters and pajama
paraders temporarily insane and
comparing them to Loeb and Leo-
pold of the well-known Chicag&
case, police warned Minnesota men
last Wednesday that noise making
and disorderly conduct will not be
tolerated in the future.

FENCING
Residences

WI
Tennis Courts
Country Clubs
Manufactur
3199 MONROE AVE., DETROIT. MICH.

AMERICAN
RE FENCE CO.
/
ers of SuperiorWirer enceforover25yefr
PHONE FITZROY 2000

Presents
"Te Road
to Rome"
by
ROBERT E. SHERWOOD
with a distinguished cast of campus stats

Every Evening

This Week at 8:30 P. M.

Seats at Box Office or Phone 4151
Tickets fifty and seventy-five cents

Play Production presents a bill of
three one-act plays by student di-
rectors at 8:30 p. in. in U. Hall ,
Auditorium. Patrons cordially in-
vited.i
Negro-Caucasian Club meets in ___
the auditoirium of Lane Hall at 8,
p. m. Attorney Larry Davidow of'
Detroit will speak on "Problems of'AUNDERS CANOE LIVERY
Racial and International Rela-
tt__."On the Huron River at the Foot of Cedar Street
Black Quill: Important meeting.
at 4:15 in the League. Room will
be on the bulletin board.
The Season is Here Our Stock
OF

_ ._._. _

FOR BREAKFAST
The meal that decides the day
OURi COFFEE AND
TOASTED ROLLS
Are just right
THE BETSY ROSS

Lydia MENDELSSOHN Theatre
WEEK OPENING MONDAY, MAY 26
Every Night Except Tuesday, May 27; 4 Mats. Tuesday, Wednesday,
Thursday, and Saturday.
BOX OFFICE NOW OPEN
ROB-R tt-ND-RSON

HA' THE& DINTI NCTICN TO

PP~frS E-NT~

FIARGARET
TANGLIN!T
AMER.ICAS 'PGREATEST - STA.

Tonnw and Golf

I

ine Sophocles'Breath-Talking Drama

I

11

,

I

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