WEDNESDAY, APRIL 29, 1931
THE MICHIGAN DAT LY WEDNESDAY, APRIL 29, 1931,
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members
of the University. Copy received at the office of the Assistant to
the President until 3:30, excepting Sundays. 11:30 a. n. Saturday.
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 29, 1931
President and Mrs. Ruthven will be at home to the students-of the
University from 4 to 6 o'iock on Wednesday afternoon, April 29.
Student Recital: Betty Sutherland, piano student in the School of
Music, will give the foilowing program, Thursday evening, April 30, at
8:15 o'clock in the School of Music auditorium, Maynard Street, to
which the general public is invited:
Roncalli-Respighi: Passacaglia; Ignoto-Respighi: Siciliana; Galilei-
Respighi: Gagliarda; Rameau-Godowsky: Tambourin; Bach-Saint
Saens: Bourree; Beethoven-Liszt: Busslied; Brahms: Sonata in F minor,
Allegro maestos:, Andante, Scherzo; Chopin: Polonaise in C sharpI
minor, Opus 26, No. 1; Nocturne in F minor, Opus 15, No. 1; Prelude inj
D minor, Opus 28, No. 24; Etude in E. major, Opus 10, No. 3; Ballade inj
A flat major, Opus 47.
Faculty, School of Education: There will be a Faculty meeting and
luncheon at the Michigan League bldg., at 12 o'clock Monday, May 4.
G. L. Jackson, acting secretary.
Professor Henry F. Adams will be unable to meet his classes, Psy-
chology 32, 116, and 165, for the remainder of the week.
Organ Recital: Palmer Christian, University organist, will give a!
program, at 4:15 o'clock in Hill auditorium. The general public with
the exception of small children is invited.
Business Administration Lecture: Mr. Henry Wright, city planner
and consulting architect of New York City, will lecture- in the auditorium
of the Architecture building at 4:10 p. m., on the subject "Economics of
Land Planning with Particular Reference to Radburn, N. J., 'The Town
for the Motor Age.'" Mr. Wright will also address the class in Real
Estate Fundamentals in room 110 Tappan hall at 8 o'clock Thursday
morning, April 30. All who are interested are invited to attend either
or both lectures.
Extension of the Sculpture Exhibition of the Division of Fine Arts
for the remainder of the week, including Sunday. Rooms 401, 403, Uni-
versity hall, hours are from 1:30 to 6 and 7 to 9:30.
Exhibition of Monuments and Studies in Sculpture by Hermon A.
dacNeil, Sculptor, of New York City-South Gallery Alumni Memorial
tall. April 26 to May 2.
University Loan Committee: The University Loan Committee meets
at 1:30 p. m., in room 2, University hall.
Students who have filed applications with the Office of the Dean
of Students should call at that office for an appointment with the Com-
mittee. J. A. Bursley, chairman.
Political Science 2 and 108-Trip to Lansing: The busses will leave
in front of Angell hall promptly at 12:30. J. K. Pollock.
Wyvern: Important meeting at -noon, in the Russian Tearoom of
Michigan Socialists Club: Meeting room 306 Michigan Union, at 7:30.
All members are requested to be present. The news staff will also meet.
Pegasus meeting at 7:30 in the League. Will members of the Drill
Squad attend if possible.
Freshman Girls' Glee Club: Meeting at 8:30 o'clock in the Cave of
the Women's League.
Women Students: The open hour dancing period will be held this
evening at 7:15 at Barbour gymnasium.
Freshman Pageant Women: The Primitive Group will meet in Bar-
bour gymnasium at 4:15, the Impressionistic at 4:45, the Priestess at
5:15, and the Ballet at 11. In the big gymnasium at Barbour the Waltz
Group will meet at 4:15 and the Gavotte at 4:45.
Michiganensian Business Staff: There will be a meeting of the
entire business staff of the Michiganensian at 4:15 p. m. This meeting
is of importance to every member of the staff. Be present.
