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October 07, 1930 - Image 8

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The Michigan Daily, 1930-10-07

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PAGE !EIGHYT

THE MICHIGAN

DAIL"Y"

DAILY

TUESDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1930

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. XLII.

TUESDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1930

NO. 12

NOTICES
Organ Recital: Palmer Christian, University Organist, will give the
following program, Wednesday, in Hill Auditorium at 4:15 o'clock. The
general public with the exception of small children is invited. Franck:
Piece Heroique; Mendelssohn: Nocturne ("Midsummer Nights Dream");
Bonnet: Matin Provencal; Barnes: Symphony 11; Yon: Arpa Notturna;
Grieg: In the Morning (Peer Bynt Suite No. 1); Widor: Marche (Sym-
phony 111).
Attention of New Students: The new students are reminded of the
assemblies on "How to Study" which will be held on the afternoon of
October 8, 9, and 10, in the Natural Science Auditorium. In case of con-
flict between class work and the assemblies students will be excused
from class work as attendance at the assemblies is obligatory. Each
student is expected to attend only the assembly to which he has been
assigned.
John R. Effinger, Dean of the College of Literature,
Science and the Arts
James B. Edmonson, Dean of the School of Educationy
Earl V. Moore, Director of the School of Music.
Graduate School: The Secretary of the Graduate School, Professor
Peter Okkelberg, will be available for consultation in the office of the
Graduate School daily from 2:00 to 3:30 p.m.
G. Carl Huber.
Assembly for Graduate Students: All Graduate School students, in-
cluding wives and husbands, are cordially invited to attend an assembly
to be held in the ballroom of the Michigan League at eight o'clock on
Friday evening, October 10. There will be short addresses by the Presi-.
dent of the University and the Dean of the Graduate School, following
which there will be opportunity for the Graduate School students to
meet informally.
Professor Philip Bursley, Director of Orientation.
Graduate School Students: After Wednesday, October 8, Graduate
School students will not be permitted to register except with the per-.
mission of the Dean and upon payment of an additional fee of $5.00.
Women Students wishing to attend the Ohio State game are required
to register at the office of the Dean of Women.
Permission from parents must be received in the Dean's office not
later than Thursday, October 1G. , If a student wishes to go otherwise
than by train, special permission for such mode of travel must be in-.
cluded in the parent's letter.
A 50c chaperon fee is required of students going by train. This sum
is payable upon registration for the trip.C
Byrl Fox Barker, Assistant Dean of Women.
Hygiene lectures for freshman women will continue until a series
of seven lectures have been given. These lectures will be held each Mon-
day at 4:15 p.m. in Sarah Caswell Angell Hall in Barbour Gymnasium.
Students are required to keep notebooks.
Ed. A201 scheduled to meet in room 407 Lib. will meet in room 4203.
U. H. S.
Class Speedball: Those interested in playing speedball report to
the supervisor's office in the Intramural Sports Building immediately.
Notice To Freshmen: Opportunity will be given today and on
Wednesday afternoon, October 7 and 8, to make up examinations missed
during Freshman Week. Freshmen taking such examinations should
report in Room 205, Mason Hall, just above the office of the Registrar,
as follows:
Those who missed the Tuesday morning examination, English, will
report at 4 p.m., Tuesday, October 7. Those who missed the Friday morn-c
ing examination, Mathematics, will report at 4:45 p.m., Tuesday, Octo-
ber 7. Those who missed the Thursday morning examination, Psycho-
logical examination, will report at 3:00 p.m., Wednesday, October 8.
These examinations are required for all freshmen entering the Uni-
versity and will take precedence over all other appointments, including
class work. Be on time. Ira M. Smith, Registrar.
EVENTS TODAY
University Lecture: 4:15 p.m., Natural Science Auditorium: Mr. W.
E. Hiley, formerly of the Imperial Forestry Institute, University of Ox-
ford-"The Economic Foundation of Forestry."
Exhibition: The drawings submitted in the recent Michigan State
Board Examination in Architectural Design are now on exhibition ins
Room 301 of the Architectural Building. The exhibition will be open to
the public from nine to five on all days except Sunday, until October 11.
An Exhibition of Modern French Painting, assembled by several oft
the leading Museum Directors in France, has been secured by the Divi-
sion of Fine Arts. It will be open to the public daily until October 10.
Honor Students in English will meet in 2215 Angell Hall, at two
o'clock.
Interfraternity Council: There will be a meeting, for the election of
officers, of the Interfraternity Council in Room 302, Michigan Union, at
4:30 p.m. Every member of the Council is urged to have its representa-
tives present at this meeting.

