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January 08, 1932 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-01-08

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

AILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

JIellenic Society: Regular meet-
in, ,at 8p.,im., Michigan Union. All
Students of Greek descent are wel-
come.

Russian Student Club: Important
lication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members meeting at 7 p. m., Lane Hall.
le University. Copy received at the office of the Assistant to
President until 3:30; 11:30 a. m. Saturday. COMING EVENTS
All Men in Education: There will
LII. FRIDAY, JANUARY 8, 1932 - No. 7~4 be an open forum conducted under
NOTICES 'the auspices of Phi Delta Kappa
tNTIbEafrto consider the general subject of
esirent and Mrs. Ruthven will be at home from four to six o'clock "Securip1g a Position in Educational
first two Sunday afternoons of each month to members of the Work." The meeting will be held
es, their friends, and other residents of Ann Arbor. in Room 302 of the Michigan Union

"r
tl
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f

aculty Meeting,. College of Literature, Science, and the Arts: The
ir January meeting will be held Monday afternoon, Jan. 11, in
225 A.H., beginning At 4:10 o'clock.
Communication from the University Council.
Continuation of Informal Repdt of Administrative Board.
Proposed February Examination Schedule.
Proposed Procedure for Final-Examination Schedules in 1932-33.
Miscellaneous Business. John R. Effinger, Dean.
aculty Concert: Louise Nelson, pianist, will give the following pro-
Sunday afte'noon, Jan. 10, at 4:15 o'clock in Lydia Mendelssohn
.re. The general public with the exception of small children is
d but is respecitfully requested to be seated on time as the doors
e closed during numbers:
ach-Liszt: Fantasie and Fugue in G Minor; Scriabine: Sonate-
sie Op. 19, No. 2; Medtner: Fairy Tale; Goossens: The Marionette
Respighi: Notturno; de Falla: Danse Rituelle du Feu; Chopin:
)mptu Op. 36; Etude Op. 25 No. 3; Etude Op. 25 No. 7; Scherzo,
ualifying Examination for Directed Teaching: All students expect-
o elect Education D100 (Directed Observation and Teaching) or
(Correlated Course in Education) next semester are required to
a qualifying examination in the subject matter in which directed
ing is to be done. This examination will be held in the Auditorium
e University High School from 9 to 12 on Saturday, Jan. 16, 1932.
expecting to engage in directed teaching the first semester of
ext school year should plan to take the examinations from 9 to 12
.turday, May 21, in the Auditorium of the University High School.
C. 0. Davis, Secretary, School of Education.
Comprehensive Professional Examination in Education required by
chool pt Education will be held\ on Saturday, Jan. 23, from 9 to 12
e Auditorium of the University High School. All undergraduates
ire candidates for the teachers certificate in February are required
ke this exmination. Graduate students who are taking their
r's or doctor's degree are the only ones excused from this exam-
n. ^. 0. Davis, Secretary, School of Education.

Tuesday, Jan. 12, at 7 p. m., and
will be addressed by Dean J. B.
Edmonson of the School of Educa-
tion and Dr. T. L. Purdom,' in
charge of the University Placement
Bureau. Following the brief talks.
there will be general discussion. All
men interested in securing public
school positions, whether teaching
or administrative, are cordially in-
vited.
Woman's Research Club: Meet-
ing Monday, Jan. 11, at 7:30 p. In.,
in Room 3024 Museums building. Dr.
Martha Koehne will speak on "Pre-
sent Day Theories of the Cause of
Dental Caries."
Athena: 'Ensian picture will be
taken, Tuesday, Jan. 12, at 12:40
p. m., at Dey's Studio. Please be
there promptly.
Zeta Phi Eta: Picture will be
taken Saturday at 3 o'clock at Dey's
Studio. Everyone be present.
Newcomers Section of the Faculty
Women's Club will meet with the
Garden Section, Wednesday, Jan.
13, at 3.o'clock, Palmer Field house.
Mr. Goodhew of the Goodhew Floral
Co., will give a demonstration of
flower arrangement.
Beta Kappa Rho Girls: Ars. Byrl
F. Bacher invites the members of
this group to tea at her home, 619,
East University, Apt. B-7, on Sun-
day afternoon, Jan. 10, from 4 to 6.

