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March 05, 1932 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-03-05

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blication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members
the University. Copy received at the office of the Assistant to
e President until 3:30; 11:30 a. m. Saturday.



No. 110

President and Mrs. Ruthven will be at home from four to six o'clock
on the first two Sunday afternoons of each month to members of the
faculties, their friends, and other residents of Ann Arbor.
University Lecture: Professor Robert S. Platt, of the Department of
Geography, University of Chicago, will lecture on the subject "Magdalena
Atlipac: A Geographical Field Study of a Pueblo in the Valley of Mexico"
(Illustrated with lantern slides), Friday, March 11, at 4:15 p.m., in the
Natural Science Auditorium. The public is cordially invited.
University Bureau of Appointments and Occupational Information:
For those students who have been unable to register for business posi-.
tions after graduation at the afternoon registration periods, a final
registration will be held in Room 205 Mason Hall promptly at 11 o'clockI
this morning.
Notice: The receipts-of the Triangular Indoor Track Meet to be held
in the Yost Field House this evening at 7:30 o'clock, between the
University of Illinois, Ohio State University and the University of Mich-
igan, will be donated to the Olympic Funds Committee. Students and!
Faculty members will be admitted on presentation of athletic coupon
No. 12, but will be given an opportunity to donate any amount they wish
when entering the Field House. The regular price of admission for this
track meet will be $1.00.
Bowling-University Men and Women: The bowling alleys at the
Women's Athletic building, will be open from 7 to 9 o'clock on Monday,
Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday evenings for University
women, and men accompanied by women. The price is fifteen cents
per string.
All Women who like to write and are interested in becoming mem-
bers of Black Quill may submit manuscripts for tryout. Place material
in Box 4 Martha Cook building before March 7. For further informa-
tion call 5096.
English 150-Drama II (Kenneth Rowe): The assignment for Tues-
day, March 8, will be Dekker's "The Shoemaker's Holiday and Robinson's
"The White-headed Boy." It is absolutely required that all scenarios be
submitted at this meeting.
Students in Geology 130: Read one of the three following references:
1. The World Struggle for Oil.
2. The Black Golconda.
3. Oil, Its Conservation and Waste.
These are obtainable at the Library.
Psychology 33 (W. B. Pillsbury): Examination for those absent last
semester, today in Room 3126.
Landscape Design Lecture: Mr. Harold Hill Blossom, of Boston,
Mass., Fellow of the American Society of Landscape Architects, will
lecture on "Spanish Gardens" in the Architecture Auditorium on Friday,
March 11, at 4:15. The public is cordially invited.

Twist the knob-pull the lever- ODEN MONE Y
a little marble shoots out of theMO E
alley and circles the table and E ~ ~
then travels down the inclined
board perforated with holes. It
stops-it detours-it almost drops
in one hole and then another. Fi-
nally it does lodge in one of the
openings or descends to the base
of the board to register a score or
a zero.
Not since the days when punch
boards and raffles were novelties
has such a craze as the present one
for the nameless games of chance <r ,s
in the various drug stores and res-
taurants throughout t h e c i t y
gripped Ann Arbor and managed 7k
to cajole nickels out of both stud-r F
ents' and townspeople's pockets. a k
Every a ternoon or leveni.ng .
crowds may be seen gathered a-
round the tables in the stores and
playing the machine forkall it is
worth. Nickel after nickel is in-
serted into the slot which makes
the game work and scores ranging
from 25 to 9,000, depending on the Associated Press Photo
type of machine and the skill of "Wooden Nickels" became a re-
the manipulator, are registered ality in Tenino, Wash., when the
and discussed with the same ser- town's Chamber of Commerce or-
i.ousness that a world's series or a dered "money" to be made for lo-
prizefight are mulled over. cal trading from veneer plywood,
There are various sorts of the stamped with denominations and
games, all working on the principle signed by a chamber committee.
of getting as many balls as possible Kgn dryn aM cses bes s o mm i ng
in the holes registering the highest Kathryn Moses is shown holding
numbers. Some are worked by some of the novel currency
a stick resembling a miniature bil-
liard cue, others release the pellets games of skill have brought. Some
by a spring controlled catapult of them have even found it neces-
while still others employ the lever sary to buy new ones to replace
principle. those that were overworked or put
In all games at least ten balls are in more than one so everyone can
furnished the manipulator and up- play.
on investigation it has been proven No one knows how long the
that a highly profitable afternoon present craze for spending nick-
can be spent by a group of nickel- els will last but no one cares. The
wealthy individuals who each con- ball still is shot out from the cata-
tribute a. quarter to a pool which pult, circles the table, hesitatingly
goes to the one registering the rolls down the incline and shouts
highest score. are still heard whenever the color-
But not only has the game ed one (which counts double)
brought a cure for boredom but it drops in the 800 hole. Groans are
has made the cash register ring in common whenever it disappoint-
the most musical way. Each pro- ingly drops into the zero column.


