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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. m. Saturday.
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1930
LATE PRESIDENT HARRISON'S ONLY
DAUGHTER DIES IN NEW ENGLANDIMRICIgN JEICINIC
Mrs. James McKee, Prominent ter, Mrs. Mary McKee Reisinger of Tppfgl
in Charity Circles, Suc. I Greenwich, and a son, Benjamin 1Sf iHUHS09Y
cumbs to Illness. Harrison McKee of Paris. A sister- ~~~~~~
in-law, Mrs. Russell B. Harrison, is Magazine Features Architecture
(By Associated lPcfc) now in Washington. And Its Relationship
WASHINGTON, Oct. 28. - Rela- For many years she was a prom- to Engineering.
tives here this morning announced inent figure in charity and club cir-g.
receipt of word that Mrs. James cles in New York and Indianapolis.
Robert McKee, daughter of Presi- Before her marriage she was known WHITE DESIGNS COVER
Roet e dangterisof iePerls-jIas one of the belles in Washington-a
dent Benjamin Harrison, died early society. With her children, she Although considerably delayed
today at her home, Berkeley Lodge, stayed at the White House for the by trouble with the printing, the
in Greenwich, Conn. greater part of her father's regime first issue of the Michigan Technic,
Slump to Politics
University Lecture: Professor L. Levy-Bruhl, of the Department of
Philosophy and Sociology of the University of Paris, will lecture on the
subject, "Development of Sociology in Science" at 4:15 p.m., Monday,
November 3, in the Natural Science Auditorium. The public is cordilly
Visitors' Night, Angell Hall Observatory. The public is invited to
vnit the Astronomical Laboratory, 5th floor Angell Hall, to observe the
moon from 7 to 10 p.m., Friday, October 31. Reservations must be made
by calling the Observatory office, University 657, between 9 a.m. and 12
noon on Wednesday, Thursday, and Friday.,
Pre-Medical Students. Students who intend to enter the Medical
School are informed that, beginning with 1931, the minimum require-
ments for entrance to the Medical School have been increased from 70
hours and one and a third points to 90 hours and one and a half points
per hour. Grades below C in the specified subjects will not be accepted.
Students desiring further information may arrange for a consulta-
tion with the Chairman, on any afternoon, by applying at the Secretary's
Office, Medical School. The Executive Committee.
Children's Rhythm Ciasses will be held in Barbour Gymnasium every
Saturday morning, beginning November 1, 1930. Children from 5 to 8
years will meet at 10 o'clock and those from 8 to 12 years at 11 o'clock.
Miss Emily White will conduct these classes.
Senior Engineers interested in playing speedball for the class please
get in touch with Bouwman, phoe 7062, or sign up on sheet on bulletin
board by room 221 W. Eng. Bldg. Play starts about next week.
Sigma Delta Psi: It is necessary that all participants come out im-
mediately so as many events as possible can be run off before cold
weather and in order that the fraternities may have ample time to
qualify their men before Christmas. All tsts are given near the Tennis
courts on Ferry Field.
French Students who have had two years of College French or the
equivalent and who are interested in becoming members of the Cercle
Francais should meet in Room 408 Romance Language Building, between
4 and 5 on either Tuesday or Wednesday.
The first freshman lecture in Hygiene for men, will be given in,
Waterman Gymnasium, Thursday and Friday, October 30 and 31, at
3, 4, and 5 p.m. This requirement includes all freshmen in the regular
physical training classes, athletic groups and others that have been ex-
cused from these groups.
Mail for the following list of persons is on hand unclaimed. It may
be secured if called for at the General DeLivery window, Main Post Office,
before Nov. 3rd.
Elsie Bauchman, Heloise Cross, Anne J. Davenport, Elizabeth DeVal,
Hebei D. Curtis, Aeness Constantine, Louise W. Diener, Rolland Catch-
pole, Dr. Thos. H. Cobb, Irene Cochrane, Wm. Crago, John Cross, Jean
DeVries Durant, Dr. C. Merle Dixon, Jr., John Denton, Rice Fitzgerald,
Clifford Friend, Darrel Foust, Qunbee Gurnee, Prof. Thos. E. Gasady,
Prof. Clarence E. Gordon, Dudley Griffing, R. Beverly Herbert, Miss
Manly K. Hunt, Dan Hines, Guy H. Hill.
Rose Gamgotch, Victor Jacobs, Clark Jensen, Edward Jones, L.
Kirshbaum, Archie Y. Keene, Jas. L. Kassner, Harold Knubbe, Leon
Groper, Wm. Lienbach, Sylvia Lax, Dorothy King, Emerson Lyons, Dr.
Benno Edw. Lischer, J, M. Keenan.
Organ Recital: Palmer Christian, University organist, at 4:15 o'clock
in Hill Auditorium.
The Chamber Music Society presents the Gordon String Quartet in a
concert at the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre, at 8:15.
Union Executive Committee meets today at 4 o'clock.
