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March 22, 1932 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-03-22

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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 Presideint until 3:30; 11:30 a. m. Saturday.
VOL. XLII. TUESDAY, MARCH 22, 1932 No. 124
Library Science Students, 1932-33: Admission to first-year courses"
In Library Science during the year 1932-33, will be strictly limited to
50 full-time students. All students desiring to elect such courses next
fall must interview a representative of the Department in Room 311,
Library, during the period between March 28 to April 1, inclusive. Hours
for interviews will be 10-11 and 4-5 daily. C. B. Joeckel.
Glee Clubs: There will be no party given on Wednesday night for
the two glee clubs, and Robin Hood cast, as had previously been planned.
The girls will have their regular meeting, and those who ordered pins
will please bring their two dollars on Wednesday night at 7:30.
All Students interested in amateur movie photography and wishing;
to form an informal organization on the campus please call Boswell;
at 4747.
Senior Literary Students: Dues will be collected in the lobby of
Angell Hall today.
Students, College of Engineering: Saturday, March 26, 1932, will be
the final day for dropping a course without record. Courses may bet
dropped only with the permission of the clasifier after conference with
the instructor in the course. However, in special cases, for good and
valid reasons, permission to drop a course may be given after this date.
Geology 11: The make-up bluebook will be given Wednesday, March
23, at 4 o'clock in Room 3056 N.S.c
English 6, Report Writing-Engineering College (J. R. Nelson), will
not meet until Thursday, March 24.1
Psychology 42: The only make-up for the last two quizzes will be
given today in Room 231 Angell Hall at 4 p.m.
History 12, Lecture Section I-Midsemester Examination: Monday,
March 28, at 8 a.m. Mr. Long's and Mr. Manyon's sections in Natural
Science Auditorium; Mr. Slosson's in Room 1035 Angell Hall. The periodI
covered will include the years 1648-1792.
C.E. 65a and E.M. 16-Seminar in the Advanced Theory of Struc-
tures: Your attention is called to two lectures to be given by Professor
H. M. Westergaard, University of Illinois. The lectures are as follows:
Tuesday, March 22, "The Main Structural Problem of Arch Dams" andI
on Thursday, March 24, "Additional Problems of Stresses in Dams."
Both lectures at 11 a.m., in Room 307, West Engineering building.
Botanical Journal Club meets today at 7:30 p.m., in Room 1139 N.S.
Papers by Dr. Taylor, Miss Davidson, Mr. MFarlin, Miss Siple and Missi
Schmidt. All interested are cordially invited.
Romance Languages Journal Club will meet Wednesday, March 23,'
at 4:10 p.m., in Room 408 Romance Languages building. Graduate stu-
dents are cordially invited.
Applied Mechanics Lectures: Professor H. M. Westergaard will giveI
the following three lectures in Room 445 West Engineering building:t
(1) "The Main Structural Problem of Arch Dams," Tuesday at 11 a.m.;
(2) "Additional Problems of Stresses in Dams," Thursday at 11 a.m.,
and (3) "A Particular Method Applicable to Thin Shells," Thursday at
8:15 p.m. Anyone interested in these lectures is cordially invited.
Goethe Centenary Program: At 8:15 p.m., in Hill Auditorium, the
German Department with the co-operation of the School of Music, will
present a program in English in commemoration of the hundredth anni-
versary of the death of Johann Wolfgang von Goethe. Members and
friends of the University are cordially invited to attend. Admission free.
Goethe Celebration Dinner: Anyone wishing to be present at this
dinner, preceding the Goethe anniversary program today, please send
in your names to the German Department, Room 204 University Hall.
Time, 6:30 p.m., at the Michigan League.
Men Interested in Education: Open Forum sponsored by Phi Delta
Kappa at the Michigan Union this evening at 7 o'clock. The subject
is "Educational Effects of the Depression" and the discussion will be
opened by Dr. G. E. Carrothers, of the Division of High School Inspec-
tion. All men who are interested in any phase of educational work are
invited to attend and take part.
Camp Davis: Still and motion pictures will be shown in Room 348
West Engineering building, at 7:30 p.m. All interested are invited.
-. - a

