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October 15, 1931 - Image 6

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-10-15

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY THU nr,SD

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; 11:30 a. m. Saturday.

VOL. XLII.

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 15, 1931

No. 16

NOTICES
Notiee to Freshmen: Opportunity will be given on Thursday and
Friday afternoons, October 15 and 16, 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 3 p. m., Thursday, October 15. Those who missed the Friday
morning examination-Mathematics-will report at 3:45 p. m., Thursday,
October 15. ,Those who missed the Thursday morning examination-
Psychological examination-will report at 3 p. m., Friday, October 16.
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.
McCormack Concert Tickets: Tickets for the John McCormack con-
cert Wednesday evening, October 21, may be secured at the office of the
School of Music as follows: Main floor, $2.50; First balcony, $2.00; Second
balcony, $1.50 and $1.00. A limited number of season tickets are still
available at $6.00, $8.00, $10.00 and $12.00 each.
Graduate School: Notice is hereby given that wives or husbands of
graduate students are cordially invited to attend the informal reception
given to graduate studentsdin the Assembly Room of the Michigan Unio,
8 p. in., Thursday, October 15. G. Carl Huber, Dean.'
Graduate School: Regularly enrolled graduate students, who hold
the rank of Instructor, or above, at another institution, are asked to
leave their names at "the office of the Graduate School, 1014 Angell Hall,
at their earliest convenience. This applies only to married students.
G. Carl Huber, Dean.
Preliminary Examinations for the Ph. D. Degree in English: Follow-
ing is the schedule of the preliminary examinations for the Ph. D. degree
in English to be given this autumn. All examinations will be given in
Room 3227 A. H., at 9 a. m.
Oct. 17-English Literature of the Nineteenth Century.
Oct. 24-English Literature from 1660-1798.
Oct. 31-English Literature of the Renaissance.
Nov. 7-Mediaeval Literature.
Nov. 14-History of Rhetoric and Criticism.
Nov. 21-Linguistics.
NOTE: Candidates specializingin American Literature may take one
'combined examination on the Literature of the Renaissance and that of
the Middle Ages, and take for his sixth examination one covering the
entire field, of American Literature. Such candidates should confer with
Professor Campbell at once.
Visitors l\Night, Angell Hal Observatory: The public is invited to visit
the Astronomical Observatory on the fifth floor of Angell Hall to observe
the moon from 7 to 10 on Friday evening, October 16, and from 8 to 10
on Saturday evening, October 17.
The Cosmopolitan Club: All foreign students at the University and
American students that are interested who were not members of the club
last year may make application for admission to the club on cards
obtainable from the secretary at the main desk in Lane Hall on Thurs-
day, Friday, and Monday afternoons, from 1-5', and should turn them in
at the desk before Tuesday.noon.
You are urged to make your application before the final date men-
tioned, as the regular initiation meeting is to be held on Saturday
evening, October 24, at 8 o'clock.
LECTURES TODAY
University Lecture: Dr. R. Woltereck, Professor of Zoology, University
of Leipzig: "Genetics and the Biology of Lakes and Islands" (Illustrated
by lantern slides), at 4:15 p. m., Natural Science auditorium.
Professor R. Woltereck, Professor of Zoology at the University of
Leipzig, in Germany: 8 p. m.-"Present State of the Marine and Fresh-
water Biology in Europe." Room 2116, N. S.
.MEETINGS TODAY
Mechanical Engineering 52-Accident Prevention and Safety Engi-.
neering: Professor H. H. Higbie, of the Electrical Engineering Depart-
ment and Chairman of the National Committee on Natural Illumination
of the Illuminating Society, will lecture to this class on the subject of
Illumination and Its Importance in Industry (illustrated). This lecture
will be given this evening, at 7:10, in Room 248 West Engineering bldg.
Students enrolled in Mechanical Engineering 53 and Mechanical
Engineering 54 are especially invited to attend.
Applied Mechanics Colloquium resumes this evening at 7:30 o'clock
In Room 445 West Engineering building. Profesor S. Timoshenko will
discuss recent research developments in "Track Stresses" in connection
with heavy electric locomotives. This paper is to be accompanied by
lantern slides.
Assistant Professor L. C. Maugh will briefly review some current
literature on the subject of Applied Mechanics..
The faculty and students are cordially invited to participate in these
informal meetings which occur on alternate Thursday evenings.
ISTATIONERY-