Engineering Council meeting this afternoon at 1:30, M.E. Computing
room. Important to attend as plans for current semester must be dis-
Masonic Students meeting of the Craftsman Club at 7:30 p.m., at
the Masonic Temple.
Robin hood Rehaersal: Entire company at 1:30 in Room 318 of the
Union. Entire company at 7 o'clock in Morris Hall for radio rehearsal.
Everyone must be prompt!
Wesley Hall: There will be an "open house" tonight. There will be
various forms of amusement and refreshments will be served later.
Lutheran Students: Open house at Zion Lutheran Parish Hall, from
3 to 5 p.m., in honor of Dr. Mary E. Barkley, Secretary of the Board of
Education of the United Lutheran Church in America.
"Occultism and the Occult Arts" is the subject of Senora Aldag's lec-
ture at 8 p.m., in the Michigan Union. All interested are welcome.
Senora de Aldag will deliver the following lectures: 1. "Theosophy
the Search for the God within and the God without," Committee Room,
Michigan League, Sunday, March 6, at 7:30 p.m.
2. "Gan we dispense with marriage?" Monday, March 7, at 4:15
p.m., in Natural Science Auditorium. Public invited.
Freshman Pageant Committee: The Executive Committee of the
Freshman Pageant will meet at the League building at 5 p.m., on Mon-
day, March 7.
Faculty Women's Club: The Monday Evening Drama Section meet-
ing which was to be held March 7, is postponed until March 14.
Dr. F. B. Fisher and Mr. E. Norman Pearson will discuss "theosophy
from the point of view of a Christian" and "Christianity from the point
of view of a Theosophist" at a meeting in Natural Science Auditorium
on Sunday March 6, at 3:30 p.m. Everybody welcome.
Wesley Hall: Sunday at 12 o'clock the regular classes will be held as
usual under Dr. Blakeman and Mr. Pryor. At 6 p.m., Mr. Tom Pryor, '26,
is speaking at the regular devotional service. His subject is concerned
with Lent and Easter and their observance.
St. Andrew's Church: Sunday, 8 a.m., Holy Communion; 9:30 a.m.,
Church School; 11 a.m.,. Holy Communion and sermon by the Reverend
Henry Lewis; Kindergarten at 11 a.m.; 5:30 p.m., Evensong.
Methodist Episcopal Church: Dr. Frederick B. Fisher has returned
from his trip to the West and will take the pulpit for both services on
Sunday. At 10:30 he speaks on "Creative Suffering." At 7:30 p.m., his
topic will be "The Procession to Calvary."

