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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

October 31, 1930 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-10-31

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

TWO

THE, MICHIGAN

bATLY

TWO TI-IF MTflT-TTC~AN T~ ATLY

. ., .. r.. .... a.. . .,..

yr ' S_ , d
1LILISHED FIRST
~Y A1 A1 PE RSON
s ,Sr 7 hased Magazine
From Smdns- Appoint
I'rentiss Editor.
IRS ALUMNI MONTHLY
ditorial 'ffice Located Todayl
on o e Floor of Alumni
Mnorial Hall.

P bliCation,

n
T
' ,. ,
f :.

rin Wo
i remendous

Gr t

Since

£ MANY, 'SPAIN
GOVERNM 'ENT

FILE PPO TES
AFTER SHeI 7

WITH BRAZILIAN D O iC
nA~v"A BO'A8TEXHIBITOPS
TED ON IN HARBOM1L
I AT MEMORIAL HALL

FNGI NEERS P LA N
ANUJAL FUNCTION
Slidt Rule Dance Committee Is
Named by Ben Lansdale.

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Ann Arbor Association Holds The second annual engiineers'
slide rule dance will be held early
Reception for Local the second semester in the main
Artists. ballroom of the Union, Benjamin C.
Lansdale, '31E, general chairman,
MRS. WAITE PRESIDES stated yesterday.
Committee chairmen named for
A reception was held at 8 o'clock the affair are: L. Verne Ansel, '31E,
A . floor; Jack L. Spencer, '32E, fi-
last night in the west gallery of nance; G. Lawton Johnson, '31E,
Alumni Memorial hall by the mem- programs; Erwin J. Benz, 31E, ac-
bers of the Ann Arbor art associa- commodations.
tion for the exhibiting artists and Edward A. Skae, 'nE, orchestra;
their friends in conjunction with Bazley W. Johnson, '31E, and Robert
annual Simpson, '33, publiscity; John J..
the opening of the eighth nu White, '32A, decorations.
exhibition of local art which the Decorations for the dance will
organization sponsors. feature the mammoth slide rule
Mrs. John B. Waite, president of whi.,h has been in possession of the
the association, presided at the re- engineers for more than 20 years.
ception and welcomed the artists Last year approximately 250 couples
Iwho are exhibiting The vhih* attended the affair.

o 1ob '930, is marked by theo
ti y- ;!, nniversary of the first
issuc ! the Alumnus which has
grown "nce 1894 from a monthly
mnagazhe with a circulation of a
few hundred to a weekly with a cir- >s
aulatiom of more than 10,000.
During thr first three years of its
,xistenic tlhe magazine was pub- . :: :
Iihe L d edited as a private ven-
ture by Alv ck A. Pearson, '94. In Germany and Spain file d protes
1897 tI- Alumni association met Baden which was fired on ini Rio de
and eeted a board of directors zens. Brazilian officials blaned the
which made provisions for the pub- departure of steamers.
ca, ion of the Alumnus under their
Wr tes of Founding.
A cc.ordingly, the Alumnus was
purcasedfrom L. A. Pratt, '96, and
M. Mi. Mawhurst, '94, who had ac-
qugired the right to publirh the mao-
azin after Pearson left the Uni P EDT
veri ty. The next step made by the
asso ation wasRto arint er e ising Expense of Living Does1
M. T-b3 ti ;s to be first general sec-
retary of the organization and cdi- Not Effect Students in
tor-in-ehief of the Alumnus. LatinQuarter-
In a letter to the editor of the
magazine iln 1926, Pearson says con- (By Associated Press)
cerning the founding: PARIS, Oct. 30. - The rising cost
"As I remember, there was much
discussion in the University publi- of living in Paris will not touch to
cations during my senior year as to any extent the thousands of stu-
the necessity of doing something to (tents who are pouring into the Lat-
arouse the interest among alumni. in Quarter for the opening of the
Ralph Stone in The Daily wrote of Ini ,
the needs at that time as did oth- versity of Paris, the Polytechni-
< ,s. So it happened that, as I was cal School and the dozen other in-
in'tre ted in newspaper worrk, I itutions located there. Sessions
c'onceived the idea of starting the begin the first week in November.
Alumnus, which appeared the latter The old tradition of a full meal
part of October, 1894. for less than two bits still exists in
"Then followed two years of hard ;sattered restaurants. Clothing
tFedding which finally ended in the stores along the Boulevard Saint
sale of the publicatlon to the Alum- Michel still promise students com-!
,n i asociation. James Prentiss then plete suits for $20 and hats for $1.75,
became editor, and the work done with yet "more interesting" prices
by Mr, Prentiss and those who fol- for those who get along, as many
Jowed him did a great deal towards do. with pants of one color and coat
fu.thering relations of the Univer- of another.
iv ith the alumni." A student in the Latin Quarter
Editorial Office Today. can live two semesters on $230, notI
Today the editorial office of the counting clothing, books and tui-