Adelphi: Professor Vernor W. Crane, of the History department, The Freshmai Pageant Rehearsal Neolithic Utilities Are
will conduct an open discussion at the regular meeting at 7:30, in Room Schedule for Wednesday, March 23:
4203 A.H., upon the subject, "Washington and the West." All members 1:30 Renaissance, S.C. Angell Hall. Contrasted With Tools
and all who are interested, are urged to attend. Tryouts for new mem- 2:00 Primitive, S.C. Angell Hal
bers will be held next week. 3:00 Classical Gavotte, S.C. Angell of Whites at Exhibit
Hall. ? C htsa x ii
3:30 Greek Priestess, S.C. Angell
Alpha Nu meets at 7:30 in the Alpha Nu Room fourth floor Angell Hall. Contrasts in implements of the
Hall. Dr. Preston Slosson will discuss "The League of Nations in the Far 4:00 Greek Athletes Barbour gyn. American Indian and those of the
East." The general public is cordially invited and those interested in 4:00 Modern, S.C. Angell Hall.
membership in the society are especially urged to attend. 4:30 Romantic Straus Waltz, S.C. white man may be seen in an ex-
Angell Hall, hibit now on display on the second
Sigma Delta Chli luncheon will be held at the Union today at 12:15. 4:30 Ballet,rBasement, Barbour floor of the University museums
gym. Come ready for work. PleaseI building.
All actives and new pledges are urged to attend. be prompt. Exhibiting such tools as ham-
S.C. Angell Hall is Sarah Casweil mers, drills, chisels, scrapers, dip-
Zeta Phi Eta meeting of pledges and actives at 7:30 p.m. Angell Hall, located on second floor pers, pipes, knives, and gauges, it
__of Barbour gymnasium. is possible to see the progress of
Engineering Council meeting at 7:30 p.m., in M.E. Computing room. -- man of today in contrast with his
Uys3 Phi Eta Sigma-Freshman Schol- aboriginal countryman.

University Symphony Orchestra: Special rehearsal at 3 o'clock at
Morris Hall. Concert tonight at 7:45, Hill auditorium.
Central Committee of Freshman Pageant meets at the League, 4:15.
International Relations Club meeting at 8:30 p.m., in the Political
Science Seminar Room. The subject of the discussion is the economic
situation of Europe, especially the various proposed remedies. All inter-
ested in the question and in International Affairs generally are invited
to meet with us.
All Campus Pre-Easter Meetings: 12:30-1, at the Congregational
Church, this week, Monday through Friday. Today the Rev. Hugh
Chamberlain Burr of the First Baptist Church of Detroit is the speaker;
the organist is Everett Hilty.
Harris hall: Noon Devotional service in the Chapel at Harris Hall.
Tea will be served from four to six.

astic Fraternity: A scholastic aver-
age equal to that of half A and
half B out of a minimum of fifteen
hours entitles one to membership.
This means an average of 2.50 in'
the Literary College and of 3.50 in
the Engineering School. Any Fresh-j
man who has fulfilled the above
requirement and who has not been
so informed by the secretary should!
call at the Dean of Students office
and have his record checked before
Wednesday, March 23.
Youngstown-Michigan Club will
meet on Thursday, March 24, at
7:15 p.m., at the Union.
Michigan Socialist Club: Mr. Rise-
man, a practicing attorney of
Detroit, will discuss "Is It Safe to
Work," a study of the Michigan
Workmen's Compensation act Wed-
nesday evening, 7:30 o'clock, Room
302 of the Michigan Union. This
will especially interest students of
labor sociology and legislation.
Varsity Band: Section rehearsal
for all basses, Morris Hall, 5 p.m.
Faculty Women's Club: Regular
meeting Thursday, March 24, at 3
p.m., in Lydia Mendelssohn Thea-
tre, under the direction of the
Garden Section.

Included in the showing is a re-
production of rock carving found in
Sanilac county and a model of an
earthwork enclosure in Montmor -
ency county, both pieces being
made by Carelton Angell, staff ar-
tist. There is also a map showing
the state's Indian population.
A contemporary display of the
same subject is on the fourth floor,
dealing with the Indian manufac-
ture of maple sugar. It is a repro-
duction of the first steps in the
process as it was supposed to have
been done by the Michigan Indians.
The gash in the tree, the spout, and
birch bark containers are shown.
Nebraska Publication
Brings Protest Storm
(S pecial to 7 ho-Iail)
LINCOLN, Nebraska, March 21.-
Anonymous publication of a pan-
phlet bearing the title "With Fire
and Sword," has moved The Daily
Nebraskan, student newspaper of
the University of Nebraska, to offer
a $25 reward for the arrest and
conviction of the author or authors
of the publication.
Although the scandal sheet made
no direct charges, it contained sev-
eral alleged libelous statements
concerning certain faculty members
or the university and a blanket in-
dictment of the state senate.

