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February 17, 1931 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-02-17

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PAGE TWO

THE MICHIGAN

DAILY

TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 17, 1931

PAGETWOTUESAYFEBUARY17,193

womommons

Studentk
GMMITTEE SEEKS
SENATE APPROVALI
RE INHRI rhinT:

--

Ask

Special

session

of

Senate'

NOW
SHOWING

WALLACE BEERY

2:00-3:40
7:00-9:00

OF WJIIL I.UVII1I
Ptitin. Will be Forwarded to
Hoover; Recognized by
Several Senators.
HARRISON LEADS GROUP
Letter Open for Signature by
S~twdents in Angell
Hall Today.
A student's committee in behalf

I

Comedy. Club Plans I he buildng program laid down in
Chatlact i> postponed they will ac-
Prodution of Play PLC 1!I[ quiesce in spite of the real need of
by John L. Brumm T1at least two new buildings and an
b hBAaddhion to a third. But the present
"The Straight-Jacket," by Prof. aprop-sal.which reduces the Uni-
John L. Brumm, of the journalism ; versliy's income below the current
JohnL. rum, o thejounalsm igure by about $260,000 a year. and
department, will be produced by Ut A to y aolt i 2es.the faealn
Comedy club and presented Feb. Cites University s Attempt to3whch apolishes the fundamental
26, 27 and 28 in the Lydia Mendel- Limit Expenditures During principle on which the University
ssohn theatre. Period of De ression. ha,. rliec7. ;,nce 1873, involves such
P c--tai 7 and d sast:ous consequences
The cast for the production, an-1 (nnadPg as consenious public officials
nounced yest:erday by IR i c.h a r di (Continued from Page 1) they cannot endlorse it. To effect,
Humphreys, '31. president of the or- have its proceeds been artiflcially an ec omy is a service to the state.
ganization, w i l l include Janet limited. Its adoption and retention It will be a waste and not a service
Woodmansee, '32, Mildred Todd, '32, for more than half a century is evi- to Michigan to wreck now and for
Stanley Donner, '32, Palmer Bolin- the fumurethah hUniaerenturof whech
ger, '31, Kathryn Kratz, '32, Harold dence of the fixed purpose o- the h ure t the University of which
I it has a right to be proud.
Hubert, '33, and Humphreys. people of this state to maintain "The citizens of the state have
mt. ,. ,.z. _ __.. .. ___: .i__ r_ _ _ _ ..r I .7. ..... YTT.,: ......:izen.s,. ....the.,7s._at.e_ h ale,

Onderdonk to Return
After Lecture Series
Dr. Francis S. Onderdonk, in-
structor in the Colleges of Engi-'
neering and Architecture, will re-
turn tomorrow from a lecture tour
of the East on which he spoke on
"Concrete in Modern Architecture."
On the tour he lectured at Penn-
sylvaia State college, the Wash-I
ington chapter of the American In-I
stitute of Architects, the Architec-
tural league of New York, the Uni-
versity of Syracuse, Cornell.

POLLY
MORAN IN
"WAY FOR A

JOHN
GILBERT
SAILOR"

There is the smack of the sea in this roaring tale of carefree, fighting
sailormen and the girls they love in every port.
COMING THURSDAY
JOE FRISCO in "T HE GORILLA"

This play was written for the Na-
tional Drama League Playwriting
contest by Professor. Brumrmi. It
won in the state and interstate con-

of the World Court has dralyn up tests and placed second in the final
a lettek to President Hoover, asking judging. One of the judges gave it
first award, but the other two gave
iqr a special session of the Senate it second place. Professional pro-

to ratify the World Court protocol,{
it was announced yesterday by
Frank Harrison, '32, chairman of
the committee.bAfter sufficient sig-
natures have been obtained, peti-
tions to Michigan's senators will
also be forwarded to Washington.
The reasons for calling a special
session were given in the letter. The
chief one for speedy action was
that the Congress which assembles
next December will be a pre-elec-
tion Congress, and the issue willt
merely become another "politicall
fwQtJ4l1;" the committee also point-
ed out that it would be advisable
ta ratify the protocol before the
Woril Disarmament conference,
which will be held in February,'
Asks Senate Action.
The wording of the petition,
which students may sign at tables
in Angell hal today and tomorrow,
reads as follows: "We, the under-
signed citizens of the United States,
believe that, without blocking ur-
gent domestic matters, the Senate,
can and should approve the World
Court treaties; we believe that thel
World Court treaties should not be
delayed until December 1931, when
the question might be mixed up in
the next political campaign, and so,
delayed still longer; we believe that
the World Court treaties should be
acted upon this winter or spring;
we urge the President and Senators
to act along these lines."
Ruthven Approves Move.
Telegrams have already been re-
ceived from Senators Vandenberg,
Couzens, and Royal S. Copeland,
(N. Y.). President Alexander C.
Ruthven yesterday stated: "I very
much approve of such movements
on the part of the students, not
only because of any effects which'
it might have on sponsoring favor-
able, legislation, but because it gets
the students into the habit of
thinking and talking on significant
problems. Furthermore, such a
movement concerning the World
Court would produce for the stu-
dents a picture of the problem as
it is, a result which is thoroughly'
desirable.
"The start of a nation-wide
movement among American stu-
dents seems to indicate that they
are following the examples set in
many foreign universities where
students take an active interest in
everything which their government
is doing."
WAN T ADS PAY!

