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November 07, 1931 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-11-07

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

e

- THE M ICHIGAN

DAILY

SATZ

__ I RU ETAE

Band Plans Surprise
Maneuvers for Game

)AILY OFFICIAL BULLET

IN

blication in the
the University.
President until

Bulletin is constructive notice to all m
Copy received at the office of the Assist
3:30; 11:30 a. m. Saturday.

Several surprise formations will
embers be given between theahalves this
afternoon by the Varsity band.
ant to Since its success at Princeton last
week, the organization has been
practicing daily for today's maneu-
No. 36 vers.

L. XLII

SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1931

mp i

NOTICES

President and Mrs. Ruthven will be at home from 4 to 6 o'clock on
he first two Sunday afternoons of each month to members of the
aculties, their friends, and other residents of Ann Arbor.
To the Members of the University of the University Council: The
ext meeting of the University Council will be held on Monday, Novem-
er 9, at 4:15 p. in., in Room "B", Alumni Memorial hall.
Louis A. Hopkins, Secretary.
University Loan Committee: The University Loan Committee will
feet on Monday, Nov. 9, at 1:30 p. in., in Room 2, University hall. Stu-
ents who have filed applications with the Office of Dean of Students
hould call at that office for an appointment with the Committee.
J. A. Bursley, Chairman.
University Bureau of Appointments and Occupational Information:
he Bureau will hold its annual registration for teachers in 201 Mason
all next week, Monday through Friday; hours, 9 to 12 and 1:30 to 4:30.
fter Friday, Nov. 13, there will be a late registration fee to be paid at
e University Treasurer's Office.-I
The graduate and undergraduate students, alumni, and faculty
embers are eligible for enrollment.
Candidates for advanced degrees should enroll next week, as well
s undergraduate students, and should complete their records early.
he Bureau has opportunities to place well qualified persons in colleges,
ormal school, and universities as well as in public school positions.
Women's League Library will be closed this afternoon and evening
r re-classifying and cataloguing..
MEETINGS TODAY
Candidates for the Master's Degree in English: The fourth lecture in
ie' series on Bibliography and Methods of Research will be held at 9
clock this evening in Room 2225 A. H.
Children's Rhythm Classes: A series of ten lessons in rhythm work
r children will be given in Barbour gymnasium beginning today.
Children from the ages of four to six willcome at 10:15 and those
om seven to ten will come at 11 o'6lock. As these groups will be used
demonstration classes, only a small fee will be charged.
Masonic Students: Meeting of Craftsmen, at 7:30-p. in., in Masonic
emple.
COMING EVENTS
Ecsonomics 51 (H. L. Caverly): Rooms for the examination nex't
eek are assigned as follows:
Monday lecture section-students whose names begin with letters
to F inclusive, in Room 101 Economics building; G to Z inclusive, in
atural Science auditorium.
Wednesday lecture section-students whose names begin with letters
to H inclusive, in Room 101 Economics building; I to Z inclusive, in
oom 25 Angell hall.
Social Dancing Classes: A series of social dancing lessons for Uni-
rsity men and women will be started Tuesday evening, November 10.
he classes will meet at the Women's Athletic building-the beginners
om seven to eight o'clock and the interminediate and advanced from
ght to nine o'clock. Eight lessons will be given for $3.00.
Students wishing to join the class may sign up at the Women's
thletic building.

The Spark That Started the World
War: Dr. F. S. Onderdonk will give
an illustrated lecture on the assas-
ination of Archduke Franz Ferd-
inand, Tuesday, Nov. 10, at 4:15, in
Room 231 Angell hall.
Michigan Socialist Club: August'
Classens will not speak on Sunday
afternoon as was previously an-
nounced. There will be a meeting
Wednesday evening in the Michi-
gan Union.
Russian Students are cordially in-
vited to a social gathering at Lane
hall, Sunday evening at 7 o'clock.
Baptist Studentss Guild, at 6:30
p. m., Sunday at Students' House,
503 East Huron St., Dr. Ora S. Duff-
endack will speak on the topic,
"Causality." A cordial welcome is
extended to all.
Methodist Students will be ad-
dressed in Wesley hall at 6 p. in.,
Sunday by Edward W. Blakeman,
director of Wesley Foundation upon
the Process of Personal Organiza-
tion or Personal Adjustment. A
meeting -of fellowship and discus-
sion.
Wesley Hall: Prof. George Car-
rothers' class of Freshmen meets
at 12 o'clock noon. The group stu-
dying "Religion of Jesus," Dr. E. W.
Blakeman, instructor and the Grad-
uate Forum of Religion with Tom,
Pryor, '26, as chairman also meet
at noon.
First Methodist Church: Lectures
on Great Religions continued by Dr.
Frederick B. Fisher. Sunday, at 7:30
p. in., considering "The New Mo-
hammedanism."
Harris Hall: The class in "The
Christian Philosophy of Life" con-
ducted by Rev. Henry Lewis will
meet at the Hall on Sunday morn-
ing at 9:30 a. m. Sunday supper at
6 p. m. There will b9 a debate at
7 o'clock Sunday evening on the
questio of Militarism in Educa-
tion. Th ffirmative team will sup-
port the argument: Resolved: That
the R. O. T. C. should be abolished.
St. Andrew's Church Services: 8
a. in., 9:30 a. in., 11 a. in., and 7:45
P. in. Rev. Henry Lewis will preach
on "The Price that must be Paid,".
at the 11 o'clock service, and or
'A( Right Perspective in Religion,"
at the 7:45 service. the services this
Sunday-are appropriate to Armis-
tice Day.

