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October 10, 1930 - Image 8

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-10-10

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IDAY. OCTOBER 10. 1930

a__ _ _ _ ._. _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _--- .--- --_ _ _..

jTI'WTli.hA~6 4.11.f.1 L 1V, 100V


Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of
the Univ.ersity. Copy received at the office of the Assistant to the
President until 3:30, excepting Sundays. 11:30 a. in. Saturday.
VOL. XLI. FRIDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1930. NO. 15
University Lecture: Dr. Henry A. Pilsbry, Curator of Mollusks in
the Academy of Natural Sciences of Philadelphia, will lecture on the
subject "With the Pinchot Expedition to the South Seas," at 4:15 p.m.,
Thursday, Oct. 23, in the Natural Science Auditorium. The lecture will
be illustrated with both moving pictures and lantern slides. The public
is invited. Frank E. Robbins.
Fritz Kreisler Concert: Fritz Kreisler, violinist, assisted by Carl
Lamson, accompanist, will give the following program in the first Choral
Union concert, Monday night, Oct. 13, at 8:15 o'clock in Hill Auditorium,
as follows:
Corelli: La Folia; Bach: Sarabande, Double, Bourree, from Partita
in B minor for violin alone; Mendelssohn: Concerto E minor, Schumann:
Romance, A major; Mozart: Rondo G major; Three Caprices, J. Stamitz:
Study on a Choral for Violin alone; J. B. Cartier: La Chasse (The Hunt);
Wieniawski: Tarantella, A minor; Krislr: Caprice Viennois; La Gitana.
Students of College of Literature, Science, and the Arts: Literary
students wishing to become candidates for a University Scholarship
(value $200 or $100) may obtain blank application form at the office of
Dean Effinger. These blanks must be filled out and returned not later
than Oct. 25. No application will receive consideration after that date,
and awards will be made by Nov. 15.
H. P. Thieme, Chairman, Scholarship Committee.
Students in Engineering: Students enrolled in any of the following
courses should report at the Secretary's Office, 263 West Engineering
Fiveyear courses combined with Industry;
Combinations of any two courses;
Mathematics, or combinations of mathematical and technical courses;
Physics, or combinations with other courses;
Engineering Mechanics, or combinations;
Engineering-Law course.
English Honors: Members of this course kindly call at the Eiglisi
Office for Reading List No. 1.
French 115. There will be created a new section of this course to
be given on Tuesday and Thursday at 10, Room 408, Romance Language
Building. The instructor will be Mr. Koella.
Sociology 141, Criminology: The Tuesday and Thursday ten o'clock
section will meet hereafter in room 201 U. H.
Senior Medics: Russell Malcolm has been officially elected President
of the Senior Medical Class.
Merton J. Bell, President of the Student Council.
Freshmen: Physical education requirement: All men in regular
class groups and those signed up for wrestling, boxing, fencing, and
cross country will report for practice at Waterman gymnasium in cos-
tume Monday, Oct. 13. Lockers should be obtained by this time.
Geo. A. May.
University Lecture: 4:15 p.m., Lydia Mendelssohn Theater. Mr. Elmer
Kenyon, of the Theatre Guild of New York: "Modern Russian Drama."
Mr. W. E. Riley, formerly of the Imperial Forestry Institute, Univer-
sity of Oxford, will lecture at the micological seminar in Room 4023,
Natural Science Building at 7:30 p.m., on "Forestry in England." ;
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-
Assembly for Graduate Students: All Graduate School students, in-