duction was conditioned on a
change of the tragic denouement,
a change which Professor Brumn1
refused to sanction on the groun d
that he did not write the play to
satisfy a sentimental taste. Comedy
club will present the play in its or-
iginal form.
ART DEPARTMENT
TO HOLDEXHIBIT,
Showing Will Include Paintings
by Famous French Artists.
Colored reproductions of works
by French artists of the late nine-
teenth century are being shown all
this week and next in room A of
Alumni Memorial hall. Among the.
artists being featured are Cezanne,
Matisse, Van Gogh, Degas, and
Renoir.
The division of fine arts which
is sponsoring the exhibit also hasI
available in the same room severalj
art magazines which can be usedj
at the convenience of anyone inter -
ested, but requests that no one take
them out of the building. The per-
iodicals are "Creative Art," "The
Arts," "Art News," "International
Studio," and an oriental magazine
"Kokka." This last one is a very
rare periodical, the copies owned
by the division being the only ones
on campus.
UNIVERSITY OF IOWA - The
Daily Iowan, student publication,
includes a magazine section in its
Saturday issue. The section con-
tains short stories, poetry and arti-
cles, written by students, and also
social news, alumni news, and news
briefs.

their University properly and ade- not wanted an inferior university.
quately, to permit it to grow as the They have not admitted that the
state grows and increases its de- sons and deughters of persons of
mands, as it never has failed to do average means should be satisfied
a a v'owith a po,: school, and that good
to allow its administration to plan schools were fo the wealthy. They
ahead and to remove the institu- Iare now asked to answer the ques-
tion from the sphere of political tion definitely and for a long period
contention. in the future: Is the state's univer-
"It was intended that the Mill [sity to be depreciated and the youth
tax law should carry the University of Michigan to be given opportuni-
steadily along, through emergen- ties to secure a higher education
des just like this one as well as only according to the amount of
thr6ough ordinary times, and thatI money they have to invest?"
the question of its support should
not be raised anew each second
year. In factethe law was enacted Symphony Orchestra
in a panic year. This is what has Pln ForC cet
made Michigan prominent among Plans Four Concerts
statehuniversities; it is the feature Four concerts are being planned
which other states have copied for frtenx w otsb h
their own institutions. Take it away Uniesit y po n y o he
as the proposed law would do, andProf Dai ymphon y orchestra,
uncertainty is substituted for cer- Prof. Davi Mattern, director of the
tainty; foresight and wise planning orgamzation, announced yesterday.
foy the future no longer remain vir- The first concert will be given
tues in the administration of our Saturday night over the University
state University: and the only cer- radio station. Sunday, the orches-
tainty which remains is that hence-audito present a concert in Hill
forth the University of Michigan _auditrum._
will be a third- or fourth-rate
school." TYPEWRITERS
"The Regents of the University RIBBTES
are fully aware of the necessity for SUPPLIES
economy and are actively in sym- aks of Typewriters
pathy with the state administra- RaktsoveTypfres- e
Lion in attempting to secure it. As rpid turnover, fresh stock, insures best
evidence of this, they have made {uay -t moderate price.
no requests for building appropria- 0. D. MORRILL
tions beyond the provisions of the 314 South State St. Phone 6615
Hartman act, and if, as is possible, ---

j ..
'
r- ._
< -,
r-.
_
r,,

'lilt
H
-and the Bond Business

FACILITY in EXPRESSION
is Vital to Effective Impression

SHAKESPEARE, unequalled as a liter-
ary genius, became a prosperous theat-
rical producer. Chaucer, keen observer
of the Canterbury pilgrims, was Comp-
troller of the Customs. Disraeli, a
popular novelist, became Chancelior
of the Exchequer. Daniel Defoe, of:
Robinson Crusoe fame, was once a
hosiery manufacturer. Bagehor, vivid
writer on economics and politics, spent
a great part of his life as a London
banker. Our first and perhaps greatest
Secretary of the Treasury, Alexander
Hamilton, collaborated in vritolhe
Federalist. Benjamin Franklin, whose
terse style is a model of simplicity,
both preached and practiced thrift and
sound investment.
It is not uncommon for capable
writers and speakers to become success-

