THE MICHIGAN ILA:
MRSDAY. OCTOtMR'9. 1990
THE M.'HI.A N-)AIL1? T1wTaY Oflxi v... lTvru1aav f . 1Qv'w'fl
DAILY OFFICIAL DU.LLETIN
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.
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1930
University Lecture: Mr. Elmer Kenyon, of the Theatre Guild of New
York, and National Director of the Drama League of America, will lec-
ture on "Modern Russian Drama" at 4:15 p.m., Friday, October 10, in
the Lydia Mendelssohn Theater. This lecture is under the auspices of
the Department of Speech. The public is invited.
University Loan Committee will meet on Friday, October 10, at 1:30
p.m., in Room 2, University Hall. 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.
Exchange of Rooms (English, History, Geology): Taking effect and
beginning Friday morning of this week,
English 159, section 2 (Profcssor Campbell), will meet in Room 3213
A.H., M.W.F., at 11.
English 47, section 2 (Mr. Proctor), will meet in Room 2054 N.S.,
M.W.F., at 11.
Geology 32 (Professor Hussey), will meet in Room 231 A.H., M.W.F., 11
Geology 31 (Professor Hobbs), will meet in Room 25 A.H., M.F., at 11.
History 47 (Professor Crane), the section to be formed W. at 11 will
meet in Room 25 A.H., Wednesdays at 11.
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 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
John R. Effinger, Dean of the College of Literature,
Science and the Arts
James B. Edmonson, Dean of the School of Education
Earl V. Moore, Director of the School of Music.
Notice. The young men who acted as student assistants to members
of the Faculty during Orientation Period may receive checks for their)
services by calling at the Business Office.
Preliminary Examinations in Economics: Preliminary examinations
for the Ph.D. in Economics will be held the week of October 27. Can-l
didates expecting to write these examinations at this time should get in
touch with Miss Mabbs at once.
French Versification: Students desiring to take Course 217, French
Versification, will please see Prof. H. P. Thieme immediately. The course
will be given on Monday or Friday at 4:00 o'clock in room 110 R.L.
French 115. There will be created a new section of this course to
be given on Tuesday and Thursday at 10, Room 408, Romance Language
Building. The instructor will be Mr. Koella.
Transportation Course: The details of the new course in Transpor-
tatIon were inadvertently ommitted from the Special Announcement of
the Colleges of Engineering and Architecture. Those students who are.
interested in this course are requested to see Professor Worley, 1026 East
Engineering Building, with regard to the arrangement of their work.
H. C. Sadler, Dean.
Students in Engineering: Students enrolled in any of the followingc
courses should report at the Secretary's Office, 263 West Engineering
Five-year courses combined with Industry;
Combinations of any two courses;
Mathematics, or combinations of mathematical and technical courses;
Physics, or combinations with other courses;
Engineering Mechanics, or combinations;t
Political Science 291, Journal Club meets 3:00-5:00 p.m., in 2035 A.H.
Review in Elementary Latin: A request has been made for a rapid
review, during the current semester, of the first two years' work in ele-
mentary Latin. All persons who are interested in such a review are
asked to be present in Room 2016, A.H., this evening at 7:00 o'clock.
No credit will be given for this work.
Chemical Engineers. The first meeting of the student branch of
the American Institute of Chemical Engineers will be held at 7:30 p.m.
in room 3201, East Engineering Bldg. Professor W. L. Badger will talk
on "Why is a Chemical Engineer?" All Chemical Engineers and Fresh-
men expecting to take Chemical Engineering are urged to attend this
Electrical Engineers: Organization meeting for A.I.E.E. at 7:301
p.m., Room 248 West Eng. Bldg. All electrical engineers interested int
A.I.E.E. activities for this year please attend. No obligations.
Choral Union Ushers: The following men kindly report to Mr. Ken-c
neth Lundquist at the box-office of Hill Auditorium between 4:00 andr
5:00 p.m. for assignment:
Paul I. Bauer, Aaron Beser, Howard G. Brown, Henry G. Dykhouse,t
Frederick S. Eastwood, Lloyd K. Friedman, Kenneth E. Hooker, Jack S.