Mr. Clarence Elliott, noted English plant hunter and specialist in
Alpines, will deliver an illustrated lecture on "Plant Hunting in English
Cottage Gardens, the Alps, and the Andes," on Tuesday, May 5, at
4:15 p. in., Natural Science auditorium. The public is cordially welcome.
Plant Physiology Seminar meets Thursday evening, April 30, at 7
o'clock, in room 1139 N. S. Mr. Berg will discuss wilting coefficient.
Senior Engineers: The caps and gowns will be distributed in the
Garden room on the first floor of the Women's League building on
Thursday, April 30, from 9-12 a. m., and 1-6 p. in. Bring the $4.50 rental
receipt and $3 for the deposit. This is the only day that the distribution
will be held.
Senior Engineering. Banquet will be held May -12 (night of Swing-
out), at 6:30 in the Union. Tickets will be sold on Wednesday, April 29,
in the West Engineering building.
Engineering Council will meet in the Union at 7:15 p. in., Thursday.
Plans for the Open House are to be discussed and it is necessary that
all should be present.
Geological Journal Club: The Club will meet in room 4056 N. S.,
Thursday, April 30, at which time Mr. Chapman will speak on "Late-
glacial history of the Lake Champlain region" (illustrated) and Dr.
Eardley on "Granite tectonics."
University Club: The May Club Night, which will also be the annual
meeting, will be held Friday, May 8.
Psychological Journal Club will meet at 7:30 p. in., Thursday, April
30, in room 3126 Natural Science bldg. Mr. George Meyer will discuss
some motor and affective responses of pre-school children, including
psycho-galvanic measurements. Everyone interested is invited to attend.
Cercle Francais: Meeting Thursday, at 7:45, in the Cerele meeting
room in Romance Languages building. Please bring playing cards, etc.
All Former Residents of Betsy Barbour House: You are cordially
invited to attend the tea Which the Residents of Betsy Barbour House
are giving on Saturday afternoon, May 2, from 3:30 to 5 o'clock, in
honor of the Alumnae. We would particularly like to have all former
residents who are now living in Sorority Houses return at this time.
Mary L. Lytle, director.
Alumnae of Betsy Barbour House: The Annual Banquet and Meet-
ing of the Betsy Barbour House Alumnae Association will be held on
Saturday, May 2, at six o'clock. All Alumnae of the House are invited
to be present. Reservations may be made by telephoning 6816 before
Saturday noon. Mary L. Lytle, director.
Senior Ball Committee will have a short but important meeting in
room 302, at the Michigan Union, Thursday, 7:30 p. m. All members
of the committee must be present.
OFFICIALS MOURN Fish Suggests Butler
SAWYER'S DEATH be Sent to Nicaragua
(Continued from Page 1) CHICAGO, April 28. -(A)- Rep.
good judgment, his unselfish devo- Hamilton Fish, jr., of New York,
tion to duty, his knowledge of the suggested in a luncheon address to-
relation of the University tto theda thtMj-e.S dlyD
people, particularly with referencethat Maj.-Gen. Sedley D.
to medical school and hospital af- Butler be sent to Nicaragua with
fairs, and his sympathetic under-. orders to "clean up Sandino," the
standing of human problems made Nicaragua insurgent leader, who he
him an unfailing source of strength! charged was "financed by New York
and faith to his associates. None communists"
knew him but to love him, and to-
night his friends can only ask them- by good judgment and steadfast
selves: How shall we steady out loyalty. He disregarded himself in
steps without him?" executing the public trust that he
G. Carl Huber, Dean of the Grad- held as regent, and was always to
uate School: "I am greatly shock- be relied upon to advise and sup-
ed to learn of the death of Regent port the administrative officers of
Sawyer. Through his long tenure the University on solving their
as regent of the University he has problems.
rendered a service to his alma ma- more
ter and to the state of Michigan
which cannot be overestimated. His
familiarity with medicine and the 19 n
medical affairs of the state has en-
abled him to be especially helpful i
in the development of the medical
school and the University hospital.
