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March 11, 1932 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-03-11

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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.


FRIDAY, MARCH 11, 1932

No. 115


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 and their friends and other residents of Ann Arbor.
To Members of the Faculty, Staff, and Student Body: Attention of
everyone is called to the Lost and Found Department in the Business
Oftice, University Hall. Inquiry concerning lost articles should be made
promptly at the above office. Articles found on the Campus and in
University buildings should be turned over immediately. Those articles
not called for within sixty days will be surrendered to the finder.
Shirley W. Smith
Faculty Concert: Joseph Brinkman, Assistant Professor of Piano in
the School of Music, will give the following program, Sunday afternoon,
March 13, at 4:15 o'clock in Hill Auditorium. The general public with
the exception of small children is invited without admission charge:
Beethoven: Sonata Op. 10, No. 3, Presto, Largo e mesto, menuetto,
Rondo; Andante Favori; Sonata Op. 106 (Hammerlavier), Allegro,
Scherzo, Adagio sostenuto, Largo-Allegro ri soluto.
Prospective Students in Business Administration. The Board of
Regents has recently approved a change in admission requirements of
the School of Business Administration. Under the new regulations stu-
dents will be admitted (1) with the bachelor's degree from an approved
institution or (2) upon admission to the combined curriculum of letters
and business administration. Admission to the combined curriculum
requires at least 90 hours of credit and a scholarship standing of at
least one and one-half honor points per hour. For details of the com-
bined curriculum see the announcement of the College of Literature,
Science, and the Arts or that of the School of Business Administration.
These regulations, except as provided below, will go into effect in the
fall of 1932 and will preclude the possibility of admission on 90 hours
of credit and less than one and one-half honor points per hour. How-
ever, it is provided that this change in admission requirements will not,
apply to students enrolled in any division of this university in the fall
of 1931. As to these students, admission is still possible under the mini-
mum requirement of 90 hours and 90 points. C. E. Griffin.
University Bureau of Appointments and Occupational Information:
Notice has been received of the following positions in the foreign field:
(Anyone interested will please call at the office, Room 201 Mason Hall,
for further information.)
India-Woman Physician to head hospital; Nurse.
Persia-Woman Educator to teach Chemistry, Physics, Biology.
Japan-Woman Music Teacher; Woman Teacher of English and
China--Wohnen, Teachers in a College: 2 English; 1 Physical Edu-
cation; 1 Psychology (Ph.D. or equivalent); 1 Physics.
Medical workers needed in many lands.
Senior Engineers: March 18 is the last date on which class dues can
be paid for men wishing their names in senior announcements and grad-
uation programs.
Treasurers receipt will be necessary for the purchase of announce-
ments and programs. Only those having paid their dues will be included
in the senior class group picture.
Dues will be payable in corridor over engineering arch from 9-12 and
1-2:30 today.
Interpretive Arts Society: Persons desiring to apply for membership
in this society may confer with Mr. Hollister on Monday, March 14, be-
tween 3 and 5, in Room 302 Mason Hall.
Anthropology 31 (Hughes): The makeup examination for' those who
missed the find will be held Monday, March 14, in room 4506, New
Museums building, 2:00 p.m.
History 147: Make-up examination will be given today at 2 p.m., in
Room 1020 A.H.
History>41 and 141 (A. S. Aiton): Make-up examination will be given
today at 2 p.m., in Room 1020 A.H.
English 125 and 183 (L. A. Strauss): A make-up final examination
will be given in these courses on Saturday, March 12, at 9 a.m. in
Room 2225 A.H.
Psychology 31: Make-up for those who missed the final examination
will be held Monday, March 14, 7 to 10 p.m., Room 1121 N.S.
English 184 and 188: Professor Strauss will not meet these classes
Geology II: Bluebook today. New, Seond-and Rebilt,
Smhn-Corona, Nlseless,
Prof. Cook will not meet Geology Unedrwooro.a, Reington.
130 and 140. Geology 138 will beQ.
held today. _ 14 S. State St., An Arbor.

