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October 07, 1931 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-10-07

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CAN DAILY

)AILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

Sigma Rho Tau: First regular meeting of the stump speakers society
of the college of Engineering and Architecture will be held today at
7:15 o'clock in room 212 West Engineering building.
Earl C. Brigg*, President.

Today's Radio Programs
(Eaatern Standard Time)

NWl SPORTS PL

I

111

lication in the
he University.
President until

Bulletin is constructive notice to all mer
Copy received at the office of the Assista
3:30, excepting Sundays. 11:30 a. m. Satu

mbers Student Musicians: There are openings, in the Varsity Band jor
int to clarinets, piccolos, oboes, cornets, and snare drums. Try-outs today at
irday. Morris hall, at 4 p. m., and 7 p. m., or phone Director Falcone, phone No.
6695, between 12:00 and 1*00 p. m. N. D. Falcone.
No. 9

{I , . 1 =..,

11

XLIL

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1931

-

NOTICES

To the Members of the University Council: The first regular meeting
the Council will be held on Monday, October 19, at 4:15 p. m., in
mni Memorial Hall, Room "B" (note change in room). The Com-
tee on Organization will present a report.
Louis A. Hopkins, Secretary.
Result of Election, Collcgc of Literature, Science, and the Arts: Pro-
or H. A. Sanders was elected a micmber of the Dean's Advisory Com-
tee, and Professors C. P. Wagner, W. H. Worrell, and V. W. Crane
e elected to the Library Committoc. D. L. Rich, Secretary.
Faculty, School of Education: The first Faculty meeting of the year
be held at the Michigan League at 13 o'clock noon, Monday, October
Full attendance is dcesircd. C. 0. Davis, Secretary.
University Loan Committce: The University Loan Commitee will
et on Thursday, October 8, at 1:30 p. m., in Room 2, University Hall.
Students who have filed applications with the Office of the Dean
Students should call at that office for an appointment with the
amittee. J. A. Bursley, Chairman.
Graduate School Students: Students who have changed their elec-
s since submitting the election card should call at the office of the
,duate School, 1014 Angell Hall, this week. This involves dropping
adding of courses and substitution of one course for another, as
as a change in instructor. G. Carl Huber, Dean.
Graduate School Students: Attention is called to the rule governing
registration in the Graduate School. "Students may register at any
e up to and including the second Wednesday of the semester. After
date they may register only with permission of the Dean."
G. Carl Huber, Dean.
Attention of Freshmen Students: The new students are reminded
he assemblies "How to Study" which will be held on the afternoons
)ctober 7, 8, and 9 in the Natural Science auditorium. In case of
filrt between classwork and assemblies, the student will be excused
n the classwork. Each student is required to attend only one assem-
His attendance at the assembly to which he . as been assigned is
gatory. This assignment is to be found on th Orientation Period
edule card. John R. Effinger, Dean.
James B. Edmonson, Dean.
Students in Engineering: Students enrolled in any of the following
rses are requested to report at the Secretary's Office, 263 West En-
eering building:
Five-year courses combined with Industry,
Combinations of any two courses,
Mathematics, or combinations of mathematical' and technical
rses,
Physics, or combinations with other courses,
Engineering Mechanics, or combinations,
Engineering-Law course. Louise A. Hopkins, Secretary.
University Women: Women students interested in some part-time
k 'are asked to call at Mrs. Bacher's office in Barbour gymnasium