prietor of a machine either owns
the machine or derives an interest
from the Nickels placed in it. Be-
sides those people who group
themselves around it either smoke,
eat or need some sort of refresh-
ment and again the proprietor is
right there to furnish all needs.
Owners of drug stores and res-
taurants throughout Ann Arbor
have been unanimous in their ap-
preciation of the business the
Dr. Markley to Talk
on World Opportunity
Taking as her theme, "Our World
Opportunity," Dr. Mary E. Mark-
ley, secertary of the board of edu-
cation of the United Lutheran
Church in America,. will speak at
the Lutheran Student Club at 6:45
o'clock Sunday night in the parish
hall of the church.
Dr. Markley has travelled exten-
sively in continental Europe and
Great Britain. From 1929-31 she
visited all the mission fields of the
United Lutheran Church in Japan,
China, and India.
She received her A.B. degree
from Ursinus college and her M.A.
at Columbia. From 1909 to 1918
she was professor of English in
Elizabethtown college and Agnes,
Scott college.

Changes made in the School of ference with sophomores 'interest-
Education during the past few ed in teaching.
years are tabulated in a special re- A limited number of part-time
port prepared by Dean J. B. Ed- positions in the University High
monson with the assistance of a school created for graduates of su-
committee. pcerior ability.
The alterations, as outlined, fall The committee has enumerated
under seven classifications: admin- a total of 50 such changes.
istrative reorganization, building ---- - ------ -
and equipment, curriculum chang-
es and new programs of study, se-
lection of candidates for training,
student activities, and state service
and public relations. Specifically,
they include:
Merging of the Bureau of Ap-
pointments of the School of Educa-
tion with the University Bureau of
Appointments and Occupational
A closer tie-up between the in-
terests of faculty members and the
work of the laboratory schools.
University} Elementary School
building erected, and Education
offices moved there. -
Summer school for coaches re-
Increased number 'of iSatilday
and late afternoon classes provid-
Plan developed of an annual con-

Harris Hall: Class at 9:30 a.m., Sunday in "The Christian Philosophy
of Life," Mr. Lewis. Student supper Sunday evening at 6 p.m., followed
by an address by the Reverend W. H. Aulenbach of i ,nbrook School.
Reformed Students: Rev. H. Hoeksema, pastor of the First Protestant
Reformed Church of Grand Rapids will speak at the League Sunday,
March 6, at 9:30 a.m.
Liberal Students' Union : Sunday evening, "Man's Future in the Light
of his Past," by Dr. Carl E. Guthe, of the University of Michigan. Uni-
tarian Church.
Evangelical Students: Regular weekly meeting Sunday at 5:30 in
the Bethlehem Church. Prof. Wahr will speak.

Baptist Guild, 503 E. Huron St. Sunday at 6:30,
'34L will speak on "The Crisis in the Far East." All

Mr.-Benjamin King,
are invited.
Class for freshmen

Presbyterian Young People's Society: Student
men and women meets Sunday at
9:30 a.m., at the Church House.
Morning worship, 10:45. Upper-
classmen meet from 12-12:45, in T
the Lecture Room of the church.
Social Hour, 5:30 and Student
n+ 9.n Vnr flihar+T~nvll_



Forum at 6:3u . Rcev. GuiberT Love
is to discuss the problem of our life
Sociedad Latino Americana: Stu-
dent members who attended the
inauguration banquet meet at the
Michigan Union Sunday, March 6,
at 2:30 p.m.

al ways Ucs
Bridge parties at Dearborn Inn--the
smart place toeplay bridge--are always a
success. In the spacious Colonial Lounge
you can comfortably entertain as many
tables as you wish. Early American at-
mosphere provides a charming back-
ground for faculty parties. Choice of two
luncheon menus served in the Early Ameri-
can Dining Room at $1.25 and $1.00 a
plate. Transportation for groups is furn-
ished by the Inn.
The Early American Dining Room is
perfectly suited, also, for dinners, lunch-
eons and teas. A la carte service in the
English Coffee Shop and table d'hote
meals in the Dining Room are underthe
direction of a chef skilled in New Eng-1
land cookery.
Ample Parking Space and Garage
n-FPA Z R l lP

New Books of Verse


CHRISTIAN N. WENGER-Devotions in Profile ..

. $1.75


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