i

P INCHOT ATTACKS
UTILITY COTRO
(Continued from Page 1)
"Now when they get 30 cents an
hour, if they get anything at all,
they have to work 1 hours to pay
their light bill and 20 hours to pay
their gas and water bill.
"It is reasonable, therefore, that
the utilities should contribute some-
thing to get us out of the depres-
sion, and I mean something more
than a -promise to pay wages or
build plants, which the consumers
pay for in the end."
A chance for electric appliance
companies "to contribute to the
forward nmovement of industrial
recovery," Mr. Pinchot said, was in
the field for increased use of ap-
pliances at more reasonable prices.
Operatingutilities could also help
along, he added.
"Low cost of current means low
cost of operation, and that induces
purchase,"'he said. "With the in-
creased use .of appliances there
would be increased use of consump-
tion and under an adequate system
of regulation a further reduction
in rates wouldbecome possible."
Turning to the problem of con-
trol of utilities, Mr. Pinchot de-
clared that neither individuals nor
states could settle the question.
Big Feet Cause Man
to Seek State Aida
MILWAUKEE, Nov. 6.-(A')-Har-
ry Plsoszy, 20 years old, had reasons
for looking up state aid officials.
He is trying to aid a widowed
mother, but he couldn't get a job
without shoes, and he couldn't get
shoes because his feet are really
big. His shoe size is 181/2-D.
State aid authorities could find
none in stores, sand appealed to
Frank Weyenberg, shoe manufac-
turer, to make a special pair. He
did, and the cost of leather, labor
and special last totaled $85.50.
When he learned the circumstances
he reduced the price to $20, and
Harry is now hustling a six-pound
pair of shoes around town looking
for a job.

e-r
(Continued from Page 1) a
Fellow of the American College ofI
Surgeons and of the American Col-
lege of Physicians in 1925. '
Asidq from the creation of the
relations department and appoint-
ment of Dr. Bruce, the Regents
transacted business of a varied na-
ture, including action on the bud-
get for the 1932 Bummer Session
and granting of leaves of absence
to faculty members.
The budget for the 1932 Summer
Session was set at the same amiount
as that for the 1931 session, $292,-
587.40, although a $5,000 additional
appropriation made by the Regents
last summer for the symposium on
theoretical physics, was not made
yesterday. T his action, w h i c h
means that there will be no ex-
pansion of the next session, was
taken on the advice of Dr. Edwardj
H. Kraus, Dean of the session, and
deans of the various colleges.
An appropriation of $3,000 was
also made for work in connection
with an investigation of the. cost
of rural government in Michigan
which will be conducted by a com-
mittee appointed by Gov. Wilber M.
Brricker and which includes two
members of the political science
department, Prof. Thomas H. Reed,
director of the Bureau of Govern-
ment, and Prof. Arthur W. Brom-
age.
Four appointments were made to
the executive board of the Gradu-
ate school. S. A. Graham, profes-
sor of economic zooglgy, H. B.
Lewis, professor of physiological
chemistry, were named to member-
ship on the board to vacancies
created by Prof. Arthur E. Boak of
the history department, and Prof.
R. T. Crane, of the political science
department, who are on leave of
absence. Prof. Peter Field, of the
mathematics department, and Prof.
J. R. Hayden, of the political sci-
ence department, were also made
board 'members..
Receipt of $1,200, the "stipend for
the Buhl classical scholarship, giv-
en by Lawrence D. Buhl, of De-

troit, was acknowledged by the Re-
gents.
Establishment of a loan fund by
the University of Michigan club of
Dearborn for loans to Dearborn
students was also made public. The
loans will be administered by the
University Loan Committee, with
preference given to students rec-
ommended by the club.
Leaves of absence were granted
to the following:
Prof. Edson R. Sunderland, of
the Law school, second semester,
for rest and travel in Europe.
Prof. Henry F. Adams, of the psy-
c h o ° o g y depar'tment, sabbatical
leave 1931-32, for the study of for-

eign advertising in Europe.
Prof. Philip E. Bursley, counselor
to new students, second semester,
for travel in Europe.
Prof. Norman L. Willey, of the
German department, second semes-
ter, for visit to Scandinavian coun-
tries.
Prof. R. K. McAlpine, of the
chemistry department, second se-
mester, for study at Harvard.
Prof. C. N. Wenger, department
of English, College of Engineering,
second semester, for travel in Eng-
land and Germany.
Eunice Wead, professor of library
science, leave of absence to accept
Carnegie Grant.

f
Make Reservations Now
Play Production Ofers
oF onvnience"
Scintillating Comedy
By 'the Romantic Dumas
Laborator Teate

November
10, 11, 12 13, 14.

Boc Office
4121 (Ext. 789)

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l
1
"W6 i -rat, h 'a'
j ve

Chesterfield

~1

andnow we'll tell you

U

Thos. Heath

/

Suggests
the

.

"eberly"

t5
As an Overcoat for the University
man that wants a coat-
of proper drape
and length.
The Beverly is an Overcoat that
will give you that "Well Dressed"
feeling-not that of being "Dressed
Up." It's SHOWER AND
WRINKLE PROOF too .:.

1WILD"

So Reasonably Prced
at
$ 5O

WI i ,7 i Itove

- -- --,L-j-.r _,- -Ir ' J , ° 7

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