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January 24, 1932 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-01-24

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.I.

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

i f

AILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

Congregational Student Fellowship: At 6:30 Dr'. Max S. Handman,
Professor of Economics, will speak on "The Economic Situation of the
South." Special music by a string quartette. Preceding the lecture there
will be a twen'ty-five cent supper served.

>lication in the
the University.
President until

Bulletin is constructive notice to all members
Copy received at the office of the Assistant to
3:30; 11:30 a. m. saturday.-

Joseph K. Yamagiwa, Grad., will speak on
Viewpoint on the Manchurian Question," at the
Conference delegates in Lane Hall at 4 p. in.
cordially invited.

"A Japanese Student's
meeting of the Buffalo
Others interested are

...,.

XLII.

SUNDAY, JANUARY 24, 1932

No. 88,'

NOTICES
Detroit Symphony Orchestra: Dr. Rudolf Siegel, distinguished
man Director, will preside over the Detroit Symphony Orchestra at
organization's secord appearance this season in the Choral Union
es, Monday night, Jan. 25, at 8:15 o'clock, The following program
be presented:r
Beethoven: Ovtrture, "Leonora" No. 2; Berlioz: Symphonie Fantas-
e, Op. 14, 1. Visions and Passions (Largo) 2. A Ball (Balse-allegro non
po) 3. In the Country (Adagio) 4. The Procession to the Scaffold
egretto non t'roppo) 5. A Witches' Sabbath (Larghetto allegro) R.
uss: "Till Eulenspiegel's Merry Pranks", Op 28; Ravel: Boler.
twilight Organ Recital: Dr. Sigfrid Karg-Elert, Professor of Com-
tion at the .Leipzig Conservatory of Music, will appear as guest
inist, Wednesday afternoon, Jan. 27, at 4:15 o'clock in Hill Auditor-
. The program will be as follows: Cesar Franck: Suite Bretonique'
harp minor); Michael Angelo Rossi: Due pezzi per rgano portativo;
a Philip Rameau: Deu Ritornelles; Sigfrid Karg-Elert: Moto perpetuo
>m the Second Symphony, A major); Partita No. 3, C Minor.
School of Education-February Seniors: All students completing re-
eements for the degree and the Teacher's Certificatett the end of
present semester should pay their fees for diplomas and certificates
'eb. 13. Blanks may be secured at p'he Recorder's Office of the School
iducation, Room,1437 U. Elementary School.
Candidates for Teacher's Certificates: Blanks for the payment of
Teaclrer's qertificate fee may now be secured at the Recorder's
ce of the School of Education, Room 1437 U. Elementary School. All
lents who expect to be recommended for the -Teacher's Certificate
he end of the present semester should pay their fees and return their;
ipts to the Recorder, School of Education, by February 13.
Choral Union Ushers: Report at Hill Auditorium before 7:30 o'clock
concert Monday night.
CONCERT TODAY
School of Music Symphony Orchestra: .The School of Music Sym-
ny Orchestra, David E. Mattern, Director, assisted by Helen Van
n, '32SM, pianist, Highland Park, Elizabeth Bentley, '33SM, pianist,
nsville, Indiana, will give a program in Hill Auditorium at 4:15
>ck, to which the general public with the exception of small children
ivited.
EXHIBITION,
Exhibition of Sculpture and Sculptors' Drawings, presented under
auspices of the Division of Fine Arts, is open week days from 9 until
id Sundays from 1:30 until 5, through January 24. Alumni Memorial
1..,
MEETINGS TODAY
Wesley 1all,.16 p. rn., Mrs. Frederick B. Fisher will speak at the devo-
al service. Her topic is."The Contribution of Orintal Culture to the
th of Today." Miss Francis Sperry will lead devotions. At 12 o'clock
Blakeman and Mr. Pryor will hold theregular classes for undergrads
1graduates.
St. Andrew's Church Services: 8 a. m., Holy Communion, 9:30 a. m.,
rch School Service; 11 a. in, Morning Prayer and Sermon; 5:30 p. i.,
nsong. The Reverend William L. Wood of the Episcopal 'Theological
ool, Cambridge, Mass., will preach this morning. His topic is "The
eticality of Other-Worldliness."

Presbyterian Young ieople's Society: Morning Worship Service at
10:45 a. m., will be conducted by members of the Presbyterian Young
People's Society as their part in the Pre-Easter Loyalty Campaign. All
Presbyterian and Reformed students are 'urged to be present and take
part in this service.
Student Class for Freshmen Men and Women meets at 9:30 a. in., at
the Church House. The subject for discussion this morning is "Youth
and Christian Responsibility" and will be lead by Dr. Harvey Klaer.
Upperclassmen meet from 12-12:45, immediately following the morn-
ing service, in the lecture room of the church. The subject of the dis-
cussion, "How shall we teach children the difference between right and
wrong," will be lead by Prof. Leonard O. Andrews.
Social Hour at 5:30 and Student Forum at 6:30. The subjectthis
evening, "Theories of Economic Justice" will be opened for discussion
by Mr. Neil Staebler.
Hillel Foundation: Service topic this morning is "Julius Rosenwald
-an Estimate." At 4 p. m., Musicale .(symphony music) led by Arthur
Goulson at the Foundation. Open house, 3:30-5:30, at Rabbi Heller's
apartment (Forest Plaza-715 Forest). Open house at the Foundation
at 8 p. m.
Liberal Student's Union: 7:30 p. m., Prof. Carl D. LaRue will speak
on "Humanism for Empty Souls." Refreshments and dancing. Unitar-
ian Church.
University Symphony Orchestra: Important rehearsal this morning
at 9 o'clock, Hill Auditorium. Band members rehearse at 9:30.
Frosh Frolic Committee meeting in Room 306 of the Union, 4:30 p. m.
COMING EVENTS
Mr. W. B. #ice, Supervisor of the Payette National Forest, Idaho,
will lecture on the work of the United States Forest Service at 9 a. in.,
and 11 a. m., on both Monday and Tuesday, Room 2039 Natural Science
building. All interested are invited, and students in forestry are urged
to be present.
Mary Gilson, Economics Department' University of Chicago, will
speak on "Breaking the Breadlines-Unemployment a Problem with a
Solution," at 8 o'clock Monday evening, Natural Science Auditorium.
This is the third lecture in the discussion series sponsored by the League
for Industrial Democracy.

