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October 23, 1930 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-10-23

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

1

PACE LIORnT

THE- MICHIGAN

DAILY

DAILY

DA ILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

WANT 6-H U

FRENCH EDUCA T OR
eizman Quits Post SPEAKS TO CERCLE
as Zionist President ugust V. Descios Lectures

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1930
Byrd Pilot Takes Wife EMERY WRITES ON
After LongArtic Trip PUBLIC EXPENSES

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. m. Saturday.

a

mI UniI

VOL. XLI.

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1930

NO. 22

NOTICES
To Department Heads and Others concerned: The work involved in
the preparation of payrolls requires that hourly time statements be
received in the Business Office no later than noon of October 24 if they
are to be included in the October 31 payroll. The co-operation of all
concerned will be appreciated. Edna M. Geiger, Payroll Clerk.
Senior Mechanical Engineers: If you expect to graduate in February
or June, 1931, please see that your riame is included on the list posted on
the bulletin board in the south corridor of West Engineering.
Michiganensian Editorial Staff: The tryouts' meeting announced
in yesterday's bulletin for this Thursday is for editorial try-outs who
missed the first meeting.
Officers of Senior Engineering Class: There will be a meeting Sun-
day morning at 9:30 in room 302 of the Union.
EVENTS TODAY
Junior Pharmacy Students: The election of class officers will be held
dt 5 p.m. today in room 303 of the Chemistry building.
Sociology 51: Mr. Fuller's sections. I shall not meet my classes today.
Advance assignment is Chap. 7. Cooley. Friday classes will meet as
usual.
Zoology 1 Make-up Examination: For those students who missed
the Final Examination in Zoology 1 in June, a make-up examination will
be given at 1 o'clock in room 3089, N. S.
Sophomore Women: Elections for Sophomore Cabaret will be held
at 5 p.m., in the Lydia Mendelssohn Theater.
Glider Section meets at 7:30 p.m. 348 West Engineering Bldg. All
membership fees must be paid. Group divisions will be announced. Physi-
cal exam and eye test cards due before members will be allowed to fly.
Lambda Chapter of Zeta Phi Eta. Tryouts will be held in the Alpha
Nu room of the 4th floor A.H. from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. It is important that
all active members are present at this time.
Theta Sigma Phi meets at 7:30 p.m. in the League building.
Sigma Gamma Epsilon: Luncheon at 12:15, Michigan Union.
Iota Alpha: Open meeting at 7:45 p.m. in the Seminar Room, 3201-
3206, on third floor, north wing of the East Engineering Building. Dean
Sadler will address the meeting. All graduate students in engineering
are cordially invited..
Program Committee of the J. G. P. meets in the Women's League
at 5 p.m.
Vulcans: There will be a meeting at the Union at 7:30 p.m.
Negro-Caucasian Club meets in the Upper Room of Lane Hall, at
8 p.m. All students interested in inter-racial problems are invited.
Mimes Tryouts: Women tryouts for the Mimes play, "Antol," are
asked to report at the Michigan Union ballroom from 3 to 5 today.
COMING EVENTS
Visitors' Night, Angell Hall Laboratory: The public is invited to visit
the Astronomical Laboratory on the fifth floor of Angell Hall to observe
the moon from 7 to 10 p.m., Friday and Saturday, October 24 and 25.
Reservations must be made by calling the Observatory office, Univ. 657,
between 9 a.m. and 12 noon on Thursday, Friday, and Saturday.
Sophomore Hockey Team: Practice is postponed from Thursday
until Saturday, at 9 a.m., because of the Sophomore mass meeting.
Rho Chi Society: Important business meeting, Friday, Oct. 24, 5
o'clock, room 303 Chemistry building.
ARTIST COP PAINTS CURB STONES
TO EXPEDITE TRAFFIC REGULATIONS

Seven Railroad Labor Unions of
United States and Canada
Sponsor Movement.
50,000 WILL GET WORK
CLEVELAND, Oct. 22.-The seven
railroad labor unions of the United
States and Canada today took the
leadership of organized labor in the
movement seeking a six-hour work-
ing day without reduction of pay.
It was virtually the same group of
unions which 14 years ago won for
railroad workers the eight-hour in-
stead of the 10-hour day, which
was followed by shorter hours in
numerous other industries.
Officials of the railroad unions
estimated that the proposed six-
hour day would put to work 50,000
men now unemployed in the rail-
road industries.,
The campaign for the shorter,
working day will be planned in de-
tail at a meeting of 700 representa-
tives of the railroad unions in Chi-
cago Nov. 12.
For nmore than a year, it was re-
vealed in union records, the operat-
ing side of the railroad industry
has been confronted with an in-
creasing unemployment situation.
Thousands of younger members of
the unions have been made idle
by the current business depression,
while other thousands have been
forced from their jobs by the uni-
fication of lines and the inroads of+
bus transportation on some divi-;
sions.
A. F. Whitney, president of the
Brotherhood of Railroad Train-
men, said the six-hour day is now
a necessity and that at the Chica-
go conferencedcommittees will be
organized to campaign all over the
country to shave two hours from+
the working day just as they did
in the historic 1916 fight which
cut the working day from 10 to 8
hours.
Trow to Speak Before
Initial Forum of Year'
Questions relating to different
nations and races and their con-
cerns with one another will be the
general tneme of a series of inter-
national forums to be held about
once a month on Sunday after-;
noons in Lane hall, according to
the statement of Morton Frank, '33,1
chairman of the international com-
mitteeof the Student Christian as-E
sociation.