eluding wives and husbands, are cordially invited to attend an assembly
to be held in the ballroom of the Michigan League at 8:00 p. There
will be short addresses by the President of the University and the Dean
of the Graduate School, following which there will be opportunity for
the Graduate School students to meet informally.
Attention of New Students: The new students are reminded of the
assemblies on "How to Study" which will be held this afternoon in the
Natural Science Auditorium. In case of conflict between class work and
the assemblies, students will be excused from class work as attendance
at the assemblies is obligatory. Each student is expected to attend only
the assembly to which he has been assigned.
John R. Effinger, Dean of the College of Literature,
Science and the Arts
James B. Edmonson, Dean of the School of Education
Marl V. Moore, Director of the School of Music.1
History 39, -Section 3. (Friday at eleven) will meet in Room 201,.
University Hall.
Freshman Group 56, Pre-Law (W. R. Maddox): Members of this
group please meet in the lobby of Angell Hall promptly at 4:00 p.m. to
attend the assembly on "How to Study."
Freshmen Women, Group 80. Members of this group will meet at1
the Diagonal walk entrance of Natural Science Auditorium a few min-t
utes before 3 p.m. for the assembly on "How to Study."
School of Education, Junior Class are asked to assemble in thet
Auditorium of the University High School at 4:10 o'clock to organize, to
elect officers, and to transact other important business.
Choral Union Ushers: The following men kindly report to Mr. Frank
Harrison at the Box Office of Hill Auditorium between 4:00 and 5:00 p.m.
for assignment:
John H. Adams, Royal M. Ashelford, Arden L. Bement, John Bill-
heinier, I. Binzer, Daniel F. Bosma, Lloyd A. Brown, Thomas T. Currie,1
John W. Dickey, Ledlie A. DeBow, Harold N. Eastman, Garrett Estes,
.John V. Field, Kieth G. Flewelling, John C. Georg, George L. Gisler.
Joseph F. Griggs, Norman G. Hatchman, Carlton Herman, Louis C.
Hoey, John R. Huizinga, William F. Jacobs, Harold L. Kalousdian, Harold
M. Karls, T. G. Lanning, John H. Law, Charles Law, Thomas V. LoCicero,
Frederic N. Lyon, Milton S. Marwil, P. J. Merkus, Datus Moore, Ben G.1
McFate, Donald B. McGee, Alvin A. Neller.-
B. W. Nies, Henry B. Noble, Richard R. Norris, Clarence A. Patter-~
son, Clifford S. Pine, Herbert H. Reichard, J. M. Rosenthall, Paul W.
Shannon, Edwin M. Smith, Ralph V. Snider, Jr., Melvin A. Steele, W. H.
Steffensen, Abe Steinberg, George Szekely, Martin Wagner, Philip Mar-
gelin, Iova Watia, Harold Wise, Leo J. Zuber.
Phi Delta.Kappa: Business meeting of the Omega Chapter of Phi
Delta Kappa at 7:15 p.m., of the Michigan Union.
Chinese Students are reminded that the celebration of their Double
Ten Holiday will take place at 8:00 p.m. at Lane Hall. All are urged to
come at 7:30 to practice their song.
Polonia Literary Circle meets promptly at 7:30 p.m. in Lane Hall.-
Presbyterian Students are cordially invited to a party and dance to
be held this evening at the church house, 1432 Washtenaw.
Two lectures on Primary Aids to Research will be given for the
benefit of candidates for the Master's degree in English by ProfessorI
W. G. Rice on Saturday, Oct. 11, and Saturday, Oct. 18, at 10 o'clock in
2225 Angell Hall.
Speech 31 and 32, Final (Make-up) Examination will be given in
Room 4203, Angell Hall, at 2:00 p.m. on Monday, Oct. 13.
Senior Literary Elections: Election of officers for the Senior Literary
Class will take place Wednesday, Oct. 15, at 4:15-5:15 p.m. in Natural
Science Auditorium. All candidates for election must present eligibility
slips before the election.
Varsity Debating Squad: Final tryouts will be held for both men
and women, Tuesday, Oct. 14, 1 p.m., in 3209 A.H. For further informa-
tion call at the Speech Office, 3211 A.H.
The Executive Board of Pi Lambda Theta will meet at 11 a.m. Satur-


._.__. .w..._

Conduct Experiments at Night
to Escape External
With a view to understand more
clearly the properties of matter, the
most extensive research in infra-red
spectroscopy is being done in the
physics department which is con-
sidered to be the best equipped
laboratory in the world for this type
of work. Particular interest is man-
ifest in the forms of molecules, in
just what their sizes are, and how
much energy it takes to tear them
Since the actual experimental
work is difficult because of external
disturbances, it is necessary to work
late at night for the best observa-
Dr. D. M. Dennison and Dr. W. F.
Colby interpret the theoretical work.
Great results have been produced
through the experimental w o r k
which is conducted by Dr. H. M.
Randall, director of the laboratory,
Dr. W. W. Sleator, Dr. C. F. Meyer,
and Dr. E. F. Barker, all of the reg-
ular staff; Dr. E. K. Plyler of the
University of North Carolina, who
is spending his sabbatical year con-
ducting research here; Dr. J. D.
Hardy who is a National Research