Glider Section: All men and women of the University are invited
to attend the first meeting of the year, Room 348 W. Engineering bldg.,
7:30 p.,m. Flying groups will be formed this week and operations will
begin as soon as possible.
Radio Club: Meeting at 7:30 p. m., in Room 306 of the Michigan
Union. All interested are invited.
Comedy Club: Meeting this afternoon at 4:00 in Room 203 University
Hall. Everyone is expected to be present as there will be an important
discussion of plans for the year and especially the first play.
Varsity R.O.T.C. Band: Rehearsal tonight at 7:15, at Morris Hall.
Michigan Socialist Club: Meeting in room 302 at the Michigan
Union, 7:30 p. m. All are invited to attend.
University Girls' Glee Club will hold try-outs today from 3 to 6, at
the School of Music.
Theosophical Society: Important business meeting at 8 p. in., in the
Michigan League.
Mathematics Department: Tea will be served at 4 p. m., in room
3001 Angell Hall.
English 211f-Modern English Literature (Earl L. Griggs): This class
will meet in Room 3212 Angell Hall, 7:30 p. m.
Chemical Engineering Seminar: The first meeting of the Seminar
(Ch. E. 61) will be held at 4 o'clock today in room 3201 East Engineering
building. Professor W. I,. Badger will speak on "Applications of Diphenyl
as a Heating Medium." All graduate students are expected to attend.
Scabbard and Blade: First meeting of the year at Michigan Union,
room 308.
Pi Tau Pi Sigma meeting tonight in room 319 Michigan Union.
Zeta Phi Eta: Important meeting of the actives and pledges, at
7:30 p, m .
COMING EVENTS
Seminar in the Theory of Structures-C. E. 65a and E. M. 16: Meet-
ing of this seminar will resume on October 8, at 11:00 a. m., in Room
307 W. Engineering building. The following outline of subject matter
and speakers has been tentatively arranged for the coming year:
1. Historical development of Suspension Bridges-Mr. A. A. Jak-
kula.:
2. Analysis of Continuous Frames by Distributing Fixed-End
Moments-Prof. E. L. Eriksen.

Tonight's NBC presentation both
in brilliance and in general pro-
gram appeal far transcends that
of the Columbia. With Lee Morse
at '7:30 o'clock from WEAF, the
Mobiloil concertrat 8:30 o'clock
from WWJ, Eugene Ormandy's or-
chestra at the same time from
WJR, and the Dutch Masters pro-
gram at 9:30 o'clockthrough WJR,
At can be seen that tonight's pro-
grams are stellar ones. In addition,
the Palmolive hour at 9:30 o'clock
relayed through WWJ, the Coca
C o l a program an hour later
through the same station, Coon
Sanders through WWJ at 11:30,
followed by Cab Calloway's orches-
tra by the same route at midnight,
all come through the facilities of
the WEAF branch of NBC. WJZ
sends to Detroit Jane Froman and
her orchestra athmidnight; and
Ben Pollock and his orchestra be-
gin broadcasting at 12:30 o'clock-.
WXYZ carries all of Columbia's
worthwhile programs 'tonight, be-
ginning with Bing Crosby at 7
o'clock. Later in the evening, at
9 o'clock, the Gold Medal Express
with the Wheaties Quartette, the
Gold Medal orchestra, and the
Gold Medal organist will come
from Minneapolis. At 10 o'clock,
Vitality Personalities will present
Ethel Norris as guest artist, a male
quartette, and Freddie Rich's or-
chestra. The Street Singer of the
Air begins his vocal wanderings at
11 o'clock, and very pleasing and
wondrous wanderings they are, go-
ing to all the countries of the
world in search of beauty in music.
The late evening's dancehmusic
starts at 11:15 o'clock with Red
Nichols and his Five Pennies, the
only program coming through
WABC. At 11:45 o'clock, the St.
Moritz orchestra will present a
number of the latest and most pop-
ular tunes of the day. Eddie Duch-
in and his music come over the air
from KMOX at midnight, to be fol-
lowed at 1 o'clock by Anthony Tri-
ni and his Village Barn orchestra
from Greenwich Village through
Museum Artist Studies
During Trip in Europe
Carelton W. Angell, artist, Uni-
versity museum of zoology, is now'
,raveling in Europe where he plans
o study and observe sculpture for
the next two months.
Angell, who does all the sculptur-
ing work of the University museums,
is well as work requested by other
departments of the University,
olans to include in his itinerary
England, Holland, Germany, France,
Italy, and Switzerland.
He will be back in Ann Arbor
about December 15.

WABC. Dave Abrams' orchestra
brings Columbia's program to a
close with a half hour of dhnce
music beginning at 1:30 o'clock
from WABC.
DEBATING6 TRYOUTSE
TO GIVE SEEHE

Every Newcomer
Five Minute

Wl 'Present
Address

on Economics.

