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May 03, 1931 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-05-03

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THE MICHIGAN

DA.TLY

LY OFFICIALBULLETIN
ion in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members
Jniversity. Copy received at the offico of the Assistant to
ident until 3:30, excepting Sundays. 11:30 a. m. Saturday.

XLI.

SUNDAY, MAY 3, 1931

NO. 151

Additional Noticeso n age 3
NUYICES
President and Mrs. Ruthven will be at home from 4 to 6 o'clock bn
first two Sunday afternoons of each month to members of the
ulties, their friends, and other residents of Ann Arbor.
President and Mrs. tulthven will not be at home to students on
dnesday, May 6. The regular student teas for the month of May
1 be held May 13 and May 2 from 4 to 6 o'clock.
The Ilenry Russel Lecture: Professor William Herbert Hobbs, Head
the Department of Geology, who has been selected to deliver the
ary Russel Lecture for 1930-1931, will speak on the subject "Glaciers
he Present and the Past" (illustated by stereopticon), in the Natural
ence auditorium at 4:15 p. in., Thursday, May 7.
Announcement' of the Henry Russel Award for 1930-1931 will be
de at this time.
Faculty Meeting, College of Literature, Science, and the Arts: The
ular May meeting of the Faculty of the College of Literature, Science,
I the Arts will be held Monday afternoon, May 4, in room 2225, Angell
1, at 4:15.
Agenda for the meeting:
1. Report by the Dean concerning the acceptance of Hebrew as
entrance unit.
2. Report by Professors Meader and Pillsbury concerning the group
ssifcation of General Linguistics..
3. Discussion of the proposed formation of a University Council.
4. Report of the special committee on curriculum.
John R. Effinger, dean.
Faculty, School of Education: There will be a Faculty meeting and
cheon at the Michigan League bldg., at 12 o'clock Monday, May 4.
G. L. Jackson, acting secretary.
Student's Recital: Raymond Morin, a student in the School of Music,
give the following -program in Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre, Tuesday'
ning, May 5, at 8:30 o'clock. The general public with the exception
small children is invited:
Beethoven: Sonate Pathetique, Grace, allegro, Adagio cantabile,
ado; Chopin: Scherzo B minor; Chopin: Marche Funebre; Chopin:
.erzo B fiat minor; George Gershwin: Rhapsody in Blue; Hunter
.nson: Pastel, The Valley of the Muted Songbirds;^KProkofieff: Sugges-
a Diabolique; Debussy: La Cathedrale Engloutie; Manuel de Falla:
ase Rituelle du Feu; Debussy: La Plus Que Lente; Paganiii-Liszt: La

p. m., in room 348, West Engineering bldg. Louis A. Hopkins, sec.
Sophomore, Junior and Senior Engineers: Mid-semester reports for
grades below C are now on file and open to inspection in the office of
the Assistant Dean, room 259 West Engineering building. Kindly see
Miss Earl for the reports. A. H. Lovell, assistant dean.
Mechanical Engineering Students: We are hoping to maintain a
corps of men to assist in directing visitors and explaining M. E. exhibits
at the forthcoming Engineering Open House.
Any student interested in cooperating with the department in mak-
ing this a success is asked to get in touch with Robert Klise, Marshall
Anderson, Daniel Levine, or to present the name and address to Pro-
fessor Andersons' Secretary.
University Women: All who care to usher in the Dramatic= Festival,
beginning May 25, please call Susan Manchester, 23454, this week.
Earhart Foundation Fellowships and Scholarships in Sociology:
FELLOWSHIPS
Six Research Fellowships, each .carrying a. stipend of $500 with
tuition exemption, are offered to qualified graduate students seeking ad-
vanced degrees in Sociology. The appointee must agree to devote a
minimum of 15 hours per week throughout the school year to field re-
search conducted under the direction of a member of the Department
of Sociology. The results of the research may be used by the student
in his thesis for an advanced degree but they may also be used by the
director of the specific piece of research for publication under his own
name.
Students receiving these fellowships are not permitted to carry more
than nine hours or less than six hours University class work per week.
SCHOLARSHIPS
Twenty scholarships, each carrying a stipend of $100, but without
tuition exemption, are offered to qualified seniors or graduate students
in Sociology, interested in training for positions in Social Service. The
appointees will be required to devote a minimum of 9 hours per week
in field work training under the supervision of a qualified Social Service
Organization in Detroit.
APPLICATIONS
All applications must be filed before May 20, 1931. Applicants for
fellowships should write to Dr. G. Carl Huber, Dean of the Graduate
School, for application forms. Applicants for scholarships should write
to Dr. R. D. McKenzie, Chairman of the Department of Sociology. Each
application should be accompanied with an official statement of courses
taken in the field of Social Science, also with testimonials relating to
qualifications and experience.

