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November 08, 1931 - Image 8

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-11-08

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

_ .

__

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.

a XLII.

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1931

No. 37

NOTICES

President and Mrs. Ruthven will be at home to the students of the
University on the first two Wednesday afternoons of each month from
4 to 6 o'clock._
President and Mrs. Ruthven will be at home from 4 to 6 o'clock on
the first two Sunday afternoons of each month to members of the
faculties, their friends, and other residents of Ann Arbor.
To Members of the University of the University Council: The next
meeting of the University Council will be held Monday, Nov. 9, 4:15 p. m.,
in Room "B", Alumni Memorial hall. Louis A. Hopkins, Secretary.
University Lecture: Mr. Lennox Robinson, Director of Abbey Thea-
re, Dublin, Ireland, will lecture on "The Abbey Players and Their Work,"
'uesday, Nov. 24, at 4:15 p. m., in Lydia. Mendelssohn Theatre. The
public is cordially invited.

Nov. 9. No application will receive consideration after that date, and COMING EVENTS
awards will be made not later than Dec.1 , University Loan Committee meets on Monday, Nov. 9, at 1:30 p. nn.,
HI. P. Thieme, Chairman, Scholarship Committee. in Room 2, University hall. Students who have filed applications with
Social Directors, Chaperons, the Office of Dean of Studlents should call at that office for an appoint-
SoilDrcos hrn, and Househeads; Women Students: The -retwt heCmite
closing hour for Tuesday, Nov. 10, will be 11 o'clock. ment with the Committee.
Alice C. Lloyd, Dean of Women.
Seminar in Theory of Structures, C. E. 65a and E. M. 16: The pro'
CONCERT TODAY gram for the next three meetings will be as follows: Tuesday, Nov. 10, at
5 p. m., Prof. A. H. White, Chemical Engineering, will talk on "Cement,
The School of Music Trio, made up of Hanns Pick, violoncellist, its constitution and the nature of the setting and hardening process."
Wassily Besekirsky, violinist, and Joseph Brinkman, pianist, will give Thursday, Nov. 12, at 11 a. m., Mr. Reed Lewis, Peerless Cement Corpor-
a program at 4:15 o'clock in Hill auditorium, to which the general public ation, will talk on "Particle sizes in cement and their influence on the
with the exception of small children is invited. strength and other properties of concrete." Tuesday, Nov. 17, at 5 p. in.,
Prof. White will continue his talk on cement. All meetings in Room
MEETINGS TODAY 307, West Engineering building.
University'Symphony Orchestra: Imprtant rehearsal at 9:30 a. in., Social Dancing Classes: A series of social dancing lessons for Uni-
i Mversity men and women will be started Tuesday evening, November 10.
The classes will meet at the Women's Athletic building-the beginners
Methodist Students will be addressed in Wesley hall at 6 p. in., by from seven to eight o'clock and the intermediate and advanced from
Edward W. Blakeman, director of Wesley Foundation upon the Process 8 to 9 o'clock. Eight lessons will be given for $3. Students wishing to
of Personal Adjustment. A meeting of fellowship and discussion. join the class may sign up at the Women's Athletic building.
Wesley Hall: Professor George Carrothers' class of Freshmen meets
at 12 o'clock noon. The group studying "Religion of Jesus," Dr. E. W. The Graduate Luncheon for Chemical Engineers will be held Tues-
Blakeman, instructor- and the Graduate Forum of Religion with Tom day Nov. 10, at 12:15, in Room 3201 East Engineering building. Professor
B aiJohn S. Worley will talk about Engineering Libraries.
Pryor, '26, as chairman, also meet at noon.
First Methodist Church: Lectures on Great Religions continued by Physics Colloquium: Mr. R. W. Revans, Commonwealth Fund Fel-
Br. Frederick B. Fisher. Sunday at 7:30 p. m., considering "The New low, wil ltalk "On the Application of Electrical Oscillations to Stellar
Mohammedanism." Variability," at 4:15 p. m., Tuesday, in Room 1041, East Physics building.
All interested are cordially invited.

Present
USH NY'SFAMOUS
ALL RUSSIAN I VUE
DIfECT FIROM PARI$....
LONDON-BERLIN
THE SEASON'S OUTSTANDING
MIUSICA L-THEATRICAL
EVENT
The Volga Boatmen
Great Cossack Chorus
Original Gypsy Chorus
Russian Folk-Songs
Famous Russian Dancers
The Bavarian Quartet
Hurdy-Gurdy
The Bottle Stoppers
The Evening Bells
Gossips of Samovar
The Target Range
Yugoslavic Washerwomen
Alkmaar (Cheese Market)
Caucasian Songs
St. Petersburg in 1825
Scenes from Tschaikowsky's
Opera
"PIQUE DAME"
Masonic Auditorium
Saturday, Nov. 14th
Evening-100 choice seats at $2;
Entire balance dower floor at $1.50
Balcony $1,00.
Special Matinee for children 50c
and 75c.
Tickets now at Slater's, Wahr's,
University Music Vouse, Schae.
berle's, and Masonic Temple.
Sponsored by Ann Arbor
Commandery.