fiil business men. The ability to express
ideasclearly, which maybegained from
practice in composition and the study
ofliterature . .with the corollary devel-
opment of thinking power . . may be
turned to profitable account in the
bond bus iness. Clear, xacile expression
iS all aid to p)rogress, whether in the
buying, selling or operating divisions
of the busineIs.
If the bond business appeals to you
or if you are undecided upon your
Iuture work .. you will find it helpful
to send foro ol )Oo t, 'Zhe Bond1Bs1-
;teV I ha; 1 Rw//zns 7What it 9/fers,
It contains an interesting exposition
of the invcstment Ousirless, its oppor-
tunities, functions, organization and
requrum cts. Any Interested student
may have a copy on re(1ueSt.

DUKE UNIVERSITY
SNGHTL 3F MEDIC E
DURHAM, N. C.
On October 1, 1931, carefully
selected first and third year stu-
dents will be admitted. Applica-
tions may be ,sent at any time
and wil be considered in the
order of receipt. Catalogues and
application forms may be ob-
tained from the Dean.

j;j

LABORATORY
SUPPLIES
CHEMICALS
DRUG
SPECIALTIES
SUNDRIES

AN
ESTABLLSHLD 1843
200-202 E. LIBERTY ST.

I

III ------------- ---

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WASHINGTON
107 East Liberty
Shoe and Hat
Service
Shoe repair by the lemac
cement process.
We Call for and Dvever
Phone 7373
WATLING
LEL CHEN &
HAYES
Members
New York Stock Exchange
Detroit Stock Exchange
New York Curb (Associate)
Dealers in
Ivestment
Securities

Ic'

TAKE A TIP FROM-
mAn DRESS LER
POLLY MjOtAN.

W

nea

r
:
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a
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;
p
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:p
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1
Y'.
I
t
3
3
I

MA JESTIC:
LAST TIMES TODAY
ibbet &Moore
"NEW MOQN"
WEDNESDAY
a+y
English
as
Holmes
n this
Fox Movietone
Musical Farce
Rollickie
Riot!
Cast includes
Mrick ascnoa
Dirtecqed by I
HamiltoFx MacFaddene
EXTRA
A TT~bT"? Musical FarceU

HALSEY, STU ART & CO.
INCORPORATED
CHICAGO,201 South La Salle Street . NEW YORK, 35 Na//Street
AND OTHER PRINCIPAL CITIES
To increase your knowledge of sound investment and of the investment business, listen
to the Old Counsellor every Wednesday evening on the Halsey, Stuart & Co. radio program. . Over a Coast to Mast
network of 38 stations associated with the National Broadcasting Company.

B is

T -O

Tha
Business men,industrialists and eng
eers-600,000 of them-regularly rea
the McGraw-Hill Publications. Mot
than3,O,000 use McGraw-Hill boo
and masazines in their business.
The Business Week Radio Retailin
System Electronic

a :::{ i
"by'
An Industry's Program
Lt Made Front-Page News
Cloth rolling off the looms . . thousands of yards.. mil-
lions of yards ... pouring into an already glutted market.
Women and children working through the long night hours
to produce more goods where less was needed.
From competitive chaos in the textile industry order and
straight thinking have suddenly emerged. Through The
Cotton.Textile Institute, an agency of the industry's own
creation, the end of night work for women and minors has
been decreed.
This single step projects on the horizon the following bene-
fits: (1) Full time for the day worker instead of part time for
him and the night worker; (2), more orderly production;
r. (3) better working conditions; (4) more profitable opera-
a tion; (5) better returns for mill and worker.
re
ks No wonder textile markets are stronger! No wonder the
textile industry is raising its, head and- its good, news is
i making the front pages!
cS Underneath all this new progress there will be found, as
g usual, a McGraw-Hill publication. Textile World long ago
d urged the abolition of night work for women and minors as
al one step in a program to restore prosperity to textile mills
is and employees. It has labored side by side with the industry
al for the achievement of that program.
n So in many industries, today, you'll find a McGraw-Hill
<r Publication st-onnsnringo- r ,'sive tI-hnnah-t -andR- nenmT

F I T

T H E I N V E S TOR

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"It reduces the blues, and
gives you what we believe
to be our funniest talkie.

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with
ANITA PAGE
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directed by
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Aviation

Product Engineerin

Factory and Industrial Engineering an
Management Mining Journa
Power Engineering an
Industrial Engineering Mining Worl
Coal Age Electric Railway Journa
Textile World Bus Transportatio

"You must come

aver!

- - I ---

I

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