Suicides, Crime, and Pauperism
Increase,' Declares Dr:
J. D. Bruce.
Deaths decrease during a depres-
sion while suicides, crime and
pauperism increase, according to
Dr. James D. Bruce, who spoke over
the University broadcasting station
last night on "Health and the De-
Marriage and divorces also de-
crease, he said, while birth rate
and infant mortality are lowered.
The reason for the lowering of
the death rate, according to Dr.
Bruce, is because people think more
about their health during a depres-
sion, as it is a necessary factor in
gaining a livelihood. "There is, of
'necessity, a moderate use of plain
foods and, likewise, a liberal en-
joyment of rest and leisure."
"During the last year there has
been a decrease in the consumption
of sugar, cigarettes, and alcohol,"
continued Dr. Bruce. "The country
as a whole consumed eight pounds
of sugar less per person, and one-
quarter or a billion less cigarettes.
"In the cities of Michigan there
has been a noticeable decline in the
general mortality. During the past
two years, distinctly favorable re-
ports concerning the general health
in Detroit, Flint and Grand Rapids
have been received.
"In order that men and women
may be able to work well, they must
not only have sufficient food, but
a well-balanced diet.
"The depression has been a great
strain on the health of the people,"
concluded Dr. Bruce, "and unless
conditions are relieved somewhat,
so that the working man may be
able to get proper food, a more ser-
ious condition is likely to result."


St. Andrew's Church: Holy Communion 10 a.m., this morning. There
be a celebration of the Holy Communion in Harris Hall on Wednes-
morning at 8 a.m., and in the Church at 10 a.m.

hillel Players: Meeting at 4:30, Hillel Foundation. Arrangements for
production to be discussed.
Avukah: Prof. Max S. Handman, of the Department of Economics,
will lecture on "Ghetto Culture" before an open meeting tonight. Every-
one invited. Meeting is at Hillel Foundation and begins promptly at 7:30.
Christian Science Organization meets in the Chapel of the Michigan
League blcdg., at 8 p.m. All students and faculty are invited to attend,
Playreading Section of the Faculty Women's Club meets at 2:15 at
the League.
Michigan Dames Book Section meets at 8 o'clock at the home of Mrs.
Baxter Fair, 1515 Abbott Ave.
Writing for the Hopwood Contest is the subject of a lecture to be
given by Professor Howard M. Jones on Wednesday, March 23, at 8 p.m.,
in Natural Science auditorium.
Senior Women: Do not neglect to get your Senior collars Wednesday,
Thursday, or Friday from 3 to 5, in the League Ballroom.
Board of Representatives of the Women's League: Will all of the
members who were in the second 'Ensian picture taken at 8pedding's
please see Geraldine Grover in the Women's Undergraduate Office at
the League, Wednesday, between 3 and 4:30 o'clock.
Women's Athletic Association members: Special meeting Wednesday,



'; ( l

HODGEMAN-LANGE-Handbook of Chemistry and Physics $...2.75
MEADE-The Chemists Pocket Manual. . ................. .$5.00
GILMAN-Inorganic Reactions .... ......... $3.00
PATTERSON-German-English Dictionary for Chemists ........$2.50
PATTERSON-French-English Dictionary for Chemists .........$3.00




4:30 p.m., in Palmer Field House. Roll will be called.
Swmoke pipes
HE GIRLS haven't left us many
of our masculine rights. They
fly our airplanes, drive our cars, smoke




Beg n4 4



our cigarettes -
but they don't
smoke our pipes!
They've left us
this one manly
right, anyway.
A man almost
has to smoke a
pipe nowadays. A
pleasant necessity!
For a pipe filled
with good tobacco
is just about the






338 maynard street

You'll never see her
smoking a pipe.


best smoke a man

-tasty well-cooked foods


your inspection and selection at this mod-
ernly equipped cafeteria . . .
'the thermotainer cafeteria counter
keep's your food hot and sanitary until
served .

could want.
And if you're
Y: troubled about se-
lecting a tobacco,
remember that
Edgeworth is
the popular favor-
ite in 42 out of 54
colleges. It some-
how seems to fit
For men only--the ioys the college man's
of a pipe. taste. Edgeworth
is cut especially for pipes, it burns
slowly, it gives a cool smoke. You
can buy Edgeworth wherever good
tobacco is sold. Or, for a special
sample packet, write to Larus & Bro.
Co., 100 S. 22d St., Richmond, Va.
Edgeworth is a blend of fine old burleys,
with its natural savor enhanced by Edge-




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