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October 22, 1931 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-10-22

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

IAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
lication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members
he University. Copy received at the office of the Assistant to
President until 3:30; 11:30 a. m. Saturday.

. XLII.

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1931

No. 221

NOTICES
Members of the University Senate: In the Official Bulletin of October
, in announcing the action of the University Council concerning mat-
rs of Organization an error occurred. Section 15 should read:
15. That the standing committees institute a study of the commit-
as falling within their several jurisdictions for the purpose of recom-
ending, to the Council which of them should be continued, discon-
iued, combined with others, or changed in character, or whether new
immittees should be created. Louis A. Hopkins, Secretary.
University Lecture: Mr. Charles Seltman, Lecturer in Classical
chaeology, Cambridge University, England, will lecture on the subject
thenian Vases and their Painters" (Illustrated), Wednesday, Oct. 28,
4:15 p. m., in Natural Science auditorium. The public is cordially in-
;ed.'
Boston Symphony Orchestra Program: Dr. Serge Koussevitzky, has
fnounced the following program for the concert to be given by the
ston Symphony Orchestra in the Choral Union Series, Hill auditorium,
lesday evening, October 27:
Handel: Concerto Grosso for String Orchestra in B minor, No. 12,
rgo, Allegro, Larghetto e piano, Largo, Allegro, Wagner: Prelude to
ohengrin"; Ravel: "Daphnis et Chlose", Ballet: Suite No. 2, Lever du
ur-Pantomime-Lanse Generale; Beethoven: Symphony No. 7 in A
fjor, Op. 92, Poco sostenuto; Vivace, Allegretto, Presto; Assai meno
esto: Tempo Primo, Allegro con brioi.
School of Music Symphony Orchestra: Professor David E. Mattern,
nductor, will give the first program. of the series of several to be held
is season, Sunday afternoon, Oct. 25, at 4:15 o'clock in Hill auditorium.
ere will be no admission charge. The public is respectfully requested
refrain from bringing small children and to come sufficiently early.
to be seated on time as the doors will be closed during numbers.
Pharmacy Faculty: A meeting of the Faculty of the College of Phar-
tcy will be held Friday at 4:10 in Room 212 Chemistry building.
Students of the College of Literature;Science, and the Arts: Students
shing to become candidates for a University Scholarship (value from
0 to $100), may obtain blank applications in the Modern Language
ilding, Room 112. There are three Mandelbaum Scholarships oph
men only. There will be some Marsh and Strong Scholarships open
all literary students, the value of which will be $200 or $100. These
,nks must be filled out and returned not later than November 9. No
plication will receive consideration after that date, and awards will
made.,not later than December first. f
Hn l P. Thiee,Chairman, Scholarship Committee.
History 259 (Seminar in Am. Hist.): On account of the lecture "Im-
Issipns of Russia" at 4:15 on Thursday afternoon, by Mr. Thomas Kerl,
e regular meeting of History 259 will not be held. Students who are
b otherwise engaged-however are asked to meet from 3 to 4 in the
ial room. L. G. VanderVelde.
Junior Engineers: The second order for Junior Class Jackets will be
en this week at Van Boven's.
Mortarboard: Members please call at League Undergraduate office
copies of examination. Material ust be learned by Tuesday, Oct. 27.
LECTURE TODAY
University Lecture: Mr. Thomas Kerl, A. B. Mich., '91, LLB., George
Lshington University, traveler recently in Russia as member of the
.ernational Association of Soil Science: "Impressions of Russia," at
.5 p. m., Natural Science auditorium. The lecture will be illustrated
tla slides.
MEETINGS TODAY
Sigma Xi meets at 7:30 p. m., in Room 110, General Library. Dr.
hop will describe the resources of the Library for scientific research.
portunity afforded for inspection of some of the collections. Everyone
o has ever been elected to membership in Sigma Xi is invited. Those
siring to affiiliate with the Michigan Chapter are requested to notify
e Secretary, 0. S. Duffendack.
Observatory Journal Club meets at 4:15, in the Observatory class
im. Professor A. D. Maxwell will review the article "The Study of
lor Indices of Faint Stars i Five Selected Areas in the Milky Way,"
Lois T. Slocum.
Social Science Club meets in the auditorium of Lane Hall at 7:30
m. Topic for discussion: Companionate Marriage (led by Lois Heit-
nu). Everybody welcome,
Vercle Francais: Students interested in becoming members, please
Mr. Koella, in Room 408, Romance Language building, from 4 to 5:30.
ly students with at least four University Semesters of French or the
tivalent will be considered.
Michigay Technic: Important meeting of entire staff at 7:30 p. m.,
om 3046, E. Eng. bldg. All staff members and tryouts are urgedto
present to hear the report on the recent convention of E. C. M. A.,
Penn State.
SA. S. M E.: There will be a meeting for the membership and smoker
nmittees at 4:30 p. m., Room 229 W. Eng. bldg. The main topic will
the smoker to be held at the Michigan Union on Tuesday, Oct. 27.