Horwitch, Claude F. Hough, Jr., H. Webster Johnson, Clarence W. Moore,
George E. Palmer, Herman Ramsey Donald W. Richardson, Harry Stein-
berg, Frank J. Ward, Albert F. Wenzel, Harris Westrate, Robert E. Wills.
Other names will appear in Friday's Daily.
Choral Union Ushers: The following men kindly report to Mr. H.
S. Mekeel at Hill Auditorium Box Office between 4:00 and 5:00 p.m. for t
Clifford G. Anderson, George J. Bowers, Harold H. Brueckner, Wil- 1
dam Culbert, Russell N. DeJong, Henry Dlugolenski, LeRoy W. Gilger,
Carl O. Grassl, B. J. Graham, Leon Gropper, Henry C. Halstead, Jesse E.'
Hatch, John Burton Hoben, Edmond H. Hoben, Herbert T. Jenkins,
George W. Killey, Percy E. Knudsen, Lester C. Lemke, Adolph Levy,g
T. J. Lyndon, Jack Mayer, Max A. Melick, John H. Moor.C
William E. Morgenroth, Tom Moule, Alvin H. Nielsen, Melvin H.n
Rabe, Reuben Segall, Norman G. Roth, Henry Rottschofer, Jr., John K.d
Schuesler, Jack S. Sample, Robert R. Shaw, Dolph, Steinberg, Herbert
E. Varnum, Ame Vennema, Russell Lee Walp,- Harold Warren, Douglas
N. West, J. Russell Witmer, Louis Zanoff.
Public Health Nurses on the Campus are cordially invited to attendt
a fall rally meeting of the Ann Arbor District of the Michigan Stateb
Nurses' Association at the Women's Field House, at 7:45 p.m. Studento
nurses of the University Hospital will present a playlet.
'Varsity Band: There will be tryouts for cornet players from 2:00 t
p.m. to 3:00 p.m., and also from 4:45 p.m. to 5:00 p.m. l
Pi Tau Pi Sigma: Organization meeting at 5:30 p.m., Union Tap Rm.
Inlander business staff tryouts report at Inlander office, Press
Building, between 1 and 3 p.m.
All Masonic Students are invited to attend the Annual Masonic S
Smoker, sponsored by Craftsmen Club, at the Michigan Union, at 8 p.m. a
Negro, Caucasian Club meets at 8 p.m. in the Upper Room of Lane a
Hall. All students interested in inter-racial relations are invited to 0
Assembly for Graduate Students: All Graduate School students, in- C
eluding 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 toV
meet informally. l
Professor Philip Bursley, Director of Orientation. B
ANN ARBOR N EWS-BRIEFS
W A TER
Commission Will Meet Tonight
to Discuss Question.
Reports suggesting an increase in
water rates to meet the demands'
of the water department in the im-
provement of the city water dis-
tribution system will be made at
a special meeting of the water rate
commission and the water com-
mission, at 7:30 o'clock tonight.
Appointed several years ago by
the water commission, the rate
commission has devoted consider-
able time studying expenditures of
Seeks Burglars in City
Police yesterday were notified by
authorities at Lansing and Flint of
the activities of several hold-up
men in those cities, and who are
believed to be in the vicinity of
Ann Arbor. An attempted robbery
of the Pinkney bank at Lansing
was foiled by police early Tuesday.
No description of the men was
given Ann Arbor headquarters.
Officials are also searching for two
men who staged a hold-up Tues-
day night in Flint.
Will Issue Licenses
Hunting licenses have been issued
to more than 125 persons in Wash-
tenaw county, according to a check
by officials in the county clerk's
For the last several weeks, clerks
have been distributing books con-
taining a digest of the state game
aws, which are supplied by the
state department of conservation.
The only regulation listed in the
digest for Washtenaw county is the
ban on Sunday hunting.
School of Education, Junior Class:
All members of the Class of '32,
School of Education, are asked to
assemble in the Auditorium of the
University High School on Friday
afternoon, Oct. 10, at 4:10 o'clock to
organize, to elect officers, and to
transact other important business.