Presenting a five-minute agu-
mentative speech upon the proposi-
cion "Resolved: That the Federal
Government Should Enact Legisla-
tion Embodying the Essential Fea-
vures of the Beard-Chase Economic
Plans," members of the stu'dent
body who are interested in debating+
will try out for the Varsity Debate
squad at 1 o'clock, Tuesday, Octo-
ber 13, in room 4003 Angell hall.
Students who arc planning to try
out are requested to sign their
names on a list posted in room 4003
A.H. or one placed at the door of
the Speech department office, add-
ing also which side of the question
.hey will speak on. Tryouts wishing
any further information concerning
the subject or the speeches should
see James M. McBurney, varsity,
debate coach, in room 4200 Angell
hall. Anyone who is eligible for out-
side activitiesican try out for the
,squad; and it is predicted that
there will be a large number of
candidates seeking Varsity posi-
tions.
For the' Western Conference's first
semester debates, Mr. McBurney
said, the proposition used next
Tuesday will be changed, embody-
ing more definite terms in the place
of the "Beard-Chase E c o n o m i c
Plans" phrase. The second semes-
ter's subject, submitted by Michi-
gan, will concern a five-year war
debt moratorium.
On December 17 the part of the
Varsity debate team upholding the
negative side of the question will
meet debaters of Purdue at Lafay-
ette, while the affirmative debaters
of the Michigan team will debate
Minnesota here. Earlier in the
month, on dates not yet set, a dual,
debate will be held with Northwest-
ern, taking place both in Chicago
and in Ann Arbor.
City market will be moved to the
municipal market site and adjacent
streets, from the court house dis-
trict on Oct. 10. Space for 100 stalls
is now ready, with room for 50 more
being made ready.

Swimming Jnstructor Engaged;
Free Billiard Lessons
io Be Given.
The Union has inaugurated two
new features for instruction of men,
interested in sports.
Starting with this week, there are
to be free lessons in swimming and
brilliards. John W. Mahon, of the
physical education department and
an assistant sw-immipig coach, has
been secured to instruct men in the
pool.
He will hold two half hour classes
on Monday, Wednesday, and Friday.
The hours for these will be, Monday
at 3:30 and at 4:00 o'clock, Wednes-
day, at 4:00 and at 4:30 o'clock, and
Friday, at 3:30 and 4:00 o'clock.
M. H. Williamson, an expert bil-
liard player, has also been secured
to give free instruction to those in-
terested in perfecting the game. He
will be available at the billiard
room at all times.
Williamson, although never en-
tered in a national tournament, has
played many exhibition games with
champions. His specialty is the 18-2
inch balk line billiards. Ile has
played matches with such men as
Willie Hoppe, Young Jake Schaef-
fer, and Morning Star Demarest.
Engineering Professor
Returns From Meeting
Prof. John S. Worley, of trio
Transpot tation Engineering depart-
ment, returned Monday from Lans-
ng where he attended a meeting of
the State Highway Commission
which was called to consider meth-
ods for state financial aid to cities,
towns and viilages in the matter of
trunkline maintenance. A contract
to that effect was considered and
various committees formed. Exact-
1 what maintenance of the high-
way, demands is to be determined
by special groups of expert high-
way engineers.
The tax burden of individual
communities all over M i c h i g a n
would be considerably lightened by
this proposed state assistance pro-
gram, and the municipality with
heavy trunkline traffic would have
its advantages and share the cost
of maintenance of the road.
The Y. M. C. A.'s offer to take over
much of the clerical work of the
city's unemployment bureau was
accepted last night by the Common
council. More than $2,000 will be
saved by this step, it is estimated.
Handing over investigation work to
the police department is being con-
sidered.
There are more than 15,000 miles
of trout streams and 5,000 lakes in
Montana.

Pro

3. Cement-Prof. A. H. White, Mr. Reed Lewis.
4. Concrete-Prof. R. H. Sherlock.
5. Reinforced Concrete-Prof. R. H. Sherlock, Prof. E. L. Eriksen,
f. J. H. Cissel, Mr. G. W. Smith.
6. Theory of Suspension Bridges- Mr. A. A. Jakkula.
7. Rigid Frames-Asst. Prof. L. C. Maugh.
8. Stability Problems-Prof. S. Timoshenko, Mr. D. H. Young, Asst.