Pi Lambda Theta: First open meeting at 7:30 o'clock, in the Library
the Elementary School. Dr. Clifford Woody is to talk on, "Modern
ucational Trends." All members initiated last year are especially in-
ed.to be there.
Varsity Glee Club will meet in the auditorium of University Hall this
mning instead of the usual rehearsal room. Arrangements have been
ade for procuring full-dress outfits so it is important that all those
.o have not yet obtained their uniform should come.

Pi Tau Pi Sigma: There will be a smoker tonight at the Michigan
Union, Room 316, with talks, pictures, and refreshments.
University Symphony Orchestra: Important rehearsals today and
Friday, 3 p. m., Morris Hall. Also Sunday morning, 9:30 in Hill aud.
University Symphony Orchestra: There are still opportunities for
tryouts. Vacancies in all strings and trombones. Please report at Morris
Hall today or Friday, at 3 p. m.
Comedy Club: Important meeting at 4 p. m., in Room 203 U. Hall.
All new members are to attend; there will be a few tryouts to complete.
Jewish Students: The class on "Jewish ,Current History," has been
changed to Thursday evening this week, due to the conflict with the
McCormack concert. It will begin at 7:30 p. m., at the Hillel Foundation.
Jewish Students: The tea this afternoon at the Hillel Foundation
will be sponsored by the Tau Epsilon Phi fraternity, who will act as hosts.
You are cordially invited.
Theosophy: The Theosophical Society will hold its regular meeting
at 8 p. mn., in the League building. Mr. Lodeeson-Grevinck will give a
talk on "Tao" the great book of Lao Tie. Chinese students and all others
interested are cordially invited toattend.
Wesley Players meet at 7:30 p. m. Our patrons and patronesses will
be present. A one-act play will be given. Members are urged to attend.
Newcomers Section of the Faculty Women's Club: Mrs: John R.
Effinger will give a tea for the members of the Newcomers section of the
Faculty Women's Club at her home, 1035 Martin, three to five.

INVESTIGATE 2.75 PERCENT BEER

F

Posses Hunt Bandits
Charged With Holdup
MENOMONIE, Wis., Oct. 21.-(/P)
-Sheriff's posses today were hunt-
ing tnree members of a machine
gun bandit gang for the holdup
Tuesday of Kraft State bank, in
which a son of the bank's president
and a fourth robber were slain.
The body of James Kraft, 19,
assistant cashier in the bank head-
ed by his father, W. H. Kraft, was
found on the highway six miles
from here. It had been thrown
from the bandit's car. The slain
bandit, whose body also was found
along the country road, was iden-
tified through fingerprints as Frank
Webber, alias Frank Smith, who
was captured in a Salt Lake City
bank robbery in 1919.