h -

German Department-The first ordinary monthly meeting of the
current sesison will take place at 4:15 p.m. in Room 201, University Hall.
Hygiene lectures for upperclass women will begin today and Will con-
tinue until a series of seven lectures have been given. These lectures will
be held each Tuesday at 4:15 p.m. in Sarah Caswell Angell Hall in Bar-
bour Gymnasium. Students are required to keep notebooks.
Riding classes for women in physical education will start today.
Students should report to the Mullison Stables on Ann Street.
Mathematics: The advanced course in the Calculus of Variations
will meet today and Thursday, 2:30 to 4:00 p.m., in Room 3010 Angell
Hall.
R.O.T.C. Uniforms: The tailors will be at the R.O.T.C. office today
from 3:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. All regular members of the R.O.T.C. who
did not report Monday will report during the period indicated to be
measured for uniforms and to receive issue of shoes.
Graduate Chemical Engineers: The first luncheon of graduate stu-
dents in Chemical Engineering will be held in room 3201 East Engineer-
ing Building at noon. Dean Huber of the Graduate School will address
the group.
Choral Union Try-outs will be continued today from 4 to 5 o'clock.
Christian Science Organization meets in the Chapel of the Michigan
League Building, at 8 p.m.

Justice Department zo Announce
Official Investigations
at Early Date.
OFFICIALS KEEP SILENT
(yA ociate Press)
WASHINGTON, Oct. 6.-An early
official stand by the Department
of Justice on general claims by
Ralph S. Kelley that Interior De-
partment officials have mishandled
Colorado oil shale lands appeared
probable today, despite official si-
lence by Kelley concerning all
details' of his charges.
Assistant Att.-Gen. Seth W. Rich-'
ardson, who is directing Federal
investigation into the claims of the
formerdDenver Land Office chief,
has indicated some form of conclu-
sion may be reached this week.
In the absence of specific charges,
Richardson has been conducting a
survey of all oil shale cases during
recent years. He said he would
trace through the Interior Depart-
ment any case that appeared ques-
tionable.
Kelley chose a newspaper as the
medium of making public his spe-
cific charges, declining an invita-

Screen Reflections
Garbo in the Opera.
Seeking to find something sitIe
for the Greatest Garbo's slowly-
Americanizing dialect, a tale of
nineteenth century New York was
chosen in which she appears as an
Italian opera singer.
Perhaps it was the best choice
possible. At any rate, while "Ro-
mance" is an entertaining and well-
done production, it fails to approach
the realism and undeniable merit
of "Anna Christie."
The star herself, decked out in
the flowing whatcha-may-call-its of
the late '80's, carried her difficult
role with decided poise and charm.
Nor was the Scandinavian flavor of
her speech noticeably out of place.
If anything, the lines alone de-
tracted from her performance.
Lewis Stone as the aging man-
about-town and Gavin Gordon as
the young rector headed a capable
supporting cast. To the former goes
the acting honors of the film, the
reliable Stone turning in another
excellent performance.
The story, lacking sympathy and
realism, was the sole marring factor
in "Romance." However, you'll prob-
ably like it, if only because of the
star and the picture's relative im-
portance as the second talking pro-

PATIENTS ESCAPE
DURING WEEK-END
Inmate of .Ann Arbor Hospital
Disappears, According .o
Police Report.
Three women were reported to
police to have escaped from hospi-
tals over the week-end.
Agnes Weber, 20, was missing
from the University hospital at
6:45 o'clock Saturday evening, it
was reported early Sunday. She is
described as having brown eyes
and hair, weighing 120 pounds,
wearing a brown dress, and having
no coat.
An unidentified woman escaped
from the county home Sunday. Her
description is given as being about
45 years of age, having short gray
hair, and wearing a red sweater.
Loraine Litz, 16 years old, was re-
ported by the Psychopathic hospi-
tal here to have escaped from the
Throp Home in Detroit.

at

Tau Beta Pi: Dinner and meeting at Union 6:15 p.m.
Alpha Epsilon Mu: Important meeting in Room 304, Mich
7:30 p.m.

