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January 23, 1931 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-01-23

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PAGE; EIGHT

TVIC MICHIGAN

D I L)"*

PAGE ~GUT THf~ MICFTTGAN DAITAY

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.
VOL. XLI. FRIDAY, JANUARY 23, 1931 NO. 86

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NOTICES
To Department Treads and Others Concerned: The hourly time slips
must be in the Business Office not later than noon of January 24, to be
included in the January 31 payroll. Edna M. Geiger, payroll clerk.
University Loan Comnitte wil meet on Monday, January 26, at
1:30 p. mn., in room 2, University hill.
Students who have filed applications with the Office of the Dean
of Students should call at that office for an appointment with the
Committee. J. A. Bursley, chairman.
Pre-Medical Students: Attention is called to the fact that Friday,
January 23, is the last day for registration for application to take the
Aptitude Test. As was announced earlier, this test should be taken by
all students who wish to apply for entrance in September, 1931, to a
medical school in the United St ts and Canada. Application for taking
this test .hould be made at the iRcistrar's Office, room 4, University
hall. Ira M. Smith, registrar.

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What's Going On
Lydia Mendelssohn-P 1 a y Pro-
duction presents "Rebound," by
Donald Ogden Stewart; 8:15 o'clock.
Majestic-"The Princess and the'
Plumber" with Charles Farrell and
1 Maureen O'Sullivan.
Michigan-Ruth Chatterton, in
"The Right to Love."
Wuerth-"The Widow from Chi-
cago" with Neil Hamilton and Alice
White.
THREE ACCIDENTS
REPORTED IN DAY
Icy Pavements Held Responsible
for Minor Auto Crashes.
Three accidents occurred on Ann
Arbor streets yesterday, due main-
ly, police said, to icy pavements. No;
casualities were reported.
An automobile driven by John W.
Holtzman, of Ann Arbor, collided;
with one driven by Erwin Wild, of
Saline, at the intersection of Wash-
ington and Twelfth streets. Wild's
car suffered a damaged wheel.
A collision yesterday morning at'
the corner of Fourth avenue and
Ann street involved cars driven by
Fred Wack, 104 Illinois street, Battle
Creek, and Charles Kapotek, 263
Raeburn street, Pontiac. Both ve-
hicles were slightly damaged.
Skidding on the slippery pave-
ment, aftruck driven by Theodore
Meek, of Detroit, crashed into a
car belonging to William Vogel,
.718 W. Liberty street, which was
parked on the west side of the 800
block on State street. The rear
of Vogel's car was considerably
damaged.

DECEMBER SHr~S
LESS IMMIGRATION;
Unemployment, Business Slump
Considered Reasons for
Alien Recession.
B3 ,,.4 s i Crcl s -d
WASHINGTON, Jan. 22.-Immi-
gration to the United States in De-
cember ebbed to the lowest levels
recorded in well-nigh a century.
Figures now being prepared for
Harry Hull, commissioner general
of immigration, at the entry ports
indicate its total may have drop-
ped to between 5,000 and 6,000 per-
sons. The closest approach to this
made by a monthly total was 6,356,
registered in January 1918, when
war had the seas nearly swept of
ships. The maximum was set in
May, 1907, with 134,886 entries dur-
ing a single month.
As far back as 1845, federal fig-.
ures show, the United States was
gaining new citizens at a higher,
rate than that of December, but
the present recession is attributed
to special administrative measures!
set on foot to withhold passports
from newcomers, as a means ofi
reducing unemployment.I
W. W. Husband,, assistant secre-I
tary of labor assigned to immigra-
tion, noted that departures of
aliens during the 11 months end-
ing Dec. 1 had amounted to 291,558,
a number considerably exceeding
entries.
"Nevertheless, in 1914 alien de-
partures from the United States
following a year of business depres-
sion numbered 633,805, and in 1908,
following a previous economic re-4
cession, the departures were 714,-t
828," Mr. Husband observed.

WEALT HY HUS TON OIL MAN TAKES
OATH OF OFFICE AS TEXAS CHIEF
Associated Prcss Photo,
Ross S Ster ling affluent oil man of Huston, was recently elected
governor of rhe lamrgest of the states, Texas. The picture above shows
Sterling taking the oath of office administered by Chief Justice C. M.
Cureton while Miss Oveat Culp, parliamentarian, looks on. Sterling
succeeds Dan Moody as the executive head of the Lone Star state.
BRAZIL-- Page 2