THOMASSJEN ENUME
MADE POSSIBLE B
Science has succeeded in throw- s
ing light on problems, which would 9
otherwise have remained unsolved,3
by the use of the x-ray, said Dr.i
Lars Thomassen, assistant profes-1
sor of chemical engineering, yes-
terday afternoon over the Univer-
sity-of-the-Air program. X-rays+
have also greatly benefitted medical:
science, said Dr. Thomassen.
p "One of the most important ap
plications for radiography," said
Dr. Thomassen, "is in the study of
defect in metals, especially in cast
and welded materials." The basis
for technical radiography is the
difference in absorption of rays be-
tween two or more substances.
Ins the process of casting, holes
or porosities frequently result inI
the object cast. 'When this object
is x-rayed, these porosities show up
as black spots.,
"Joining of rpetals by means of
Chinese Students' Club business
meeting has been postponed from
Friday, Jan. 8, at 7:30 p. in., to Fri-
day, January 15, at 7:30 p. m., in
the club room, Lane Hall. Due no-
tice is hereby given, according to
constitution and a week in advance,
for the election of new officers for
the coming year.
Congregational Student Fellow-I
ship meeting from 5:30 to 7:30,
Sunday evening. Guest speaker will
be Dr. Robert Hall, Professor of
Geography. Dr. Hall is an extensive
traveler, having done research inI
several countries. His particular in-
terest, however, has been in Japan
and eastern Asia. His subject will
be "Japan and Manchuria."
Norman Thomas L u n c h e o n:
Those who wish to meet Mr. Nor-
man Thomas may do so at a lunch-
eon to be held at the League Mon-
day at 12:15. The dinner will cost
75 cents. Call Zeldon Cohen, phone.
5594 between 3:15 and 5:15 Friday,
for, reservations.

R RATES SERVICES
;Y MEANS OF X-RAY
welding is becoming more and more
important, and the easiest and
most convenient way of checking
up on the quality of a weld is to
take an x-ray picture of it," Dr.
Thomassen stated. "This becomes
the more important as the quality,
especially of manual welds, is very
much dependent upon the skill and
thoroughness of the individual
welder."
"Ra diographic examinations of
each casting and each weld produc-
ed is justified only in few cases,"
Dr. Thomassen continued. "One
such case is when human lives de-
pend directly on the quality of the
work, as in aeroplane manufact-
ure." The cost of this 100 per cent
inspection for ordinary work is too
expensive, Dr. Thomassen stated.
It is therefore generally limited to
experimental work.
X-rays are also used in the in-
vestigation of structure matter, Dr.
Thomassen said. "These investiga-
tions are extremely Important, be-
cause they furnish us with a defin-
ite conception of what matter
would look like when magnified one
hundred million times, which'is far
above the power of any miscro-
scope.
Pensylvania Jqbless
Seek Help at Capitol
WASHINQTON, Jan. 7.-(iP)-An
army of jobless men from Penn-
sylvania massed at the capitol to-
day to demand that congress ap-
propriate five billion dollars for
public works to relieve unemploy-
ment.
Between 10,000 and 15,000 throng-
ed 'to the capitol's plaza and nearb3
streets as Rev. James R. Cox, Pitts-
burgh priest who led them acros:
the Allegheny mountains, prepared
petitions to hand to Senator Jame.
J. Davis and Representative ClydI
Kelly, bath of western PennsyA-
vania.

I

1
Feminists Prepare
to Secure Passage
of Cable Measure
WASHINGTON, Jan. 7.-(i)-Ar-1
dent feminists rallied at the capitol
today around a proposal to- com-
plete sex equality in citizenship.
The final section of a bill. by Kep-
resentative Cable of Ohio, was their
pride and joy. It said:
"Hereafter there shall be no dis-
tinction based on sex in the lawy
and practice relating to nationality
citizenship a n d naturalization-
any right now enjoyed by one sex
shall be equally available to the
other under like circumstances."'
The feminists have been fighting
many years to get the lawmakers
to say that.
Miss Maud Younger, veteran leg-
islative chairman of the National
Woman's party, led the group call-
ed before today's house immigra-
tion committee hearing on this bill.
She was assisted by Mrs. Burnita
Shelton Matthews, attorney of the
organization.
Among the clauses they asked
was equal rights between men and
women with regard to transmission
of their nationality to their chil-
'Oren.
At present, Miss Younger explain-
ed, American women living abroad'
can only transmit nationality to
illegitimate children -legitimate
children take the father's national-,
ity.