A day with the Automotive Industry Inspection Trip Schedule:
January 25, 1932 .
7:45 A.M.-Leave Engineering Arch (G.M.C. Bus)
9:15 A.M.-Arrive at Oakland Motor Company Office
Rear Axle Plant and Geor Cutting (1 hour)
10:15 A.M.-Arrive at New Plant
12:30 P.M.-Lunch
2:00 P.M.-Arrive at G.M.C. t
3 :0 P.M.-Leave G.M.C.
5:00 P.M.-Arrive at Auto Show
8:10 P.M.-S.A.E. Meeting, Book Cadillac Hotel-"Crystal Ballroom"
Subject: "Electrons at Work and Play," by Dr. Phil. Thomas.
"Theory of Engines and Fuels," by H. Horning, President of Wau-
kesha Motor Company.
10:15 P.M.-Leave Book Cadillac Hotel.
Free Ticket to Auto Show (Courtesy of the Society of Automotive
Enginee'rs). Transportation and lunch arrangements have been changed.
Each student will buy his own lunch and dinners and contribute 60 cents
toward transportation expenses for the day, the remaining transporta-
tion costs being borne by the Oakland Motor Company.
Rev. Alfred Lee Klaer will speak Tuesday afternoon at 4:15 o'clock
in Room D, Alumni Memorial Hall. He will lead the Religious Forum
and the topic will be: "The Church Approach to the University."
Members of the L.I.D. Lecture Series Committee: Th se who wish to
have dinner with Miss Gilson Monday at 6 o'clock should meet at the
League at that time. The dinner will be held in the cafeteria.
Economics 171 (W. A. Paton): Room assignment for the hour exam-
ination Monday, Jan. 25, 1932 at 1 R. m.:
A-K-N.S, Aud.
L-R-1025 A.H.
S-Z-25 A.H.

Geology 31: The make-up blue-
books for laboratory will be given
Monday and Tuesday from 3-5
p. i. No work will be accepted after
Wednesday noon. Incompletes will
be given if laboratory work is not
finished.
Acolytes: Meeting Monrday, 7:30
p. m., in the Philosophy Office.
Professor Copeland, of the Mathe-
matics Department, will speak.
Physics Colloquium: Prof. Arthur
W. Smith will talk on "Magnetic
Permeability," at 4:15 p im., Tues-
day, in Room 1041, East Physics
building. All interested are cordially
invited to attend.
Botanical Journal Club will meet
Tuesday, Jan. 26, 7:30 p. mn., Room
1139, N.S. Papers by Dr. Tupper,
C. Grassel, K. Jones, and G. West.
All interested are cordially invited.
Economics Club: Prof. Sharfman
will speak to the Club on Jan. 26,
at 7:30 in Room 316 of the Union
on "Economic Planning andGov-
ernment Regulation."
Junior Mathematical Society will
meet Tuesday, Jan. 26, at 7:30 p. in.,
(Continued on Page 2)

University Lecture: Tuesday, 4:15
p. mn.', Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.I
Mr. Percy Scholes, of England: "The
British Contribution to Music."
Psychology 31: A make-up exam
for the last written quiz in my sec-
tions will be given Tuesday at 4:30:
in 1121 N.S. L. S. Woodbourne.
.Spanish 2: Ase gnment for Mr.
Staubach's three o'clock section,
Monday, Jan. 25: Lessons 11 to 20,
inclusive, for review.
E.M. 2a: The written review for
all students in E.M., 2a will be given
Tuesday, Jan. 26, at 7:30 p. m., in
Room 311 West Engineering bldg.

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SAME CAREFUL WORKMANSHIP AS, WHEN
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11

rris Hall: This evening at 7 o'clock the Rev. William L.
copal Theological School, Cambridge, Mass., will deliver
in the series given at the Hall during the past week,
of God and our Modern Civilization." Supper will be
Vr. Lewis' class in the "Christian Philosophy of Life,"
,1 at 9:30 a. mn., this morning.

Wood, of
the final
on "The
served at
will meet

LAndrew'sEpsoplChurch
11:00 A. M.-Morning Prayer.
The Reverend William L. Wood.
The Practicality of Other-Worldliness."
HARRIS HALL
00 P. M.-The Reverend William Wood
Will speak on
"The Vision oI God and Our Modern
Civilization."

__ - I.JL~I~LIIXffi - z
DR. RUDOLF SIEGEL
Distinguished German Conductor-Composer
Will direct the
DETROIT SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
IN THE CHORAL UNION SERIES
Monday Night 8:15 Jan.25
Tickets--$1.00-$1.50-$2.0-$2.50 at School of Music

White Broadcloth Shirts
$1.00, $1.55, and $1.95
We Specialize in $1.00 Ties
OSWALD

I

STATE AND PACKARD

TELEPHONE 6868

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