Faculty, College of Literature, Science and the Arts: It would be
appreciated if you would announce tb your classes that all interested
in securing teaching positions should register with the Bureau of Ap-
pointments from Monday, Nov. 9, to Friday, Nov. 13, as requested in
another announcement.
A Inasmuch as there is keen competition for teaching positions, it
would naturally be of advantage for students to list their names as
promptly as possible. John R. Effinger.
Faculty, College of Literature, Science, and the Arts: At its Novem-
ber meeting, this Faculty voted to request all instructors to plan their
work so that they may make their midsemester reports not later than
Friday, Nov. 20."
In some courses it is usual to give midsemester examinations later
than this date; in other courses no midsemester examinations are given,
but instead various written, oral, and laboratory exercises. Midsemester
reports do not imply midsemester examinations, and are not necessarily*
based upon them. They are due at midsemester time, and November 20
happens to mark the exact middle of the present semester. Report
cards will be ready about Nov. 10. W. R. Humphreys.
University Bureau of Appointments and Occupational Information:
The Bureau will hold its annual registration for teachers in 201 Mason
hall next week, Monday through Friday; hours, 9 to'12 and 1:30 to 4:30.
After Friday, Nov. 13, there will be a late registration fee to be paid at
the University Treasurer's Office.
The graduate and undergraduate students, alumni, and faculty
members are eligible for enrollment.
Candidates foradvanced jdegrees should enroll next week, as well
as undergraduate students, and should complete their records early.
The Bureau has opportunities to place well qualified persons in colleges,
normal school, and universities as well as in public school positions.
Organ Recital: E. William Doty, Instructor in Organ in the School.
Df Music, will give the following program, Wednesday, Nov. 11, at 4:15
oclock in Hill auditorium to which the general public.with the exception
>f small children is invited: Widor: Allegro Vivace (Symphony V);
Vierne: Minuet (Symphony IV); Bach: Adagio from the Third Trio
Sonata; Franck: Chorale in E Major; Russell: Song of the Basket
Weaver; Doty: First Sonata.
Students of the College of Literature, Science, and the Arts: Stu-
ents wishing to become candidates for a University Scholarship (value
rom $600 to $100), may obtain blank applications in the Modern Lan-
guage building, Room 112. There are three Mandelbaum Scholarships
>pen to men only. There will be some Marsh and Strong Scholarships
>pen to all literary students, the value of which will be $200 or $100.
These blanks must be filled out and returned before theiclose of Monday,
.it

I

Congregational Student Fellowship: Informal social half hour at
5:30, the Fellowship supper being served at 6 o'clock. At 6:30, Professor
Preston W. Slosson, Ph.D., will speak on "Downing the Tools of War."
All students are cordially invited to attend the Fellowship meeting.
St. Andrew's Church Services: 8:00 a. m., 9:30 a. m., 11:00 a. m., and
7:45 p. m. Rev. Henry Lewis will preach at the 11 o'clock service on "The
Price That Must be Paid," and at 7:45 on "A Right Perspective in Reli-
gion." The services this Sunday are appropriate to Armistice Day.
Harris Hall: The class in "The Christian Philosophy of Life," con-
ducted by Rev. Henry Lewis will meet at the Hall this morning at 9:30.
Supper 6 p. m. There will be a debate this evening at 7 o'clock on the
question of Militarism in Education. The affirmative team will support
the argument: Resolved: "That the R. O. T. C. should be abolished."
Discussion will follow.
Liberal Students Union: Mr. Edward J. Schuster will speak on "A
Militarist's stand on Disarmament," 7:30 at Unitarian Church. Refresh-
ments and dancing.
Presbyterian Young People's Society: Student Class for Freshmen
Men and Women, 9:30 a. m., at the Church House, 1432 Washtenaw ave.
Student Class for Upperclassmen, 12-12:45, lecture room of church.
This class is studying the Ethical Issues in current events under the
leadership of Mr. Leonard O. Andrews. The subject this week is "The
Pro and Con of Private Giving."
Student Forum and Social Hour, 5:30 p. m., at the church. This eve-
ning the subject is "World Peace" and Mr. Leonard O. Andrews is leader..
Russian Students are cordially invited to a social gathering at Lane
hall at 7 o'clock.
Opening Tuesday Night

Junior Research Club: Tuesday, Nov. 10, 7:30 p. m., in Room 2116,
N. S. Codeine Isomers- Dr. Nathan Eddy, Research Prof. of Pharmacol-
ogy. lection of new members.
Botanical Journal Club will meet Tuesday, 7:30 p. m., in Room 1139,
Natural Science. Papers by Dr. Arnold, Elzada Clover, Clarence Lubbers,
Ernest Miner, and Claudia Siple. All interested are cordially invited.
Alpha Nu of Kappa Phi Sigma: Meeting Tuesday night in Alpha Nu
room in Angell hall. Prof. Howard M. Jones, of the English Department,
will address the meeting.
Economics Club: Professor Z. C. Dickinson will speak to the Eco-
nomics Club on "European Impressions,' 'at 7:45 p. m., Monday, Nov. 9,
in Room 302 of the Union.
(Continued on Page 2)

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