MuiF iwT TH1E M-IIC' ITICAN DAILY FRID
SAY, (,,c'rC)BTER 31. 19'20
Harvard Game: Reservations for the student specials to Cambridge
DA ILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN next week-end may be made at the Union Side Desk from 12 to 2 and
4to 6 p.m. dail yoSd es rm12t n
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of EVENTS TODAY
the University. Copy received at the office of the Assistant to the Visitors' Night, Angell Hal Observatory. The public is invited to
President until 3:30, excepting Sundiays. 11 :0 a. m. Satur-ay- .visit the Astronomical Laboratory, 5th floor Angell Hall, to observe the
moon from 7 to 10 p.m. Reservations must be made by calling the
VOL. XLI. FRIDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1930 NO. 23 Observatory office. University 657, between 9 a.m. and 12 noon.
NOTICES English 31 and 32: Mr. Hutchins will be unable to meet his classes
T All Students: Identification cards which have been prepared for oday.
members of the student body are ready for distribution and students are
requested to call for them on the dates specified below. In order to avoid - -.Electin of Sophomore Engineering Class Officers will be held
congestion and delay, those who names begin with the letters F-4- inclu- u:uu a.m. mnRoom 348, West Engineering Building.
sive are ,asked to apply on Friday, October 31, L-R inclusive on Saturday, Choral Union Ushers: Report at Hill Auditorium before 7:30 p.m.
November' 1, and S-Z inclusive on Monday, November 3. Students should for concert tonight.
University o Wisconsin President Gives Answer
to Charge That He Is Indifferent to Communism
(By Associated Press) viously, a student has as much right
MADISON, Wis., Oct. 30.-Presi- to be a Communist as he has to be
dent Glenn Frank of University of a Presbyterian or Baptist. It is not
Wisconsin replied today to criticism the business of the universitynto
that he was "indifferent" to Com- dictate the political and religious
munism on the campus with a sim- beliefs of its students."
ple statement. His answer was evoked by charges
It was: made before the D. A. R. convention
"Well, what of it? We are apt to at Fond Du Lac by Mrs. James F.
have both Communists and Presby- Trottman, who said the university
terians here and, as I have said pre- fostered "un-American ideas."
enter the west door of Room 4, University Hall, when applying for their
In order that there may be no misunderstanding concerning the
use of these identifiscation cards, it should be stated that they have been
provided to be used by the student whenever he or she desires to identify
himself or herself. It will be necessary for each student to call for his
own card, as no card will be issued to other than the person for which
it has been made out. Whenever a student withdraws from the Uniiver-
sity and desires to obtain a refund of tuition, the identification card
must be delivered to the office of the Secretary of the University before
the refund can be obtained.
J. A. Bursley, Dean of Students.
Faculty, College of Literature, Science and the Arts: The regular
November meeting will be held Monday, November 3, at 4:10 p.m. in
Room 2225 Angell Hall. Order of Business:
1. Work of the Counsellor to New Students. Prof. P. E. Bursley.
2. Proposal to create a committee to consider the marking system.
3. Future of combined courses with the Medical School.
4. Miscellaneous Business.
University Bureau of Appointments and Occupational Information:
Anyone interested in a position as school librarian, salary $1500 to $2,000,
will please call at the office of the Bureau, 201 Mason Hall, at once.
Some professional training is required.
Students, Colleges of Engineering and Architecture: Saturday, No-
vember 8, 1930, will be the final day for dropping a course without record.
Courses may be dropped only with the permission of the classifier after
conference with the instructor in the course. Only in special cases, for
good and valid reasons, will permilssion to drop a course be given after
Graduate School: All graduate students who have not filed a formal
application for the degree which they are seeking should do so at once.
The application forms are available in the office of the Graduate School,
1014 Angell Hall.
Students specializing in English, Education, Library Science or Elec-
trical Engineering need not fill out these forms.
Exhibition of Chrysanthemums: During this week-end, and for1
about a week following, there will be an exhibiltion of chrysanthemumst
at the Botanical Gardens of the. University. The greenhouses are openj
during daylight hours, including Sundays, and visitors are welcome.
Children's Rhythm Classes 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. -
Gargoyle Editorial (Lower) Staff and Try-outs: Report to the office
some time this afternoon between 2 and 5 for exchange clipping, for
Pharmacy: A meeting of the Faculty of the College of Pharmacy
will be held in room 212 Chemistry Building, Tuesday, Nov. 4, at 4 p.m.
Forestry School Farm three miles out West Liberty Street. Those desir-
ing transportation will meet at Lane Hall at 3:30 p.m. Hikers be at tht
Foresters' Cabin by 4:00 o'clock. All intending to go are requested to
turn in their names on a slip of paper and twenty-five cents in an en-
velope at Lane Hall sometime toda'y.