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W*1' Ulu . 1..' JA fl,, j. a .s.. ,4fAIIUA

E

t with the Brazilian government in the case of the German steamship
Janeiro harbor re ulting in the deaths of 27 German and Spanish citi-
ship's commande for not following written instructions regarding the

i

will be in progress for the next two
weeks after which the results will
be announced.T
b The names of the judges are be-
ing withheld until after the exhib-
ition. The galleries will be open Going
daily until 5 o'clock, and students
and faculty as well as townspeo-
ple are cordially nvited to witness
the showing, Mrs. Waite stated. __________________. ___________I
The exhibit is open only to resi-
dents and students attending col- Theaters.
leges in Washtenaw county. Majestic-"Lummox" by Fanny
Hurst.
TH EATRE OFFERS Michigan-"Love in the Rough"

Union Pool, Billiard
Tournament to Open
Registratison for participation in
the annual all-campus pool and bil-

liard tournaments under the direc-
tion of the house committee of the
Union will close at noon tomorrow.
Albert F. Donohue, '31, president of i
the Union, said yesterday.
Play in these tournaments will be
opened on Monday and pairings
will be immediately after the close
of the registration tomorrow. There
will be contests in straight-rail and
three-rail billiards and in pool.,
One person may enter as many of
the tournaments as he desires.
I 1

Will Discuss Possible Changes PRIZES FOR SONGS!
in Secondary School Providing student song-writers
Curricula. with a means and incentive f o r
---- composing parodies on popular or
"What should be stricken from old-time hits, Gerald Hoag, man-
the secondary school curriculm of ager of the Michigan theater, is of-
fering a five-dollar gold piece for
today; what modification should every acceptable number to be used
be made in what remains; what for the organ sliide features at that
should be added?" will be the house, he announced yesterday.
keynote question of the 1931 meet- Anyone is eligible to enter a par-
ing of the Michigan Schoolmas- ody, Hoag stated, and the wordsI
ters' club, according to an an- I can deal with any variety of sub-
nouncement made at the office of jects, preferably local. Likewise,
the dean of education. several tunes can be used for each
The dates for the annual meet- entry, which should be sufficiently
ing of this group have been set for long to provide for about six min-
April 30 and May 1. The program utes of singing. Even numbers heard
is to include business meetings, in out-of-town theaters may be en-
general meetings, a conference of tered, and are eligible for the

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Hand Is Praised
yDetroit. . umni
Alumni of the University are
pleased with the work of the
Varsity band this year as is
shown in a letter received by The
waily from Carroll P. Adams, sec-
retary of the University of Mich-
:gan club of Detroit.
"We alumni in Detroit," writes
Mr. Adams, "are so pleased with
the work of the band this year,
that we want to express our-
selves. We want to compliment
the Varsity band on its splendid
work this year. The uniforms are
very striking, their playing is as
fine as that of any college band
of which we know, and their
drilling and formation work are
the best we have ever seen at
A,-.- A I,-- "

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with Robert Montgomery.
Wuerth-"Second Floor Mystery"
with Lorretta Young; "Ladies Must
Play" with Dorothy Sebastian.
Hill auditorium-Madame Clare
Clairbert, coloratura soprano.
Social.
Union-Dancing from 9 until 1
o'clock.
League-Dancing from 9 until 1
o'clock.
3-Year Term Follows
Half Century Liberty
(By Associated Press)
COLUMBUS, O., Oct. 30.-It was
a long time between visits for Van
A. Spence, who came back to Ohio
penitentiary today.
Starting a three-year sentence
for cutting to wound, Spence ex-
pressed hope he would be asigned
to the prison barber shop, as he
was when he served a 28-month
sentence which ended with his
parole 50 years ago.

Alumnus is located on the ground
floor of Alumni Memorial hall. The
office is supplemented by a large
work and storage room where the;
back issues of the publication for
30 years are kept, as well as office
supplies, stationery, and files of
photographs and halftone engrav-

supervisors, administrators, a n d
college representatives, a confer-
ference of high school representa-
tives with instructors of freshmen,
subjects in the University, lunch-
eons and the annual banquet.
The principal address will be de-
livered by Prof. Leonard V. Koss,
of the University of Chicago. This
is scheduled for 9:15 o'clock on
Friday morning, May 1.
DAILY TRYOUTS
There are openings on the edi-
torial staff for several sopho-
mores. Experience is desirable

award, he said.
SYDNEY UNIVERSITY-Consid-
erable comment on the part of
other Australian universities has
been aroused by the fact "that
Sydney makes practically no dis-
tinction between seniors and fresh-
men.