Notice: A highly entertaining sound picture entitled, "A Romance
of the Drug Industry," will be exhibited in the Natural Science Auditor-
ium, Monday, March 14, at 7:30 p.m. All who are interested are cor-
dially invited to attend.
Research Club meeting will be held Wednesday, March 16, at 8 p.m.,
in Room 2528 East Medical building. Prof. Campbell Bonner will present
papers on "The Constellation Ophichus on a Gnostic Amulet," and "The
University's Share in a Great Find of Ecclesiastical Manuscripts." Prof.
A. E. White will speak on "Creep, a Characteristic of Metals at High
Temperatures." The Council will meet at 7:30 in the same room.
Economics Club: Professor Sharfman will speak on March 14, at
7:30, in Room 302 of the Union on "Economic Planning and Govern-
ment Regulation."
University Lecturc: 4:15 p.m., in Natural Science Auditorium. Pro-
fessor Robert S. Platt, Department of Geography, University of Chicago:
"Magdalena Atlipac: A Geographical Field Study of a Pueblo in the
Valley of Mexico." (Illustrated).
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 at 4:15.
The public is cordially invited.-
Landscape Club: Mr. H-. H. Blossom, F.A.SL.A., will meet members
of the club informally in South Wing at 3 p.m., before his lecture.
Tryouts for Baseball Manager: There will be a meeting of all second
semester sophomores interested in trying out for baseball manager, at
7:15 tonight in the Union. See bulletin board for meeting room.
Annual Methodist Student Banquet:. Union, 6 o'clock. Speaker, Paul
Voorhies, State Attorney General. Tickets for sale at Wesley hall. Semi-
Zion and Trinity Lutheran Students: There will be a sleigh ride'
party tonight if weather permits. Meet at Zion Parish Hall at 7:45.
War Resisters' International: All conscientious objectors and those
in sympathy with their attitude are invited to a meeting of the War
Resisters' League at 7:30 p.m., in Lane Hall Auditorium. A brief talk
on the History of the War Resisters' International will be followed by
a general discussion of policies.
Public Lecture: Mr. Paul G. Clancy, President of the Detroit Astro-
logical Society, and editor of Popular Astrology, will speak in Room 1020
A.H., at 8 p.m., Monday. His subject will be: Sagittarius, the Elder
Brother. No admission charge.
Woman's Research Club: Regular meeting Monday, March 14, at
7:30 p.m., in Room 4045 Museums building. Inspection of the Herbarium
and talk by Dr. Bessie B. Kanouse on "Water Molds of Michigan."
Chinese Student Club: Regular meeting March 12, 7:30 p.m., in Lane
Hall. Directories will be distributed to each member.
Lutheran Student Club will meet at Zion Lutheran Parish Hall Sun-
day evening at 5:30. Rev. S. C. Michelfelder of Toledo will be the speaker.
Liberal Students' Union: Sunday evening, "Casting an Intelligent
Ballot," Professor Harold J. McFarlan of the School of Engineering.
Unitarian Church.
Michigan Dames Party for the Dames and their husbands will take
place on Saturday at 8 p.m., at Palmer Field House. The program will
include bridge, dancing, and bowling. All wives of students are invited.
Th ista isake

Offers Aid in Search

Only 3.5 per cent of the total their style and even the so-called
news content of the average Amer- 'yellow' dailies have toned down
ican metropolitan daily newspap- their pages and reduced their man-
er is crime or scandal news, ac- ia for sensationalism. The general
cording to Lee A White, '10, former trend in jouinalism seems to be to-
editor of The Daily and now mem- ward a definite attempt to p;ovide
ber of the executive editorial staff a bPeersonladesaine ,heeaker he
of The Detroit News, in a talk giv- neither sides with the "purist" type'
en yesterday before the Ann Arbor of papers, which seek constantly
Rotary club at the Union yesterday. to uplift their readers' minds by
Further, not more than 1.4 per avoiding any mention of crime
cent of the total volume of printed news nor with the cheap sensation-
matter in the average daily is al type typified all too frequently
crime and scandal news, added by the tabloid dailies.
White, continuing to quote figures Too many persons outside jour-
from on exhaustive survey of the nalism fail to realize or remember,
question made by a college group. he told the group, that the publish-
In this imvestigation 100 papers er of a newspaper is in business
from a period of 75 years in Amer- with the sole idea (except in th
can journalism were studied and case of a few rare propagandist
the above figures announced. papers and those endowed by phib-
A decided improvement is mani- anthropists and moral uplifters) of
resting itself in the quality of news making money.
appearing in contemporary Amer- "A newspaper is a business," he
ican newspapers, White commented said, "and this can be all the bet-
in an informal discussion after the ter realized when it is remembered
talk. that recent governmental reports
"Certainly the leaders in the say periodical publishing is the sev-
newspaper field are making a def- enth largest industry in the United
mite attempt toward bettering States."

4ssociUtcd .re ssfPoto
Persident John Grier Ihibben, of
Princeton university, who has an-
nounced that he was willing to act
in theasearch for t'_he Lindbergh
baby and expressed a willingness
to meet the two underworld charac-
ters named by his friend Colonel
Lindbergh as "go-betweens" in the
search for the kidnapped child.
Prof. Robert S. Platt
Will TalkHere Today
"Magdalena Atlipac" will be the
subject of a University lecture by
Prof. Robert S. Platt of the de-
partment of geography of the Uni-
versity of Chicago, at 4:15 o'clock
this afternoon in Natural Science
The lecture, a geographical field
study of a pueblo in the valley of
Mexico, will be illustrated with
lantern slides. The public in invit-
ed to attend.

Friday 9:30 to 1:30, Saturday 9:30 to 12:30,
Sunday 6:30 to 11:00.
Couples only after 8:30 P. M.
Minimum Charge 50c per person


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