UUIflYLN urrun
RADICAL ROM
(Continued From Page )
sought in raising the average agc
of students by requiring a certain
minimum age for entrance.
"I am not at all concerned by the
fact that our freshmen seem to b,
getting younger and younger. In
my belief it is much easier to edu-
cate a boy of 17 years and orientate
him in the University than it is to
work with a man of 24 or 25 years
who has, perhaps, attended schools
of a radically different type, mak-
ing it necessary to overcome estab-
lished ideas in accomplishing a
transition to the ideals o{ the uni-
versity."
He denied also that the fact that
the older man is usually more set-
tled in his behavior would be a ma-
jor consideration, declaring that
the principles of responsibility can
be taught a boy of 12 years with
little difficulty under correct eon-
ditions.
In a lengthy discussion of the
Chicago Plan, formulated by Presi-
dent Robert M. Hutchins, of Chi-
cago University, President Ruthven
declared that the University of
Michigan had the comprehensive
examination, under which the stu-
dent is examined periodically on all
the work covered in his entire col-
lege career, as early as 1840. A-
though admitting that that system
of examination is feasible in cer-
tain cases, he stated that he would
be against reinstating it in all de-
partments of the University.
Regarding the policy of the Uni-
versity to take executive charge of
many student activities, such at
athletics, President Ruthven point-
ed out that in the majority of case.
in which University boards havf
been established, for the\purpose o
directing the activities of variou
e student groups, the action has beet
e taken at the direct request, of th'
students involved.

Socialist Club Seeks
to Re-Open Book Store
bUniversity permission is being
sought to re-establish the socialist
club used book exchange this se-.
mester. Run last year without pro-;
fit, it did more than $1,000 worth
of business, and the club feels that
it will have even better success this
year, with the added experience.
If permission is obtained, the
store will probably be opened the
Wednesday before the end of th
semester.
dau

ite Students-Men and Women: The attentioi f graduate
called to the fact that special tables are being reserved for
noon at the far end of the League cafeteria.
city Women: All women students who intend to change
the end of this semester should advise the househead and
f the Dean of Women of this intention before Saturday. noon,
ur weeks before the beginning of the second semester).
Alice C. Lloyd.
55, Latin 103: These classes will not meot on Friday.'
01: This class will not meet on Friday. J, E. Dunlap.
MEETINGS TODAY
ine-Michigan Club: The Rizal Day Banquet, Program, and
be held i.n the Michigan Union tonight at 6:30. Members of
y have been invited as guests of honor. Inyitation was also

X ' ,

FOR YOVR OFFICE..

For your office comfort we are prepared
anything you may need in

--- --- =: I ig

to supply

DIARIES, CALENDARS, BLANK BOOKS, MIMEOGRAPUS,
TYPEWRITERS SUPPLIES, ETC.
Everything for the offie at

HI

Fl

STEED

and His

STATE STREET

VNIVERSITY
BOOKSTORE
MAIN STREET

STATION WI

RADIO ORCHEST

lIL~-

7T'.-,:M:..

to the Filipino Association of
had by calling Mr. Benito -
el. 23450, Mr. Dalmacio Mi-
Cel. 6739, and Miss Pura
Tel. 4742. Everybody is
Copies of the "Filipino
are on file in the News- i
)ding room of the Library.

Detroit. Tickets for reservations
Get Your COpy
of
w The New Model
of
WHAT TO DO
Out this morning
At all stores

WAN"W

"TheBgasOpera

'

John Gay's Old Musical Play

eeting of the Mouse
tives and Board of
e Women's League in
apids room of the
e women students are

.mtec. 1 no

le but

- theden

-every Friday bings a
special fist dinner to
these two restaurants

- U
0
V
co
Q

,, . r .
,lAeAr/.' $ *
Crl
# - .Dc/#1 9 - sit .+C*^fl "
OPrA'A^us $D YA at
&IRf. l

TONIGH T-8:30
Tomorrow: Matinee and
Evening
%
PolM~k4Mr .
IMC&A7-
/4 LN5A E

ail , ' 'a l.,.

W VV

treat yourself fo

the
at

j
j;~4v -
p',EA~tf1
pF PQ1 ':fx1

At High Speed
Saturday Night, January 9

III

in

best by
ingerle s

eating

Q )i

The
Niichigan League Ballroom

Morro or

I

CABARET SERVICE

the den

- the hut

WITH FAMOUS LONDON COMPANY
Lydia MENDELSSOHN Theatre
Box Office 6300.

POICKS:
Evening .... 75c-$1.50
Matinee .....50c-$1.00

Regular'Prices

III

I,.

Your

Organization Photographs
Are Due Now-Alake Arrangements for An Early Sitting

for

Ensian

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