SATURDAY, MARCH 28, 1931
Notice to Seniors: The following statement is issued in response
to a number of inquiries:
Payment of class dues is not a matter with which the Faculty or
the Regents concern themselves when considering candidates for gradu-
ation; it is solely a matter between the individual and his class as an
organization. Hence, payment of class dues is not a prerequisite tc
graduation. Dealers in caps and gowns inform me that they do not
propose to inquire into the antecedents of prospective customers:
whether renters or purchasers.
Shirley W. Smith, vice-president and secretary.
Summer Session: Copies of the Complete Announcement of the
summer Session of 1931 may be obtained in the registration offices of
the various schools and colleges. Edward 11. Kraus.
University Bureau of Appointments and Occupational Information:
The Bureau has a call for a woman to teach physics in a girls college
in the East. A Master's degree is required. Anyone who qualifies should
get in touch with the Bureau at once.
Biological Station: Applications for admission for the coming sum-
mer session should be in my hands before April 15, when all applications
will be considered. Announcements of the courses offered can be ob-
tained at the office of the Summer Session or from the Director. Appli-
cations should be made on the application blanks which can be secured
at my office, room 1119 Natural Science building, from 4 to 6 p. in., daily.
George R. La Rue, director.
Alpha Nu: Today will bethe final opportunity for members to inves-
tigate the changes in the Constitution recommended by the committee.
A copy of the present Constitution and of the proposed changes will
remain on call today at the desk in the Library on the second floor of
the Union. All active members must read the report and note any
additions or corrections. Objections must be handed to the Secretary
in writing before the meeting next Tuesday, March 31. The proposed
revision will then be voted upon, and the vote will be final. In order
to conserve meeting time this report will not be read in the meeting.
Ann Arbor Stamp Club meeting i'n room 302 of the Michigan Union
at 8:00 p. m. Dr. Preston Hoskins of Detroit will speak and exhibit his
collection of precancels, and the public is invited to attend.
The telescope in the Department of Astronomy, on the fifth floor
of Angell hall, will be open to visitors on Friday and Saturday evenings
(March 27 and 28). Parties will be shown the moon at 7:00, 7:30, 8:00,
8:30, 9:00 and 9:30 p. m. Children must be accompanied by adults.
University Women: The treasure hunt scheduled for this afternoon
has been postponed.
A. S. C. E.: Joint dinner meeting with Detroit Section to be held
at Michigan Union, at 6:15. Faculty and members are invited to attend.
Alpha Lambda Delta: All active members of Alpha Lambda Delta,
Freshman Honorary Society, will meet at 4 p. in., in the Michigan
League. Active members comprise al sophomore women who were
initiated last spring. Meeting room will be posted on the League bulle-
Craftsmen: Important meeting at the Masonic Temple at 7:30 p. m.
Please be prompt.
The "Upper Room" Bible Class meets this evening at 7 o'clock in
the "Upper Room" at Lane hall. All University men are cordially in-
Oratory Trials: All preliminary trials will be held in the society
rooms on the fourth floor of Angell hall at 3:00 p. in., on Tuesday, March
31. Sophomore trials will be held in Adelphi room; Junior and Senior
trials in Sigma Nu room.
Geology 31: The make-up bluebook will be given Monday at 4:00
in room 3054 N. S.
Economics 52: Rooms for the examination on Monday are assigned
as follows: Mr. Niehuss' and Mr. Hoad's sections in N. S. aud.; Mr. Robin-
son's and Mr. Horner's sections in 103 R. L.; Mr. Palmer's and Mr. Caver-
ly's sections in 101 Ec. --- --
Final Oratorical Contest (the winner of which will receive the
Chicago Alumni Medal and will represent Michigan in the Northern
Oratorical Contest in Madison, Wisconsin, on May 8) will be held in
the Adelphi room on the fourth floor of Angell hall, Wednesday, April
1, at 7:30 p. m. Admission free.