A m"erican Musicians _
Mostly College Men
College, according to a recent
survey, has started many a man
on the road to musical fame.
Georgie Olsen and Buddy Fisher,
once men of Michigan, now wield
a wicked baton. So do Herbie
Kay, Bobby Meeker, Rudy Vallee,
Carleton Coon and Joe Sanders,
Emerson Gill, Husk O'Hare, Fred
Waring, Ralph Bennett, Sleepy
Hall, and Al Katz, all university
men.
The survey also indicates that
70 per cent of the musicians who
play in dance orchestras have
had a college education, many
starting their playing days in
campus or fraternity orchestras.
In six out of every ten cases
the call of the ,open road and
the bid for fame had these mas-
ters of the art of musical synco-
pation departing from their alma
maters with an incompleted col-
lege education.
Michigan Foresters
Complete Firebreak
University of Michigan student
foresters have just completed three
miles of firebreak at "Ringwood," a
University forest property on Bad
river near St. Charles.
A path, ten to fifteen feet wide,
was cut through the second growth
hardwoods that spring up imme-
diately after an old forest fire. After
the ground is thoroughly cleared, it
is plowed. This open space will be
maintained in the future to protect
the tract given last year by Mr.
Clark H. Ring, of Saginaw.
Sixty different native species are
found in "Ringwood." On the 160
acres of land in the plot are found
40-year-old European larch and
spruce, and a stand of second
growth hardwood.
A. I. E. E. meeting, 7:30 p. m., in
Room 248 West Engineering build-
ing. All electrical students are urged
to attend;.
Faculty Women's Club: The
opening reception will be held in
the ballroom of the Michigan
League, Thursday, October 29, at
3 p. m.,
University Loan Committee: 1:30
p. m., in Room 2, University Hll.
Students who have filed applica-
tions with the Office of the Dean of
Students should call at that office
for ppointment with the Commit-
tee.
Deutscher Zirkel: Business meet-
ing at 8 p. m., Michigan League. All
members of the past year and
others interested are invited.
Phi Epsilon Kappa meets at 7:30
p. m., in Room 304, Michigan Union.
Pegasus Meeting at 7:30 p. in., in
the League. All members and those
who were invited to membership
last fall are requested to attend.
Social Science Club will meet at
the Michigan Union, Room 307, 7:30
p. m. Professor Sellars of the Phil-
osophy Department will speak on
"The Future of Democracy." All are
invited to attend.
VarsityGlee Club: Short rehear-
sal tonight, and a smoker after, in
Morris Hall, 7:15 p. m.
Youngstown-Michigan Club meets
at 7:30 p. m., in Room 302, Michigan
Union. All Youngstown men should
be present.
COMING EVENTS
Barry Elmer Barnes, noted soci-
ologist, historian and writer, will
lecture Thursday evening, October

22, on "World Politics Since the
War," in Natural Science auditor-
ium. Tickets, priced at fifty cents,
may be procurred at Slaters, Wahrs,
or the Hillel Foundation.