Craftsmen Club will meet at Masonic Temple Saturday, Nov. 1, at
7:30 p.m. All student Masons are invited to take part in this work.
Ann Arbor Stamp Club will meet in Room 408 of the Romance Lan-
guages building on Saturday, Nov. 1, 1930, at 8:00 p.m. All collectors in
the city are invited to be present.
Gargoyle Cartoonists and all others interested: A meeting tomor-
row morning at 10:30 to confer with the engraving company's repre-
sentative about methods of executing covers for subsequent issues of
PLANS FOR DANCE
Complete preparations have be n
made for the Iallowe'en dance, th
frst special function to b2 held ui-
der the auspices of the Union in
three years, tonight in the ba'.-
room of the Union.
Cornstalks and pumpkins will be
the decorations and favors in the
1 form of hats, streamers, confetti,
and horns will be provided.
The music will be provided by
by Don Loomis and his orchestra.
Novelty numbers and special feat-
ures have been planned.
Red California unadulterated
23% Pure Grage Sugar
Single Gallon $1.00
VINEYARD TO CONSUMER
Phone 7331 or call at
Medical Students: A University Zecture on "Anaerobic Infections
and Their Serotherapy" will be given by Professor M. Weinberg of the
Pasteur Institute, Paris, on Monday, November 3,. at 4:15 p.m., in the1
West Amphitheatre, West Medical Buildi ag. Medical Students and others
interested are cordially invited.
The Executive Committee, Medical School.
Prof. Dr. D. B. McLaughlin will lecture on "The Dawning Era's Back-
ground" (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 Ha:1 will be visited. The Tolstoy League invites all who
Freshman literary elections will be held in Natural Science Audi-j
torium from 4:15 to 5:15 on Wed., Nov. 5. Eligibility slips must be pre-
Presbyterian Students are cordially i'nvited to a Hallowe'en party
Saturday night at the Church House, 1432 Washtenaw.
Congregational Student Fellowship: Meets at 5:30 p.m. Sunday in
the church parlors. Student luncheon at 6:00. At 6:30, Mr. Clarence
S. Yoakum, Vice-President of the University, will speak on "University
Offerings in Education." Students are invited.
Cosmopolitan Club: The club will hold an outing Saturday at the
Michigan Dames are giving
members and their husbands at
the Women's Athletic Building.
cordially invited to attend.
a Pot Luck supper and party for all
6:30 Saturday evening, November 1, at
All students' wives and husbands are
International Forum: Katsutoshi Ando, '31E, will lead a discussion
3:30 Sunday in the Upper room in Lane Hall on the subject, "Japan,
America's Market." Jesse Ackley, general secretary of the student vol-
unteer missions for foreign countries, will also speak on "The Social
Forces of Japan."
IT COSTS THIS MUCH TO DO
CAMPUS TRAVEL BUREAU
Union Side Desk 12-2, 4-6
''i 'i~ .
Union Staff to Meet
for Informal Dinner
An informal dinner for the execu-
tive council, the vice presidents, and
the tryouts of the Union will be held
at G o'clock Sunday in room 133 of
the Union, Albert F. Donohue, '31,
president, stated yesterday.
Plans for the coming year will be
discussed at this meeting, Donohue
said, and an attempt will be made
to work out a definite program.
Seniors: It is imperative that you
make your Michiganensian picture
appointments immediately. T h e
Business Office on the second floor,
of the Press Building is open every
afternoon from 1 to 5, and your
photographers receipt secured here
entitles you to an appointment at
one, of the, official photographers.
This must be done at once or you
will be omitted from the Senior
& Company, Inc.
S EC U kI TIES
Orders executed on all ex-
changes. Accounts carried
on conservative margin
many fresh sea food specials for
Ta special fifty cent luncheon and
an equally special fifty cent dinner
each week day.
"Paca Pile" 100 percent Alpaca Wool.
This garment is strictly custom tailored at $105.00.
Then we have the "Pile" coats at $35.00 and $50.00, full or half
"Laskinlamb" made from the finest of lamb skins perfectly
matched and in shades of the real Beaver. A beautiful garment
for the cold winter days to come. . Priced at $75.00 and $85.00.
These garments give you a selection of the very smart sport coats
for this season.
In connection with these garments we have for your approval a
most comprehensive collection of Custom Tailored overcoatings
from all parts of the world.
These woolens are tailored in any style you may desire at prices
as low as $29.50 and as high as the best obtainable.
When in need of an overcoat do not fail to secure our prices
and examine these woolens. We can save you dollars on your
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