Before endorsing legalization of 2.75 per cent beer at the American
Federation of Labor convention in Vancouver, B. C., these three labor
leaders met in a tavern to taste the brew and study the question. Left
to right: I. M. Ornburn, cigarmaker's union; Mathew Woll of the A. F
of L., and M. J. McDonough of building trades department, A. F. of L.

Other

O rche~



Tuesday, 0
W. Eng. bl

COMING EVENTS be excused
Senior Engineers' Election: The class will meet on Friday, Oct. 23, at Beta Ka
10 a. m., in Room 348, West Engineering building. All candidates must evening, O
have eligibility slips. Students will be excused from classes at this hour. League. All

act. 27, 11 a. m., Room 348
dg. Junior engineers will
from classes at this hour.
ppa Rho party Saturday
ct. 24, at 8 p. m., in the
1 are invited to attend.

The annual Army-Harvard game
may not be scheduled next year as
Harvard sees a lack of common in-
terest between the schools and ob-
jects to the eligibility rule of the
Cadets.

ATE

Good

Cosmopolitan Club will hold its
annual initiation of new members,
8 p. m., Saturday, Oct. 24, Lane Hall
auditorium.
All those who have signed appli-
cations for membership are request-
ed to appear on time. Those who
wish to become members but who
have not yet signed applications
may do so by coming to Lane Hall
half an hour before the initiation
meeting begins.
The initiation ceremony will be
followed by a musical program and
refreshments.
The Make-up Examination in
Political Science 2 will be given in
Room 2035 Angell Hall, Saturday
morning, October 24, at 9 a.md.
Junior Engineering Elections on

v
',

mili. ,

New Books By MCihgan Authors
LAWRENCE McKINLEY GOULD-
"COLD"-the record of an antarctic Sledge
Journey. ................ . .. . ,. ..$3.50
DONALD HAMILTON HAINES-
"THE SOUTH PAW"-a book for boys from 10 to 15
and all interested in baseball.............$2.00
Special Price to Libraries and Reading Clubs
VAUNIVERSITY
BOOKSTORE

but--

More and
More
Students

Are

I

i

,

owl

I

..

et's

all

a'.

o

to

Saying
that
the Gail-
Corbett
Orchestra

I

Is

Better

. - ,,
. '%/Yy 7

Regular
Friday andi
Saturday
Night Dances

Eastward ho! Four thousand miles nearer the rising
T u vi.1V-E sun-let's go! To the land of mosques and minarets-
so different from our skyscrapers, stacks and steeples.
Let's see this strange, strange country. Let's see the
Where Turkisehtobacco gravws land where the tobacco* grows ,
in small leaves on slender stalks-to be tenderly
picked, leaf by leaf, hung in long fragrant strings,
shelter-dried and blanket-cured. Precious stuff!
Let's taste that delicate aromatic flavor-that
subtle difference that makes a cigarette!.

XANTHI.. CAVALLA. . SMYRNA

In every important tobacco-growinacen-
ter ahe"terf"eihas*itsown tobacco buyers

SAMSOUN. .famous tobaccos!

MAXWELL LEWIS
GAIL -CORBETT
and
Their Popular.
league
Orchestra
ni
foot$0 0)

*Turkish tobacco is to cigarettes, what
seasoning is to food--the" spice," the"sauce"
-or what rich, sweet cream is to coffee!
You can taste the Turkish in Chesterfield
-there's enough of it, that's why. Chester-
field has not been stingy with this impor-
tant addition to good taste and aroma; four
famous kinds of Turkish leaf--Xanthi,
Cavalla, Samsoun and Smyrna-go into

the smooth, "spicy" Chesterfield blend.
This is just one more reason for Chester-
field's better taste. Tobaccos from far and near,
the best of their several kinds-and the right
kinds. And pure, tasteless cigarette paper,
the purest made. The many requisites of a
milder, better smoke, complete!
That's why they're GOOD-they've got
to be and they are.

"

dance tonight to don
loomis' bands at the
den and at the hut-
excellent music and
good food.

, /

U7

"1

THE

IA

I

r <-~~ *uualouins &I

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