1

Women Students Attending the Illinois-Michigan Football Game:
nen students wishing to attend the Illinois- Michigan football game
required to register in the office of the Dean of Women.
A letter of permission from parents must be ,received in the Dean's
e not later than Thursday, October 22. If a student wishes to go
rwise than by train, special permission for such mode of travel must
ncluded in the 'parent's letter.
A chaperon fee of $1.25 is required of students going by train. This
is payable upon registration for the trip.
Graduate women are invited to register in the office also.
Byrl Fox Bacher, Assistant Dean of Women.
Choral Union Ushers: Will the following m'en please report to M. H.
erman in Room 206 Tappan Hall between 5:00 and 5:30 p. m., Wed-
lay, October 7, for Choral Union usher assignments. Other names
appear in Thursday's and Friday's Daily:
Ir. Almy K. B. Hackett - C. W. Moore
lndersen J. Haveman W. S. Nolting
4. Anikeef R. L. Hoffman E. E. Oestrike
P. Barnes S. Hollander C. R. Owens
4. Brown L. G. Hooker R. W. Pierce
Callaghan J. S. .orwitch M. Rabe
'. Clark J. M.'Jacob R. R. Ralston
. Comins A. R. Judd H. Rankin
Cooper W. A. Ketcham E. E. Rinck
Dean B. Labaree M. Roth
A. Dixon M. H. Levy J. H. Savage'
3. Ellis J. A. Luther C. H. Schaaf
H1. Filson M. S. Marwil J. W. Schoonen
K. Freeman . D. Martin P. R. Seidel
Goetz D. B. McGee D. N. West
4. Goodspeed R. Melendy E. R. White
. Goulson C. E. Moore C. B. Winter
A. E. Woodhead
H. W. Woughter
Michigan Union 1931-32, Membership buttons have arrived, and will
distributed from the Student Offices upon presentation of member-
p cards or at time of regitration.
EXHIBITION
An exhibition of Contemporary American Painting assembled by the
lege Art Association is on view in the West Gallery, Alumni Memorial
1. Open week days from 9 to 5; Sundays from 1:30 to 5. Exhibit
es Sunday, October 11.
EVENTS TODAY
Twilight Organ Recital: Palmer Christian, University Organist, at
i in Hill Auditorium. The general public with the exception of small
.dren is invited.I
Rhodes Scholarships: Candidates should meet with the Committee'
I p. m., Room 9, University Hall, Summer Session Office, bringing ap-
ation blanks and letters of recommendation. Those who have not
procurred blanks may obtain them at 1004 A. H.

Prof. L. C. Maugh.
9. Theory of Thin Shells-Prof. H. M. Wes'tergaard (University of
Illinois).
All students in engineering and all interested faculty members are
invited to attend.
University Lectures: The following lectures will be given Thursday,
October 8, at 8:30 p. m., in the Lydia Mendelssohn Theater:
"The Future of Regional Plan-
ning" by Mr. Flavel Shurtleff, the
Secretary of the American City
Planning institute.
"Execution of Regional Plans" by
Professor Thomas H. Reed, of the
Department of Political Science.
These lectures form part of the
program of the Regional meeting
,of the American Civic Association.

Q

KI

S.A B

LE

Faculty, College of Engineer-
ing: There will be a meeting .of the
Faculty of this College on Thurs-
day, October 8, at ,4:15 p. m., in
Room 348, West Engineering build-
ing. Louis A. Hopkins, Secretary.
The Observatory Journal Club
will meet Thursday afternoon, Oct.
8, at 4:15, in the Observatory Class
Room. Prof. W. C. Rufus will pre-
sent a paper on "Stellar Tempera-
tures."
Speech 201 will meet this week on
Friday from 2 to 4 p. m., instead of
Wednesday from 2 to 4 p. m.
J. M. O'Neil.
Sociology 51-Section 17: Tuesday
and Thursday at 11, will meet in
Room 225 Angell Hall as usual.
All students, especially those
majoring in History, Economics,
Sociology, for Political Science inter-
ested in forming a Social Science
Club are requested to meet at the
Michigan Union room 302, Thurs-
day, at 7:30 p. m.
Pegasus Riding Society will hold
its first business meeting of the year
Thursday night in the League
building; the room for which will
be indicated on the bulletin board.
It is very important that all mem-
bers be present, including those who
received invitations last June.

WITH

OLD GOL'DS
Charming women are first won by
OLD GOLDS' appealing tasto. But
their enthusiasm doubles when they
find that OLD GOLDS do not taint
the breath or mar the whiteness of
pearly teeth.
That's because OLD GOLD is a pure-
fobacco cigarette. Made from the
finest nature-flavored tobacco. So
good, it needs no added flavoring.

New and Second-Hand

TXT

008K

For all Departments at

It's "foreign flavo-ing," not good k

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