Anthropology 31: Discussion section, at 10:00 a.m. will meet in room
201 University Hall.
The examination for those absent last spring in Psychology 34, 36,
38 and in Psychology 107, and 42, will be held in Room 2116 N. S. in place
of 1121 N. S.
The Round Table Club will present Tucker P. Smith, iun the Natural
$cience Auditorium at 4:15 this afternoon on the subject, "Is Military
Training Good Education For Civilians?"
Point System Committee meeting this afternoon. at 4:10 in Barbour
Gymnasium.' All absences must be excused before the meeting. Call 5718.
Mr. J. B. Nash will talk to the major students in Physical Education
at 9 a.m. in Sarah Caswell Angell Hall. All major school classes are dis-
Inter-fraternity Council Officers: Meeting of the Judiciary Com-
mittee at 7:30 tonight in Dean Bursley's office.
R-1O1 CRASH PROBE
Mrs. McKee was Miss Mary Scott as president and was mistress of
Harrison, only daughter of the for- the mansion during her mother's
mer president and his first wife, illness and after her death.
Carolina Scott Harrison. She had _ _
been ill since the middle of Feb- (BY Associated Press)
ruary, when she underwent an op- Atchison, Kan.-Feranado Ortiz
eration in New York. Rubio, 1E, son of the president of
Mrs. McKee is survived by her Mexico, is on the boxing squad at
husband; a brother, Maj. Russell B. St. Benedict's college. His fighting
Harrison of Indianapolis; a daugh- weight is 142.
The Dance Club, Orchesis, will have its weekly meeting tonight at
7:30 in Barbour Gymnasium.
Glider Section: Meeting of officers, group leaders and business man-
,tgers at 7:30 p.m., 348 West Engineering Building. All men interested
in joining the section may do so then. Also new members may pay dues
then. There are still a few vacancies in the section.
Mathematical Club: Tea will be served to members of the staff and
graduate students at 3:30 p.m., in room 3201 Angell Hall.
There will be a meeting of the Michiganensian business staff this
afternoon at 4:15 p.m., at the Press Building.
George E. Hofmeister, Business Manager.
Special rehearsal of the Men's Glee Club tonight at 7:15. The regular
rehearsal will be held Thursday as usual.
Lambda Chapter of Zeta Phi Eta meeting this evening
in the chapter room, 4th floor of Angell Hall.
at 7 o'clock
Pharmacy Students. The juniors of the Pharmacy school will elect
a vice-president a4d a J-Hop representative, and the sophomore and
freshman classes will elect their respective officers at 5 o'clock Thurs-
day, Oct. 30. Student Council.
Observatory Journal Club will meet in the classroom of the Observa-
tory Department, 4:15 p.m., Thursday, October 30. Dr. H. D. Curtis will
give a paper on "A Hunt for Coronium," which will be illustrated with
Prof. Dr. D. B. McLaughlin will lecture on "The Dawning Era's Back-
grourd" (Our Place Among the Stars) Saturday. Nov. 1, at 7:30 p.m. in
231 Angell Hall. Afterwards the astronomical laboratory on the 5th
floor of Angell -all will be visited. The Tolstoy League invites all who
R. O. T. C. Uniforms: All students who ordered uniforms should re-
port at R. O. T. C. office during the hours 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m., Friday,
October 31, or 8:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. Saturday, November 1.
The Circolo Italiano will hold its first meeting on Wednesday after-
noon, November 5, at 4:15 in the Women's League. The election of offi-
cers will be followed by a discussion of plans for the year's activities.
Former members and others interested are cordially invited to attend.
Cercle Francais meets Thursday, October 30, at 7:45 in Room 408,
Romance Languages Building.
Organization of the Men's Physical Education Club will take place
at 7:30 p.m., November, in Room 20, Waterman Gymnasium.
Women's Archery Tournament Thursday at 4:00 p.m. Rain or shine,
meet at the Field House.
Colloquium in Applied Mechanics will meet in Room 445 West Engr.
Bldg. on Thursday at 8 p.m. M. J. Thompson of the Aeronautics Depart-
ment will be the speaker. Subject: Review of Aeronautical Research ih
Sorority Presidents. Have representatives call at the candy booth on
Thursday, Oct.- 30 from 11:00 - 12:00 or 1:00 - 2:00 for your sorority's
Pan-Hellenic Banquet tickets.
Hillel Players: Tryouts for the initial presentation of the year, a
program of one-act plays, Thursday evening, Oct. 30, at 7 o'clock in the
Alpha Nu room (4003 Angell Hall).
Monthly dinner meeting of the Municipal Administration Club at
The Michigan League Thursday evening 6:30 p.m. R. J. Whitney, city
manager of Royal Oak, speaker.
The election of Sophomore Engineering Class officers will be held
Friday morning, October 31, 1930, at 10:00 a.m., in room 348, West En-
student publication of the engin-
eering college, will appear on the
campus tomorrow, it was stated
last night by L. Verne Ansel, '31E,
managing editor of the magazine.