igan Union

1r

Michigan Dames: The first meeting will be held in the Cave on the
fourth floor of the Michigan League Building, at 8 o'clock. All students'
wives whose husbands are enrolled in the University are cordially in-
vited to attend.
Women's Business Staff of the Michigan Daily will meet at 3:00 p.m.
This meeting will also be for any tryouts for the staff.
Athena will have a short meeting in the clubroom at 7:30 p.m.
COMING EVENTS
University Loan Committee: The university loan committee will
meet on Wednesday, October 8, at 1:30 p.m., in Room 2, University Hall.
Students whose names begin with the letters M-Z, who have filed
applications with the Office of the Dean of Students, should call at that
office for an appointment with the committee.
Psychology 169 (B. D. Thuma). This class will meet Thursdays at
2 o'clock in Room 1121 N. S.
Physics 37: Problems in Mechanics. (E. F. Barker): This class will
meet Wednesdays at 10 o'clock in room 112, West Physics Building.
Please bring copies of mimeographed problem text by Sleator. Students
who registered for 11 o'clock and cannot come at 10 may report this at
11 for reassignment.
Aeronautical Society meets at 348 W. Engineering Bldg., Wednesday,
October 8, at 7:30 p.m. All old members are requested to be present.
Glider, balloon, and motor ship sections meet separately following. Mr.
William B. Stout of the Ford Motor Co., head of the Stout Airlines will
speak. Visitors invited.
Sigma Delta Psi activities will start this year Oct. 9 and continue
thruout the fall season on Monday, Tuesday and Thursday at 3-5 p.m.
Those interested in trying out for this fraternity report to R. W. Webster
at the Intramural Sports Building. Any male student on the campus
is eligible to try out for this fraternity.
Faculty Women's Club: An opening reception will be held Thursday,
October 16, from 3 to 5 o'clock, in the Michigan League ballroom.
Michiganensian Business Staff: There will be an important meeting
of the Michiganensian Business Staff at 4 p.m. in the Press Building
today. All tryouts and any others interested in working on the publica-
tion this year are urged to be present.

I

Lion from the Justice Denartment

- - 11111 11, ~jal uic ction in a stellar cinem atic ca-
fi-) Inv hi~c nh ifirn a r f rk,.

w my ns oujec ons oeiore it. Thne
former Denver official submitted
his resignation to Secretary Ray
Lyman Wilbur last Sunday, at the
same time saying Wilbur had madeE
concessions to oil applicants in the
Colorado shale lands and that oil
interests were attempting to ob-
tain lands illegally. Wilbur sus-
pended Kelley and asked for an in-
vestigation.
Possibility of another inquiry in-
to the charges has been made
known by Senator Gerald P. Nye
(Rep.), North Dakota, who is chair-
man of the Lands and Campaign
Funds committees of the Senate.
Ie said he would shortly investi-
gate senatorial campaign expendi-
tures in Colorado, seeking possible
contributions by these same oil
companies. Nye conferred with
Kelley last week and afterward
said he believed the later was jus-
tified in the actions he had taken.
PLAN CARD STUNT
FOR PURDUE GAME
(Continued From Page i)
in the cheering section will hold up
the color designated on their tickets
for that particular stunt. The cards
are 15 by 15 inchies and will be
plainly visible throughout the sta-
dium.
Further instructions will be given
to those attending the pep meeting
on Friday night at Hill Auditorium.
Plans for the innovation are being
carried out by a committee com-
posed of representatives from two
campus societies in conjunction
with the Student Council.
Cheer Leader Shick has asked all
students to look on the back of their
tickets immediately upon receipt to
see whether or not they will be in-
cluded in the new section and to
read the instructions carefully be-
fore game time. The simplicity of
the stunts is hoped to insure the
success of the venture.

reer.
It's at the Michigan today and
tomorrow.
Closing today at the Wuerth and
Majestic are William Powell in "For
the Defense" at the former, and H.
B. Warner's "On Your Back" at the
latter. The Powell drama, which we
haven't seen yet but certainly will,
is reputed an excellent crook epic.
"On Your Back," which boasts the
most capable Warner as its star, is
reported a fairly entertaining
drama with the star and Irene Rich
well-cast. -Bert.

BROWN-CRESS
& Company, Inc.
IN VESTMENT
SECURITIES
Orders executed on all ex-
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on conservative. margin.

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Theatre

EDNA

THOMAS

The Lady From Louisiana
Interpreting the charm of the old South by means of its
folk songs-Negro spirituals and creole melodies. Miss
Thomas' gift of interpreting these songs which have come
down from the days of slavery have made her famous the
world over:

AMERICA:
ENGLAND:
FRANCE:
GERMANY:

"A genuine artist
N. Y. World.

to her fingertips."-

The
Most Treasured
Gift for
Treasured
Friends

"Personality and a keen sense of mimi-
cry . . . dramatic sense . . ."-London
Times.
"Invests each song with a great poetry."
-LeFigaro.
"Her singing is the sort that comes not
only from the throat, but from the heart."
-Uhr Abendblatt.

11

1II

I

i

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Staeting
Monday, Oct. 14
Lasting thru the week

.

RAT

A I _T'

STARTING WEDNESDAY,

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111 i.:..J a . JL L .Ft.L i ,

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