BARNES TODICS
Sociologist, Prominent Author,
Is Writer of Genesis
of the World War.'
Harry Elmer Barnes, sociologist,
historian, and columnist for the
Scripps-Howard newspaper syndi-
cate is to deliver an address on
"World Politics Since the War," at
8 o'clock, Thursday, Oct. 22, in the
N. S. auditorium, it has been an-
nounced by Philip Bernstein, '32,
student director of the Hillel foun-
dation, under whose auspices the'
lecture will be given.
Barnes, who formerly was a pro-
fessor of the social sciences at the
Smith college, is now devoting his
entire time to writing and lecturing.
He has written many books, prom-
inent among which was his "Gene-
sis of the World War," which was
a best seller, and attracted not only
a great deal of popular attention,
but was recognized as an authority
by professional historians and so-
ciologists as well.
Tickets for the lecture may be
purchased at Slaters' and Wahrs'
bookstores, and at the Hillel found-
ation community house.
Stillman Will Lecture
Before Tolstoi League
A survey of "The Literature of
Esperanto" will be, given by Ezra
Stillan, instructor in the German
department, at the next meeting of
the Tolstoi league, to be held at,
4:15 o'clock next Tuesday in Room'
231, Angell Hall, according to an
announcement made last night.
Stillman, who is a fluent Esper-
antist and a frequent contributor.
to "Mondo Literature," an Esper-
anto publication, states that, con-
trary to popular belief, the language
has a fairly large and ever-growing
literature.
One of the tenets of Tolstoi's
philosophy urges the promotion of
world peace. The tolstoi league, be-
lieving that the Esperanto language
could be an active aid in such work,
is encouraging its use.
Though Iowa creameries pro-
duced 1,757,022 more pounds of but-
ter in 1930 than in 1929, the total
market value was $22,081,814 less.
~--

(Eastern Standard Time)
-==---
Seven o'clock marks the begin- ers and his orchestra play the finis
ning of the series of WWJ's pro- for WWJ's Thursday entertainment
gram for Thursday night with the from the Hotel New Yorker. tr
Bing Crosby at 7 o'clock starts
Vermont Lumberjacks appearing at things going for Columbia through
that time. Rudy Vallee has his usual WXYZ with Toni Parenti and his
crooning period at 8 o'clock on the Singing Saxophones following im-
Fleischman program, and for those mediately. Abe Lyman and his
who don't care for that type of dance band are heard at 8:15 o'clock
singing, WJR offers the Dixie Spir- with a glee club, a concertina solo-
itual singers at the same time. ist, and a comedy skit with Louis
WJR has another of the Black- Dean announcing.
stone Plantation programs with Toscha Seidel weilds his magic
Julia Sanderson and Frank Crum- bow over the strings of his violin
mit at 9 o'clock. A presentation of at 9 o'clock for the pleasure of a
a different type comes through the large audience. Tito Guizar and his
facilities of WWJ at 9:30 o'clock quaint Spanish songs is heard with
in the form of another "Sherlock Vincent Sorey's orchestra at 10:30
Holmes" adventure. o'clock with Peters Parade and
At the same time through WJR Irene Beasley coming at 10:45
Don Voorhees is heard in the Max- o'clock.
well House Ensemble. Ten o'clock The Radio Roundup is the last of
is a good time for both stations WXYZ's programs, appearing at
with B. A. Rolfe coming through 11:45 o'clock. From midnight till 2
WWJ and Harry Horlick's orchestra o'clock WABC sends out the music
being relayed through WJR. At mid- with Guy Lombardo first in the
night Teddy Black will direct his line-up at midnight, Anthony Trini
orchestra for WWJ and Mildred and his Village Inn orchestra at 1
Bailey and the King's Jesters do o'clock and Roseland Ballroom or-
some jesting over WJR. chestra ending the Columbia b'oad-
A half an hour later Coon Sand- cast at 1:30 o'clock.
Football Coach Talks A. H. White to Speak
at Cleveland Smoker at Akron Convention
The annual Michigan-Ohio smok- Prof. A. H. White, head of re-
er was held last night at the Uni- search in chemical engineering, left
versity club in Cleveland. The prin- Ann Arbor last night for Akron
cipal speaker was, Wallace Weber
former Michigan football player where he is schedule to deliver an
and now a University coach. He was address before the local division of
accompanied by T. Hawley Tapping, the American Chemical society. The
general secretary of the Alumni title of his address'will be "Occupa-
association. tions and Earnings of Chemical En-
gineering Graduates."
CALIFORNIA -- W o m e n found
smoking anywhere on the Univer- Chief Steward Joseph Carlton of
sity of Southern California campus the S. S. Ventfra has traveled 2,-
will be promptly hailed before the 770,000 miles at sea in 33 years of
women's self government associa- unbroken voyaging between the
tion and penalties will be inflicted. United States and Australia.
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