Economics Club: Professor Plaut of the University of Hamburg will
speak to the Club at 7:30 p. m., on Monday, March 30, in room 302 of
Acolytes: Meeting Monday, March 30, at 7:30 p. in., in 202 S. W.
Mr. Rickel will discuss "Metaphysics of Sir James Jeans." Mr. Beer will
discuss "Metaphysics of Oswald Spengler."
The Round Table Club meets Sunday at 3 o'clock at the Michigan
League. Sher Quraishi will lead a discussion on the movement for inde-
pendence in India. Students and faculty invited.
Scalp and Blade: All members Are requested to meet at the Michi-
gan Union at 2:30 p. m., in room 306, Sunday, March 29.
Baptist Students are supporting the sessions of the Human Rela-
tions Parley, and the Fellowship Tea at the Union, Sunday at six. The
usual Sunday evening gathering at Guild House will be omitted.
Liberal Student's Union: Tomorrow evening at 7:30. Liberal Stu-
dent's Union of the Unitarian Church will discuss "Pros and Cons of
Capital Punishment" led by Prof. Burke Shartel of the Law School.
The "Upper Room" Forum meets Sunday morning at 9:30 in the
Reformed Students: Services will be conducted S.unday, March 29,
by Dr. H. H. Meeter. The meeting will be held in the "Upper Room" at
Lane hall and will begin at 10:30 a. m.
Miss Georgine McDonald (Grad.) will speak on "Alaskan impres-
sions" at the meeting of the Student Volunteer Group in Harris hall at
Social and Religious. Problems
to be Analyzed From Many
By Morton Frank, '33.
"The purpose of the Human Re-
lations Parley is to.analyze vital re-
ligious values, and their applica-
tions to individual group living,"
Dr. Everett R. Clinchy,chairman
of the parley and director of the
national conference of Jews and
Christians, said as he sat at this
desk in the Union.
"Why am I interested in the par-
ley? Because a variety of attitudes
will be assembled to discuss social'
and religious problems. I know that
if Albert Einstein, Dean Inge, H. G.
Wells, and Harry Emerson Fosdick
were on the Michigan faculty, they
would all be at the conference to
present their opinions.
"Sparks are bound to fly this
afternoon," he continued. "With
such men as Professor Faris and Dr.
Shepard of the Humanistic doc-
trine and such theists as Dr. Frank-
lin and Rev. Anderson present,
there will be a genuine give-and-
take between people of contrasting
opinions. Members of the parley
will hear thoughts of Dr. Fisher
and Rev. Heaps, reared in Protest-
ant culture, and Rabbi Heller, a
product of Judaism."
HUMAN RELATIONS PARLEY CHAIRMAN
OUTLINES PURPOSE OF CONVENTION
When asked if past parleys have
had a worth-while effect, Dr. Clin-
chy supported an affirmative an-
swer with two reasons.
"Round-table discussion will first,
bring into the open the prejudices
of people that are not part of their
rational make-up, but are fixtures
of their emotions; and the psychia-
trists insist that we can get rid of
our emotional sensations only by
revealing them in the open.
"Secondly, the parley will aid to
clear the channels of communica-
tion between the many cultural
groups indicative of the American
population. Jew and Christian,
black and white, Indian and Ameri-
can will voice their thoughts."
When questioned about the stu-
dent interest that he thought the
conference would arouse, Dr. Clin-
chy stated that he believed two
types of students would attend:
"those who do things, and those
who observe what's going on.
"The mass of the student popu-
lation is in a fog, and doesn't know
what it's all about," he was inclined
to believe. "But those who are in-
terested in accomplishment will
enter the discussions, expecting to
combat the opinions of faculty and
other students with their own free-
ly expressed thoughts."
DR. M. HANDMAN
University of Texas Faculty
Man to Succeed Goodrich.
(Continued from Page 1)
coed Professor Goodrich, was born
in Roman, Rumania in 1885 and
came to the United States in 1903.
