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May 01, 1931 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-05-01

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FRIDAY, MAY 1, 1931

THE MICHIGAN DAILY FRIDAY, MAY 1, 1931

Extension of the Sculpture Exhibition of the Division of Fine Arts
'Ifor the remainder of the week, including Sunday. Rooms 401, 403, Uni-
ILY. OFFICIAL BULLETIN versity hall, hours are from 1:30 to 6 and 7 to 9:30. TUDE
Lion in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all membersC
Jniversity. Copy received at the office of the Assistant to C GSPLEY[D IN HALL

AMERICAN DOCTOR rnDErviAEXS
TREATS MONARCH ]

President and Mrs. Ruthven will be at home from 4 to 6 o'clock on
the first two Sunday afternoons of each month to members of the
faculties, their friends, and other residents of Ann Arbor.
Honors Convocation: The Eighth Annual Honors Convocation will
be held at 11: a. in., Friday, May 1, in Hill auditorium. Dr. James R.
Angell, president of Yale University, will give the address.
Classes, with the exceptions of clinics, in all divisions of the Uni-
versity will be dismissed at 10:30 in order that the members of the
faculty and students may attend.
Seats on the stage will be provided for the Regents and members
of the faculty, who will assemble in' the dressing rooms at the rear.
There will be no procession but academic costume will be worn.
A section of seats on the main floor of the auditorium will be re-
served for honor students who will be admitted to this section on pre-
sentation of the cards which they have received.
The doors of the auditorium will open at 10:30. The public is in-
vited. . Alexander G. Ruthven.
Freshmen and Sophomores, Spring Games: In accordance with
custom and with the consent of their respective Deans, Freshmen and
Sophomores in the Colleges of Literature, Science, and the Arts, Engi-
neering and Architecture, and Pharmacy are excused from classes from
3 p. m., Friday, May 1, until 12 o'clock noon, Saturday, May 2, to allow
them to participate in the spring games. Alexander G. Ruthven.
May Festival Tickeis: Season ,ickets for the May Festival are still
available at $6, $7 and $8 each. (If Festival coupon from Choral Union
Series is returned, the prices are reduced to $3, $4 and $5 each).
The over-the-counter sale of tickets for individual. concerts will
begin Saturday morning, May 2, at 8:30 o'clock at which time all unsold
season tickets will be broken up and offered for sale for individual'con-
certs at the following prices: Main floor, $2.50; First balcony, $2; Second
balcony, $1.50 and $1.
Mail orders received prior to that time with remittance to cover will
be filled in advance in sequence.
Medical Students: Classes in the Medical School will be dismissed

Chemistry d: Second hour examination, Monday, May 4, at 11 a. m.
Those who have odd numbered lecture seats will keep these seats for
this examination. Those who have even numbered seats: 2 to 100 will
go to room 2023 Angell hall; 102 to 230 will go to room 2054 Natural
Science; all others will take seats in the rear of the Chemistry lecture
room. P. F. Weatherill.
University Women: The Women's Athletic Association is sponsoringj
a canoeing party on Saturday, May 2. The party will leave Saunders
Canoe Livery at 2:30 p. m. Reservations can be made by signing at
Barbour gymnasium or the Women's Athletic building.t
Beta Kappa Rho will have a Hard Times Party in the Cave of the
Michigan League, Saturday, May 2, at 8:30 p. m. Everyone is urged toa
come.
Cosmopolitan Club: Annual Election of officers will be held at 81
p. m., Saturday, May 2, in Lane hall. Regular social meeting will follow.-
A highly interesting and an unusual program has been prepared.-
Monday Evening Drama Section of the Faculty Women's Club will1
hold, as its last meeting of the year, a pot luck supper, at 6 o'clock, May
4, at the Michigan League.
A Former Residents of Betsy Barbour House: You are cordiallya
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.
Liberal Student's Union: Fellowship Supper, Sunday at 6:30, at the
Unitarian Church.
Congrogational Student Fellowship: Mr. Ray K. Immel of the Speech
Department will speak at the Sunday evening meeting on the making
of moving pictures. Mr. Immel spent some time in Hollywood in connec-
tion with the filming of the first "talkies." His talk will be preceded by
the student luncheon at 6 p. m.

Japanese Prints, Photographs of
MacNeil Sculptures, Local
Paintings Are Shown,
Three exhibitions are being dis-
played in the galleries of Alumni
Memorial hall this week. In the
north gallery, the AnnkArbor Art
association is showing its collection
of locally owned Japanese prints,
while in the west gallery, the art
section of the Faculty Women's club
is sponsoring a display of paintings.
In the south gallery of the build-
ing are photographs of statues and
otherasculpture works of Herman
A. MacNeil, noted American sculp-
tor who was the critic last week.
Freshmen Cap Night Committee:
Meeting at 4:15 o'clock in Union.
University Club: The May Club
Night, which will also be the annual
meeting, will be held Friday, May 8.
Hillel Foundation: Prof. A. Eust-
ace Haydon will speak at 4:30 Sun-
day at Natural Science auditorium
instead of Sunday evening.
oerated
restaurantsi

WASHINGTON, Apr. 30. - (A) -
King Prajadhipok of Siam put the
formality that goes with his rank
in the background today as interest
centered in his trip to Baltimore
for an examination of his eyes.
Before leaving, he had arranged
to go to George Washington uni-
versity to receive the honorary de-
gree of doctor of laws and after
his return he planned to entertain
President and Mrs. Hoover at tea.
Most of the day, however, was
given to the Baltimore journey and
the examination by Dr. William
Holland Wilmer.
President of Virginian
University Succumbs
CHARLOTTESVILLE, Va., Apr. 30.
--(P)-Dr. Edwin A. Alderman, pre-
sident of the University of Virginia
for 27 years, died Wednesday night
on his way to Urbana, Ill., where
he was to take part in the induc-
tion of Dr. Harry W. Chase into
the presidency of the University of
Illinois.

ASSAILED_-BY BORAII
Senator Attacks Extravagence
of Government; Appeals
to Public Interest. i
WASHINGTON, Apr. 30.-- (/P) -4
The people have been told by Sen
ator Borah that the federal govern-
ment is approaching "the most
inefficient form" yet conceived.
This statement the Idaho Repub*
lican made Wednesday to anser
President Hoover's recent assertion
that no tax increase would be ne-
cessary if congress keep expendi
tures within budget recommenda-
tions.
Borah replied that "congress is
constantly being beseiged by the
executive departments for much
larger appropridtions than congress
is willing to grant."
There is no remedy for the situ
ation, Borah said, "unless the peo-
ple, the voters themselves, place
this subject on their agenda nd
call for an accounting in no uncer-
tain terms."

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III III

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