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Michigan is unique in one enter-f
prise maintained by the Alumni
association-the Alumni Press, with
a staff of employees, established in
1924 to print the Alumnus and car-
ry on the general printing for the
association and other University or-
ganizations. The press is in a base-
ment-room in the Economics build-
ing.I
Michitgan was the first western I
institution to establish an alumni
magazine. It was preceded by the
Yale Alumni Weekly, established in
-1891, and the Harvard Graduates
Magazine which came a year later.
TOLSTOY LEAGUE
TO HEARADDRESS'
Speaking on "Background," Prof.
D.B McLaughlin, of the astronomy
department, will open the Tolstoy
league's series of lectures at 7:30
Saturday night in room 231 Angell
hall.
In this talk, which will deal with'
"our place among the stars," Pro-1
fessor McLaughlin will explain the
place of the earth in the material
universe.
According to a report from the
le re of tie, Tolstoy league, this
lecture will fit into 'The Dawning
Era's" series as it fulfills the aim
of this group of lectures, "to give{
students a basis on which to build
a modern conception of life."

tion. But he spends little for clothes!
and less for books. His courses are
lectures and he has no prescribed
text books. His general reading may
be done in the library.
His tuittion? He can study an en-
tire year at the Sorbonne-the fac-
ulty of letters of the University of
Paris-for $5.60 including use of the
library. If he enters a technical
school he will have laboratory fees,
but they are proportionately low.
One of the most expensive private
schools of higher learning charges
but $60 a year for full privileges.
OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY - A
dollar a day is what one student
here spends for his meals. Last year
he gained 12 pounds on this diet.
His total expenses were $360, which
included $3 "thrown away" for en-
tertainment.

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S ._ L .Si.t4 . '.1 : l :4+fi 1 '°%i v

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"PATCH
9 to 12, p. _m.

DANCING
AT THE
MASONIC TEMPLE
Every Saturday Night
GENE BURHANS'
0' BLUE" ORCHESTRA
Park Plan

LAnn Arbor. I but not essential. Call~at The
Daily office after three o'clock
any afternoon this week and ask
UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS - A for the news editor.
senior walk is one of Kansas uni-
versity's oldest traditions. The walk TYPEWRITING AND
was established in 1905, and each MIMEOGRAPHING
senior class since then has added - A specialty for twenty
a new slab to the walk. The laying years. Prompt service.
of the walk and the engraving of Experienced operators.
the names is in charge of the Moderate rates.
senior engineers, who also cast the D I
bronze class numerals which are . . MLL
inlaid in each slab. 314 South State St. Phone 6615

>,

FRATERNITY JEWELRY

PARTY FAVORS

ARCADE JEWELRY SHOP
CARL F. BAY

JEWELER AND

OPTOMETRIST

Nickels Arcade

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STARTING
TODAY

Mimes P.-i.°'

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Shows
Today
2:00, 3:40
7:00, 9:00

"EIM
By Eugene o{Neill
and
y" Ahu c ni,"
By AThu-q-Schniz0er

DOUBLE FEATURE PROGRAM
"SECOND FLOOR MYSTERY"
With
H. B. WARNER-GRANT WITHERS
If you like hair-raising mysteries-if you like to chuckle-laugh and gasp
-here's one that's guaranteed to fill the bill.
ALSO
"LADIES MUST PLAY"
"Ladies Must Play"-sparkling comedy drama of sophisticated society life
unfolded against lavish backgrounds!
Il

I NOVEMBER3-6

LYDIA . ENDELSSOHN THEATRE

I Ik

More than 1,500 spectators watched
the second annual running of the
freshman pajama relays which
were held here recently. The race
resembled a steeplechase because
of the many handiLaps which faced
the runners. They fought, stum-
bled, ran into trees, and fell over
barriers in their attempt to win.

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COMEDY CLUB S MOLNAR'S

FORE? NOW SHOWING
Watch Out for the Breeziest, Funniest, Fastest, Most Tuneful
Talkie This Year
Golf and Romance-What a Two-some

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_ ' . _' '=fr1= ' I
t* .t,
Fi: ,

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,

PA

BRIGHT SPOT
802 PACKARD STREET
TODAY, 5:30 to 7:00
SPANTSH OMELFTTE

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SATURDAY N 'HT AT 8:15
Last Performance
- R-W~A - --A e - - . - ne

t7
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"LOVE IN THE ROUGH"
WITH
ROBERT MONTGOMERY
DOROTHY JORDAN-BENNIE RUBIN

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-ADDED
Sound News Pathe Audio Review

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