on French Art.
M. Auguste V. Desclos, of the Na-
tional Bureau of French Univer-!
sities and Schools spoke yesterday
afternoon to the Cercle Francais on
"French Art in the Last Twenty-
five Years."
M. Desclos discussed the different{
schools of French painting, illu-
strating his remarks with lantern!
slides. His was the first of a series
of eight talks which have been ar-
ranged by the Cercle Francais for,
this year. The next will be delivered
by Prof. Michael S. Pargment of the
Romance language department, on
Wednesday, November 12. His sub-
ject will concern marriage cere- I
monies in rural France.
--_

(By . Assoc atd PIess
HASBOUCK HEIGHTS, N. J., Oct.
22.-Before Bernt Balchen, comrade
of Admiral Byrd in the polar wastes,
left his native Norway four years
ago, he became engaged to Miss
Emmy Soerlie, of Oslo, his child-
hood sweetheart. Today it became
known that last Saturday he and
Miss Soerlie were married.
Gandhi Envoy in U. S.
Takes CoeC as Bride
(By Associated Press)
DENVER, Colo., Oct. 22.-Gopal
Singh Khalsa, one of three repre-
sentatives in the country of the
Indian National "congress, compos-
ed of adherents to the cause of
Mahatma Gandhi, Tuesday night
took Miss Irene Hall, 20, coed at
University of Colorado, as his bride.

Public exbendzture demands one-

-Ubli Gllnii Crn { viler
seventh of the national income, and
"unless checked, they will. wthin a
brief time, consume one-fifth of the
national income," says James A.
Emery, general counsel, National
Association of Manufacturers, in an
article appearing in the Railway
IAge.
jIn an address before the twenty-
fifth semi-annual conference of the
industrial council of the associa-
tion, Emery said that it was the
business man's duty to study the
problem.
Public expenditure, he stated,
"reaches the colossal sum of ap-
proximately $13,000,000,000 anuual-
ly, the equivalent of more than $40,-
000,000 each working day, and has
been increasing at the rate of halt
a billion a year.

0

Associated Press Photo

University of Colorado, as his bride. a billion a year.

... r,

Dr. Chaim Weizmann,
President of the international
Zionist organization and of the
Jewish agency for Palestine, who
resigned his post when the British
declared their policy in connection
with the recent troubles in this
district.
Eight Fellowships
Open for Students
of Forestry Work
Eight Charles Lathrop Pack. fel-
lowships will be offered this year
to students in forestry or in any of I
the sciences upon which forestry
depends, Dean S. T. Dana of the!
School of Forestry and Conserva-
tion announced yesterday. Dean
Dana is a member of the board
which will award the fellowships.
These awards vary from $500 to
$2,500, although higher sums may
be authorized in special cases. They
will be given to gifted men who
demonstrate natural powers of in-
tellectual and personal leadership.
Quality of the applicants is the first
consideration, and no man will be
excluded simply because he doesn't
need the financial help, because he
is inot.of the usual age, or because
he chooses to do his studying in
travel or among the industries in-
stead of at a university. Ordinarily,
however, the fellowships will be
granted only to those who have
finished an undergraduate course or
its equivalent.
Appointments will be made in the
spring and applications must be
filed, efore Jan. 15. These applica-
tions must be made on especially
prepared forms giving certain es-
sentials about the applicant and the
work he intends to do.

Spedding Quality Photographs
A graceful personal gift to your friend
Ensian photographs are being made now

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Patrolman, Clad in Old Clothes,
Gives Dissertation on
Street Lacquers.
Patrolmap William E. Hitching-
ham, of the Ann Arbor police force,
arose, stretched, and surveyed his
handiwork. He looked long and crit-
ically at the "No Parking" signs
that he was painting at the corner
of State street and North Univer-
sity. Then, with a look of satisfac-
tion upon his face, he stretched
again. Patrolman Hitchingham had
found it uncomfortable bent over
almost double trying to keep one's
g's from slipping down below one's
XPERT
WATC H
REPAIRING
HA LLER'S
State Street Jewelers

a

Danci40ng at the

icliigan

Union

911;

Don Loomnis and his Orchestra

11

I

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