He received his bachelor of arts
degree from the University of Ore-
gon in 1907, doctor of philosophy
from the University of Chicago in
1917, and has done graduate study
at the College de France, Columbia
university, cnd the University of
Berlin. From 1913 to 1916, he was an
instructor in sociology at the Uni-
versity of Missouri, leaving there
to become professor of sociology at
the University of Texas. Since 1926
he has been professor of economics.
Professor Handman has served as
special investigator for the Library
of Congress and in 1918 was a mem-
ber of the committee on public in-
formation and of the staff of United
States inquiry into terms of peace.
He became a naturalized citizen in
at Masonic Temple
CAMPUS TRAVEL BUREAU
Union Side Desk 12-6 P. M.
9:00 a. m. Sunday. Professor Publishes
New Psychology Text
Episcopal Students: There will be no supper at Harris hall on Sun-
day evening. The group wil join the meeting of all the church groups Designed to aid psychology in-
for supper at the Union. structors in schools where labora-
tory equipment is restricted, a new
Cantata: On Sunday, March 29, at 4:40 p. m., in St. Andrew's Church book by Prof. Adelbert Ford, of the
the men and boys choir will give the cantata, "Olivet to Calvary" by psychology department will appear
Maunder under the direction of Mr. N. S. Ferris, organist. Mr. Arthur next week. It is entitled "Group
Hackett wil sing the tenor solos and Mr. Phillip Culkin will sing the bass 'Experiments in Elementary Psy-
solos. The public is cordially invited to attend. chology."
Professor Ford drew much of the
Lutheran Students: Mr. Delton H. Stoltenberg, of the Law School material for the manual from his
will speak on the Legal Aspect of the Trial of Christ at the St. Paul's experience at the University in the
Student Club meeting at 6:30 p. m., Sunday, at St. Paul's Lutheran sections were included in the course
Church, Third and West Liberty. Student supper at 6:00 p. m. here. It is being published by Mac-
Millan, and is planned to fit in with
Freshman Pageant Groups: The different dancing groups are going most standard textbooks.
to start meeting Tuesday and Wed-_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ __ _ _ _ _
nesday of next week. Watch the
D. 0. B. for the time that your
group will meet.
60 Pharmacists VisitI AN C
Parke Davis Buildings - TONIGHT -
T ' ..'. '
'Ihc finishing touch for
229 S. State St. We Deliver
deluxe student express
for spring vacation
Union Side Desk 12-6 P. M.
CAMPUS TRAVEL' BUREAU
More than 60 students of, the
pharmacy college left Ann Arbor
yesterday morning for an inspec-
tion tour of the laboratories of the
Parke Davis company in Detroit.
Upon arrival in Detroit, they
were guests at a luncheon and
and short talks about the Parke
Davis farm and pharmaceutical re-
search work that is being carried
The faculty members of the Col-
lege of Pharmacy, who also made
the inspection tour, included Dean
Edward H. Krauss and Professors
Clifford C. Glover, Frederick F.
Blicke, and Justin L. Powers.
L. __ _
WITH THE CROWDS AT
Granger's Ball Room
State at Huron Sts.
cTr° TP - e... E' . YbYi1'' X ?4
This is an opportunity to purchase high
grade merchandise of leading manufactur-
ers at prices lower than those prevailing on
cheaper quality. To get the best bargains
shop early. The sale will last for a limited
Fancy papers including novelty items and lined en-
velopes. Die embossed Fraternity and Sorority......
................................. 40% Discount.
All correspondence paper including Michigan Die Em-
bossed ................ ...........20% Discount.
NOVELTY AND GIFT ITEMS-Leather purses, bridge
sets, travelling sets, diaries, writing sets, playing cards,
tally cards, etc.....................20% Discount.
GREETING , CARDS for all Occasions also Easter
COLLEGE SUPPLIES..................20% Discount.
FOUNTAIN PENS-Wahl, Moore and broken stocks of.
well known makes... ................30% Discount.
Parker, Sheaffer, Waterman ............No Discount.
A liberal allowance will be given on your old fountain
pen in exchange for a new one.
0T)_ MORR IT.
w^. 'R T