fellow from John Hopkin's univer-
sity; and several research men who
are working for their degrees in
this work.
A General Motors project to de-
termine the pure constituents of
gasoline, is now being worked upon.
Both knock mixtures and anti-
knock mixtures have been produced
in the laboratory .Other studies
which have been completed givet
definite results as to the size of such,
molecules of hydrochloric acid. At
present, investigation is being con-
ducted to determine experimentally
and to attempt to interpret the,
spectra of the more complex mole-
cules such as water vapor, acety-
lene, and ammonia.
Fisher Addresses Real
Estate Board Meeting
Prof. Ernest M. Fisher, of the
School of Business Administration,
addressed the Cleveland Real Estate
board on the subject of "European
Housing Problems" yesterday at the
board's meeting there.
Professor Fisher spoke at the in-
vitation of Cleveland real estate
men. He is expected to return to

'Cops Rout Pebbles
With Machine Gun;
Thug Season Opens
Machine gun bullets echoed n-
mong the hills along the Huron
river yesterday.
There were no gangsters, no rob-
bers fleeing under cover. It wa s
merely police oficials and officers
in "school," attending a demon-
stration of a gun made famous by
gangsters, the Thompson machine
Recently purchased by the po-
lice department, the gun will b
made a part of the scout car. It
was demonstrated by E. E. Rich-
ardson, of the Auto-Ordinance
corporation, manufacturers of the
Levers enable police to fire the
gun either single or automatic. The
gun has no recoil and is easy to
fire, Chief Thomas M. O'Brien de-
Officers were given a "lesson" in
firing the gun at short range fol-
lowing the demonstration.
Ilh ioeed cheic a le quations, elassitiC(1 au -l
airranged1 forr e.olv rcferetie. . It is ino re
difficult to find i desired1 equatiom n till',,-
hook Iha, it is to fiod a word in the Standard
I )ictiooarY.
J os NorthMain Street

day, Oct. 11, in the main lobby of Women's League Building. All officers
are expected to be present.
School of Education Party: All students enrolled in the School of
Education and all graduate students in Education are cordially invited
to an informal party given by the Faculty of the School of Education
in honor of the Senior and Junior classes. Dancing, cards, and other
forms of entertainment will be provided. Saturday, Oct. 11, Women's
Athletic Building. 8:30 to 12 p.m.
S. A. Courtis, Adviser to Class Organizations.
Congregational Student Fellowship: Meeting Sunday at 5:30 p.m.
in the church parlors. Luncheon at 6:00. At 6:30 Mr. Luther Purdom,
Ph.D., Director of the University Bureau of Appointments and Occupa-
tional Information, will speak on "Opportunities for Personal Adjust-
inent." Students welcome always.
Nippon Club will hold its first meeting of the year at Lane Hall,
8p.m., Saturday, Oct. 11. All Japanese students of the University are
cordially invited.
History 2. The make-up examination in History 2 will be given
Saturday morning, Oct. 11, at nine o'clock, in Room 1004, Angell Hall.
A, E. R. Boak.
Rhodes Scholarships: All candidates are requested to meet with the
University Committee, at nine o'clock University Hall, on Tuesday, Oct-
ober 14, at 10 a. i. Arthur L. Cross.
But Not a Drop to Drink!
Ever feel that way about water? Wouldn't it have been fin at that
time to reach into the ice box for a cool drink of Arbor Springs Water
--the superior taste? Make sure to order, for just such an occasion,
either a case or a 20th century cooler.

Fish and


are rilxa kita a

specialty of fish and
chips. Come in and
try them. They are

Don 't


to the one guessing


namne represent-
by our initials.;


Je E 9F
Sandwich Shop
611 William Street

416 West Huron

Phone 8270


I III FROM Ilia' oil INN


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At the

Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre

-a style for every man-




Eisenstein's Latest Picture Triumph






Leaders in style-far ahead of te rield in
materials-and unbeatable for wear-that
describes our Penn Hall Suits so popular
with gentlemen who wish to be well dressed
at minimum cost.
-for particular men-

New and Second Hand

We have a choice selection
price. You will note tweeds,
and other materials. Styled
Penn Hall.

- Y -
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at thi low
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correct by




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There will be lots of balloons, fine music, good
food, a smart crowd, see you there!




$25 and $35
i~e ~rt

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Will Be No Dance Friday Night

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