This issue will feature architec-
ture and its relationship to engin-
eering, Ansel said, and includes
contributions from a number Hof
men active in the field of archi-
tecture in addition to the articles
by the students.
"The Genesis of the Skyscraper,"
by Randolph Sexton, member of
the A. I. A., will be one of the feat-
ures of the issue. This article des-
cribes the origin and development
of the modern skyscraper in the
social and economic conditions of
"Architectural Models," an ar-
ticle by James R. Bailey, '32A, tells
of the use of models in the build-
ing of modern structures and ex-
plains how each large edifice is
first constructed in plaster to de-
termine how it will look. F. David
Herget is the author of the story of
"Stone Through the Ages."
Walter J. Gores, instructor in the
architectural school, writes on the
subject of "Chromatic Architec-
ture." The issue includes a section
on "What Shall I Read?" by Prof.
J. Raleigh Nelson, of the engineer-
ing English department. A number
of short articles complete the book.
Thecover is by John J.White,
'32A, and is a drawing of the Chi-
cago Board of Trade building while
the frontespiece is by Wayne Mead,
'31A, who is the creator of the
etchings used in the 1929-30 Mich-
A new method of distribution has
been adopted this year, Ansel ex-
plained yesterday. Coupons have
been sold and the holders of these
coupons may obtain the Technic
by presenting the receipts at the
desks in the halls of the engineer-
ing building, Ansel said.
Fine Arts Departnent
to Exhibit Sculpture
Displays of American sculpture
will be included in the next exhibi-
tion given by the fine arts depart-
ment, Prof. Bruce M. Donaldson of
the department, announced yester-
day. The exhibit is planned to open
on Nov. 17 and will probably last
about two weeks.
The exhibition is to be the sec-
ond of the series which the fine
arts department is sponsoring and
will include works of some of the
best - known American sculptors,
Professor Donaldson said.
ADAMS, Mass.-Eli Caron, sr., 41
is right end of the Pawnees, an
amateur football team. Beside him
at tackle plays Eli Caron, Jr., 18.
(By Associated Press)
CHICAGO, Oct. 28.-Political con- British Peer Opens Inquiry
ditions, in the view of James S. I
KemperInto .moss of Dirigible
Kemper, president of the Federa- Wrecked in France.
tion of Mutual Fire Insurance Com- -ed_ r
panies, are the greatest deterrents HONOR CRASH VICTIMS
to rapid recovery from the present ___
business depression. He spoke to-
day at the opening session of the (By s 'e rs
organization's annual convention. LONDON, Oct. 28.-Sir John Si-
"There has been entirely too much mon, British Liberal statesman, this
experimenting in government," said forenoon opened a searching gov-
Kemper. "Increasingly, it seems, we
are accumulating evidence t h at ernment inquiry into loss o thE
prosperity cannot be insured by dirigible R-101 with nearly 50 lives
legislation, and yet we have before three weeks ago on a hillside at
us the prospect of an increasing Beauvais, France.
number of attempts to cure our ills ir onrnigtemeigo
with paternalistic legislation." Sir John, bringing the meeting o
the court to order in the great hall
Dean Huber Recovers of the Civil Engineers' institute,
From 10-Day Illness "I'think it will be fitting if we
After a 10-day illness, Dean G. stand for a moment to express our
Carl Huber, of the Graduate school, sen:v of poignancy of the tragedy
is expected to be in his office to- we are met to investigate and to
day or tomorrow, according to a show our sympathy with all those
statement made yesterday by Prof. to
Peter O. Okkelberg, secretary of the t whom the dead were honored
school. Dean Huber has been con- and dear."
fined to his bed for several days, ! The entire assembly arose for a
although the illness has not been moment or two in tense silence.
serious. ,Sir William Jowitt, attorney gen-
eral, in making the opening state-
City's Employe Army mient of the inquiry, paid tribute tc
the pioneers of the air who had
Gets Belated Checks given their lives in pursuance of
airship development. He outlined
(By Associated Press) the manner in which evidence was
CHICAGO, Oct. 28-Chicago's vast to be presented the special court
a r m y of policemen, firemen and stressing his conviction that the
other city employes is happy. It was one essential was that every possi-
pay day. Their pay had been held ble factor which could throw light
up for some time while city officials on the tragic happening would be
awaited a decision by the Supreme brought out not only for inquirers
Court on a $12,000,000 bond issue. but for the public.
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"BIG 10 SETS"
1112 SOUTH UNIVERSITY
HALF BLOCK EAST OF CAMPUS PHONE 4744
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One More Performance
Saturday, November 1st
Lydia MENDELSSOHN Theater
You will get more out
of your University ca-
type your own notes,
themes and theses. Your
notes will be much full-
er if you take them in
shorthand. Hundreds of
Michigan students have
learned typewriting and
shorthand at Hamilton
Business College. Many
have used it to earn
money on the side or
during vacation. You
will also find it very
valuable in your career
ENTER AT ANY TIME
DAY AND EVENING CLASSES
State and William Streets
_; i In
mean anything to you in plan.