In all his relations to the Univer-
sity he has been wise in counsel
and diligent in service." May 15th
Frank E. Robbins, assistant to the
President: "The news of Regent PAUL SPECH T
Sawyer's death has shocked me in-
expressibly. I find it hard to think and
of him first as a state officer and a His Orchestra
regent at the University and not Ce
as the wholesome, genial and sym-
pathetic friend I have known for Tickets on sale at Union,
the past ten years. His service to Uiest al ltrs
this University of which he was a University Hall, Slaters
loyal alumnus, has been of the and Wahrs.
highest order, characterized always
. ..and the greatest of these is
Years of associated service with the largest and most
successful Insurance Company in Michigan have taught
some lessons too plain to be ignored.
In the creation of an unassailable prestige in its field,
of an invulnerable franchise with the Public, of an unwaver.
ing trust with the policy holder.
An Insurance Company needs prestige
An Agency needs dependability
A Policy needs adequacy.
-and the greatest of these is ,adequacy
R. C. Shehan, Agency
703 New National Bank
Agents for Citizens' Mutual Automobile Insurance Co., Howell
dining can be a mere
biological necessity or a
delightful and remarkable
ritual* the difference is not
alone in the food, but in the
place and manner of its ser
vice, and in the charm of
why not dine tonight in
one of the fingerle operat-,
Students, College of Literature, Science and
and others interested in preparing to teach will
J. B. Edmonson of the School of Education at a
4 o'clock, in room 2225 Angell hall.
the Arts: Sophomores
be addressed by Dean
meeting to be held at
Chemical Engineering Seminar: Mr. Richard Schneidewind will be
the speaker at the Seminar today at 4 o'clock in room 3201 East Engi-
neering building, on the subject, "Chromium Plating."
Mathematical Club: Tea at 3:30 in room 3001 A. H.
Forestry Club Meeting at 7:30 p. m., in room 2039 Natural Science
building. Professor Young speaks on "Forestry in the Southern Appala-
chians." There will also be short talks by students who made the trip
Chemistry Colloquium to be held in room 300 Chemistry building,
at 4 p. m. Mr. J. J. Thompson will talk on "The Determination of Mer-
cury, Lead and Manganese by Means of Periodate."
A. S. M. E. Members and other Engineering Students: Moving picture
cntitled, "Dynamic America," will be shown at a special meeting this
evening at 7:15 in Natural Science auditorium, depicting progress in
home andindustry resulting from the development of electricity. All
members are especially urged to attend and occupy the front rows of
seats. A very brief, but extremely important meeting will be inter-
spersed in the program and it is desired that all members participate.
Plans for Detroit trip to Great Lakes Steel Corporation and banquet
will be discussed.
A. 1. E. E. Meeting: Members are urged to attend a meeting at the
Michigan Union, at 7:15 in the evening. Talks by students and plans
for the Electrical Show in connection with open house will be topics-of"
the evening. Refreshments will be served. Room number will be indi-
, cated on the Union Bulletin Board.
May 25 to June 27
Alpha Kappa Delta initiation and banquet will be held this evening
at 5:30 at the Michigan League. The principal speaker will be Prof.
Condliffe of the Economics Department; his subject will be "Sociological
Conditions in ,awaii."
Phi Eta Sigma initiation will be held at 5 o'clock- in the- Union. The
banquet will follow immediately, after the initiation.
Senior Eng.: Class baseball for "A" and VB" teams at four o'clock.
R. O. T. C. Sabre Drill Team: Meet tonight, third floor pf the Union,.
at 8 p. m.
Scabbard and Blade: Meeting at 7:15 p. m., at the Union.
Astronomy-Philosophy: Professor Heber D. Curtis, Director of the
Observatory will-lecture on "The -Scientist's Right -to Religious Specula- -
tion" with astronomical slides Monday, May 4, at 4:15, in Natural Science
auditorium. The Tolstoy League invites the public.
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