Architectural Building Exhibition: An exhibition of Foreign Adver-
tising Photographs representing the work of eight nations is being
shown in the third IGoor gallery daily from 9 to 5, until May 7. Visitors
are cordially invited.
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.
Congregational Student Fellowship: Mr. Ray K. Immel of the Speech
Dapartment will speak at the 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.
Liberal Student's Union: Fellowship Supper, Sunday at 6:30, at the
Unitarian Church.
Lutheran Student Club: Annual Hike to the Stein home on Whit-
more Lake Road this afternoon. Leave Zion Parish hall about 2:30.
Program of out-of-door recreation, with camp-fire supper. In case of
inclement weather, the Club will meet as usual at 5:30, Zion Parish hall.
Harris Hall: There will be no 9:30 a. m., Communion Service or
breakfast at Harris hall.
IHillel Foundation: Professor A. Eustace Haydon will speak at 4:30
in Natural Science auditorium instead of this evening.
Wesleyan Guild: Mrs. Fisher's Bible class will meet in Wesley hall,
at 12 o'clock today. At 6 o'clock there will be installation of officers
for 1931-1932. Dr. John E. Martin, District Superintendent, will be the
speaker. Social hour will follow at i7 o'clock.
Dr. Preston Slosson at International Forum will discuss "Problems
of Imperialism," at 3:30 o'clock today in Lane hall. The public is
invited.

building. The talk will be illustrated
by lantern slides. Members are
asked to note the change of placC
and time. All interested arc cordial-
ly invited to attend.
Play Reading Section of the Fa^,
ulty Women's Club will hold its
final meeting Tuesday at 2:30 is
the Michigan League.
University Lecture on Thursday,
May 7, 8 p. m., in Natural Science
aud.°Dr. Ferandus Payne, of Indi-v
ana University: "Twentieth Century
Advances in Biology."
Zoology 252 - Insect Physiology
will meet Wednesday, May 6, in-
stead of Tuesday, May 5.
A. E. Woodward.
Play Production Presents "The
Good Hope": Invitations and Tic-
kets to Play Production's offering
of The Good HEope being given in.
the Laboratory Theatre on Monday
Tuesday, and Wednesday evenings,
May 4, 5, and 6, may be obtained at
the theatre office by patrons desir=-
ing to attend any day between the
hours, 3 to 6 p. rn. V. B. Windt. -
(Continued on Page 3)
SEE PAGE 4
for News of
BURR PATTERSONS
GREAT SALE

COMING EVENTS
Undergraduate Physics Club Lee
ture: Mr. Robert M. Petrie, of the
Department of Astronomy, will
speak on "Physics of the Stars" on
Wednesday evening, May 6, at 7:30,
in room 1041 of the East Physics

Comedy Club

Colleges of Engineering and
the faculty of these Colleges

Architecture: There will be a
on Wednesday, May 6, at 4:15

EVENTS TODAY
University Symphony Orchestra:
An important rehearsal with Fes-
tival chorus at 2:30 p. m., School of
Music Auditorium. Dr. Moore will
conduct.
Mohawk Valley Club meeting at
6 o'clock this evening at the Mich-
igan Union.
Scabbard and Blade: An import-
ant meeting at 2:45 o'clock today
at the Union, in uniform.
Spring means attention to
your garden.
Sodding, Seeding and
Planting done by experts.
Ever greens and shrubs at
low prices.

The Dramatic Season
May 25 to June 27
With
BLANCHE YURKA
TOM POWERS
VIOLET HEMING
MARTHA GRAHAM
With An Excellent Supporting Cast
DIRECTION-ROBERT HENDERSON
SEASON TICKETS NOW
All Six Plays $4.00 and $5.50
SINGLE ADMISSION
Matinees Nights
50c, 75c, and $1.00 75c, $1.00, and $1.50
TELEPHONE 2-3251, EX.7 OR ADDRESS DRAMATIC SEASON
Lydia MENDELSSOHN Theatre

atiAin

Presents

The Ritz Policy

In order that an establish-
ment such as ours may con-
tinue to grow, it is necessary
that all our patrons be thor-
oughly satisfied.
Excellent food, served by.
efficient waiters, in pleasant
surroundings, tends to create
new patrons as well as retain
old ones.
Phone 5672 for Reservations.

Michigan Flower
Growers, Inc.
Landscape Gardners,
Florists and Nurserymen.
Phone 21715

May 8-9

Matinee Saturday, May 9th

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The Most Fun In Years
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E N G RAV ING

We invite your inspection of our complete line of

WEDDING INVITATIONS, ANNOUNCEMENTS,
VISITING CARDS AND SOCIAL STATIONERY
The superior quality and the reasonable prices will please you-

Lydia MENDELSSOHN

Theatre

Prices: Evening, 75c,

Matinee, 0c

W

University
Bookstore
MAIN STREET

MAIL ORDERS NOW!

STATE STREET

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