To Faculty and Graduate Students in Education: The first general
meeting of graduate students in Education will be held at the Women's
League building, Saturday, January 24, at 1:15 o'clock. Dean Edmonson
will discuss the forthcoming yearbook of the National Society for the
Study of Education on "Selection of the Textbook." Staff members and
graduate students in Education are urged to come.
Clifford Woody, Chairman of Committee on Graduate
Study in School of Education.
Engineers: Students desiring to change their course or to transfer
to other colleges should make such application to this office between
January 26 and 30. A. H1. Lovell, assistant dean.
Mr. Dickinson's Classes: Discussions week of January 26: Economics
192, Chap. 13 as well as 12 of Syllabus. Economics 125, all chapters given
out. Economics 251, Cost as well as Imputation.
EVENTS TODAY
An Exhibition of Paintings from the Chicago Institute's 43rd Annual
American Artists' Exhibition is now being shown in the West Gallery of
Alumni Memorial hall afternoons from 1 to 5.
Chemistry 5E Tutoring: Tutoring in Chemistry 5E will be furnished
by the S. C. A., in Lane hall auditorium at 7:30 p. in.
Zeta. Phi Eta: Frances Johnson will be in the Grand Rapids room
o the. League from 2 until 4 o'clock today to receive money for the
tickets to the dance. She will have the proofs for the Zeta Phi Eta
picture so that girls may call there to seethem.
Penny Carnival Committee: Meeting of committee chairmen at 3
o'clock in the W. A. A. office in the Michigan League.
Presbyterian Student Party at the Forestry Farm today. The truck
leaves the Church House, 1432 Washtenaw Ave.,.3:30 sharp. Transporta-
tion can be provided for a few at 5 o'clock. Phone 6005. Hot supper
served at 6. Tax $.25. Bring skiis and toboggans.
COMING EVENTS
Geology 31:, Saturday morning from 9-12 the lab will be open for
study. Monday 1-3, and 3-5 make-up exams on all subjects covered in
lab., i. e. rocks, minerals, topographic and geologic maps. Thursday is
the last. day on which late maps will be accepted, incompletes will be
given ii all work is not in. A list of students whose work is incomplete
is posted on the geology bulletin board.
Children's .Rhythm Classes: The last lesson in the present series of
rhythm classes for children will be given this Saturday morning-child-
ren from 5 to 8 years will meet at 10 o'clock and those from 8 to 12
years' at 11 o'clock. A new series will be started next week.

LOCAL
BODY

COMMERCE
URGES UNIT

Sends Out Letters to Prominent
Citizens Asking Support
Letters urging that the county
board of supervisors establish a
county health unit were sent yes-
terday to the prominent citizens of
the county by the Chamber of
Commerce. The communications

Saturday afternoon. All women wishing to attend will meet at the
Women's Athletic building at 2:00 p. m.
Alpha Epsilon Mu initiation and banquet postponed until Wednes-
day, January 28, at same place and time.
Craftsmen: Important meeting at the Masonic Temple, 7:30 Satur-
day evening.
Presbyterian Graduate Students: Informal party for the graduate
students at the Presbyterian Church House, Saturday evening, January
24, at 8:30.
Cosmopolitan Club: Party at the home of Dr. and Mrs. Frederick
Fisher, 1430 Cambridge Road, at 8:00 p. m., Saturday. A sled ride to
the Fisher home will be arranged for those interested. Sled riders get
in touch with Ewe Cheong or leave name at Lane hall before Friday
evening. Sled riders will meet at Lane hall at seven p. im., Saturday-
a fee of fifty cents will be levied.

included a copy of the resolution
adopted last Monday by the direc-
tors of the Chambers of Commerce
in the district.
The resolutions, as passed, claim
that the proposed county health
unit would improve health condi-
tions in the county but would not
cost the county or Ann Arbor or
Ypsilanti anything in excess of
their present expenses for the
health program.
University Clubs Plan
Intersectional Meeting
(Continued from Page 1)
great deal of the work in connec-
tion with the committee arrange-
ments and objectives has Oeen done
by the Alumnae council of the
Alumnae association, and many
alumnae groups throughout the
country are expected to attend.
Other members of the committee
in charge of the affair are Rex. P.
Dryer, '00-'02E, and Thomas D. Mc-
Clure, '01L, who will serve as co-
ordinating executives and Stacey R.
Black, '24, who will act as vice
chairman.

The Liberal Student's Union of the Unitarian
a symposium of unemployment at their meeting
25, at 7:30 p. m.

Church willa
on Sunday, J

present
anuary

Congregation Student Fellowship: Dr. Melvin R. Gilmore, curator
of ethnology of the University Museum, will talk on "Indians as Human
Beings" Sunday evening at 6:30 p. m., in the church parlors. His talk
will be preceded by the usual 5:30 social period and 6 o'clock luncheon.

Monday Evening Drama Section of the Faculty Women's
meet in the Michigan League, January 26, at 7:45.

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Women Students: Ther

e will be a skiing and tobogganing party

III'

Just Received

$1.00

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AFTER THE DANCE
Fountain Service
Toasted Sandwiches
Quick Service
The Betsy Ross Shop
13-15 Nickels Arcade
We Deliver Dial 5931

i

VAN LOON-STORY OF MANKIND
Other good titles in this edition are:-
HALLIBURTON-Royal Road to Romance.
BENVENUTO CELLINI-Autobiography
DURANT-Transition ..............
DURANT-Story of Philosophy. ..
ADLER-Understanding Human Nature.
ANTHONY-Catherine the Great ......
19S

.$#1.00
$1.00
...1.00
.~$1.00
.$#1.00
.1.00
University
Bookstore

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IN THE MOOD AND MANNER OF PHILIP BARRY'S HOLIDAY"

PLAY PRODCTION OFFER0S TWO MORE PERFRANCl
BY DONALD OGDEN STEWART
LYDIA iENDEL.SSOHNn THEATREz

s of

ALL SEATS
75 CENTS

To-Night and

Tomorrow

14qlbtlight

I.

CURTAIN AT 8:15 O'CLOCK

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