Phi Delta Kappa: There will be a
business meeting of the Omega
Chapter of Phi Delta Kappa at 7:15
.m., Friday, in Room 306 of the
Oriental Women: The Oriental
Women's club will give Tea fol-
owed by a meeting at the League
Building, (place to be posted on the
bulletin board), on Sunday, Oct. 12,
at 4:00 p.m. Members are urged to
attend, and newcomers are espe-
cially invited. Important matters
will be discussed.
Hold Night Classes
Night classes will start Monday
at Perry school on Packard street,
with courses open in English I, II,
III and IV, high school English,
citizenship, arithmetic, algebra,
geometry, mechanical drawing,
bookkeeping, typewriting, short-
hand and reporting. Preliminary
enrollment for night sessions shows
that only 62 persons have regis-
tered. The normal enrollment is
between 375 and 400.
Leaders of Commerce
Will Meet in Chicago
(BC A vso iwfd Press)
CHICAGO, Oct. 8.-The financial,
industrial and commercial brains
of America have been invited here
Oct. 22 to find, if they can, a prompt
return route to national prosperity.
The occasion will be the seventh
annual conference of major indus-
tries. Methods of co-ordinating
American industry in a movement
to overcome the business depression
are to be given first place among
the subjects for discussion.
W. J. Emmons Departs
for Washington Meet
Prof. Walter J. Emmons of the
highway engineering department
left Ann Arbor yesterday to attend
committee meetings of the high-
way research board in Washington.
The sessions will be held for
several days during which mem-
bers of the committee will be offer-
ed an opportunity to visit the In-
ternational Road congress now
convening in Washington.
MRCN IN FANCE PROBED.
Parisian Judge Declares That His
Court is Meant for
TREATY IS INVOLVEDy
WASHINGTON, Oct. 8.--Chargcs
of discrimination against Ameri-
can property owners in France,
which may involve the entire ques-
tion of reciprocal Franco-Arneri-
can treaty rights, are being inves-
tigated by the state department.
The attention of the department
has been called to the case of Capt.
Paul Rockwell, an American citi-
zen, who r purchased a home in
Paris in 1926 and has been defeat-
ed in every effort since that time
to obtain possession of his home
from a Frenchman who was a ten-
ant when the purchase was made.
The tenant, it was alleged, upon
learning the new owner was an
American, declined to move from
the premises under the terms of
the so-called French rent laws.
Under the Franco - American
treaty of 1853, French citizens in
the United States and American
citizens in France were accorded
equal right with the citizens of the
country in which they resided so
far as property ownership was con-
cerned. This treaty now would ac-
cord these rights to some 155,000
Frenchmen in the United States
as compared with only about 12,000
Americans residing in France.
Capt. Rockwell, who fought in
the French army in the World war
and was decorated for bravery,
with several of the highest honors
which can be given in France, has
met with no success, however, in
pressing his case as a test before
the French courts on five different
L y d ia E
Freshmen Women, Group 80. Members of this group will meet at
the Diagonal walk entrance of Natural Science Auditorium a few min-
utes before 3 p.m. on Friday, Oct. 10, for the assembly on "How to Study."
The Lady from Louisiana
Miss Thomas' wonderful range of voice, and the sympathy
of interpretation with which she renders the Negro spirituals
and creole melodies of the dd South harc made her popular
in all parts of the- world:
in a name
The J. E. F. Sandwich
Shop (formerly El
Patoi) is offering $25 to
the person guessing the
meaning of the initials
J. E. F. They sand for
a c o m n o n American
Everyone is eligible
for this prize. Just drop
in for a meal and write
your idea on the back of
yo u r check. Contest
closes October 31.
"A genuitie artist to
N. Y. World.
"Personality and a keen sense of mimi.
cry . . . dramatic sense . . ."-London
"Invests each song with a great poetry."
"Her singing is the sort that comes not
only from the throat, but from the heart."
s t u d e n t
Tuesday, Oct. 14 Only
Tickets Now On Sale
Main Floor $1.50 Balcony $1.00
J. E. F.
611 William Street
____e _ _ . y
_ at the MICHIGAN
DON LOOMIS and His ORCHESTRA
BILL SUTHERS DIRECTING