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May 14, 1932 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-05-14

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Publication in the
of the University.+
the 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.
SATURDAY, MAY 14, 1932 No. 162


Notice: The presentation to the University of the portrait by Gari
Melchers of Doctor G. Carl Huber will take place on Monday, May 16, at
4:30 p.m., in the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre. President Ruthven will
preside. Friends, colleagues, students and the public are cordially in-
vited to attend the ceremony. Executive Committee,
Medical School.
The Avery Hopwood Prizes: At the Lydia Mendelssolin Theatre un
Thursday, May 26, at 4:30 p.m., Dean Robert M. Lovett, of the University
of Chicago, will speak on the subject "Creative Writing on a University
Campus." Winners of the Avery Hopwood Prizes will be announced. The
public is invited.
Master's Dcgree in History: All students who expect to obtain a
master's degree in history this year and who, entered the graduate school
in or after June, 1931, must take a written examination in French, Ger-
man, or Spanish. This examination will be given at 4 p.m., on Friday,
May 27, in Room 1204, A.H. Students will be permitted to use a diction-
ary of their own.
Junior Composition (English 87): Students who expect to enroll in
English 87 next September should present manuscripts to the instructors
of the course at one of the periods indicated in the following schedule:.
Assistant Professor Everett-Saturday, May 14, ,10:30-11:30; Thurs-I
clay, May 19, 11:30-12:00; Saturday, May 21, 10:30-11:30.
Assistant Professor Walter-Wednesday, May 18, 3:00-5:00.
Visitors' Night-Angell Hall Observatory: The public is invited to
visit the Angell Hall Observatory from 8 to 10 tonight to observe the
moon. Children must be accompanied by adults.
Psychology 42: Make-up examination for the last quizz and nid-
semester will be given Monday, May 15, 4:15 p.m., Room 35 Angell Hall.
Exhibition of the work of the Lake Forest Foundation for Architec-
ture and Landscape Architecture, 1931, Room 401 South Wing. Open
daily 9 a.m., to 5 p.m., with the exception of Sunday until May 17.
Drawings submittid by the eighteen competitors for the George G.
Booth Travelling Fellowship in Architecture are now being shown in the
third-floor exhibition gallery, Architectural building, and will remain on
exhibition through Saturday, May 14. Open nine to five daily. The
public is cordially invited.
Third Annual Exhibition of Sculpture to be held under the auspices
of the Division of Fine Arts. Works by students and Prof. Avard Fair-
banks to be displayed from May 16 to 23 in University Hall, Rooms 210,
401, 402 from 11 a.m. to 9:30 p.m.
Girls' Swinuning Club; Important business meeting in the lounge
of the Palmer Field House at 10 p.m. Everyone interested is urged to1
.,me. Please be prompt.
Lantern Night Central Committee: Important meeting at 10 o'clock,;
n the W.A.A. office of the League building.l
Senior Mechanical Engineers: Representatives of the General Elec-
ric company will be at the University on Tuesday, May 17, for the
urpose of interviewing those students interested in employment with1
his organization. It is necessary to make an appointment in Room 221.
It is suggested that all mechanical seniors attend a talk by Mr. Lang
n Monday afternoon, at 5 p.m., in Room 248.
E.E. Seniors and Others: Mr. Chet Lang, Comptroller of the Budgett
nd Manager of Publicity, General Electric company, will speak to alll
hose interested in G.E. at 5 p.m., Monday, May 16, in Rtoom 248 West
Engineering building. Mr. George Chute will interview in the E.E. de-
)artment on Tuesday. Interviews must be signed for.

Find 'Rotten Practices' V
in Market investigation s iA
WASHINGTON, May 13-Ua )-An-
nouncing that the senate investiga-
tion of the New York stock market11
has uncovered "plenty of evidence
of rotten practices," Chairman Nor- 'Blast
beck said today the banking com- B
mittee would resume its open in-
quiry next Thursday.
N o r b e c k's announcement was
made after a meeting of the steer- FRA
ing committee in charge of the in- inques
vestigation at which William A. explos
Gray, committee counsel, reported ed six
the progress of his secret study of and d
New York stock exchange and bro- Chene
kerage iccords. The
Gray and his staff, Norbeck said, reduce
are working on 10 or 12 cases of to r
irregularities and stock manipula- blocks
Lion. high
- rag cc
11 a.m., Morning Prayer and ser- rags A
mon by the Reverend Henry Lewis, ture i
11 a.m., Young People's Fellowship, eqipp
6:15 p.m., Church Office building. six we
Presbyterian Young People's So- Four
ticty: Sunday, student class for They v
[reshnen men and women meets his son
at 9:30 at the Church House. 55, an
Social hour, 5:30 and Student body v
Forum 6:30. Mr. Harry Graham is tons o
to be the speaker tonight. His sub- the bl
ject will be applied Christianity. Sam
to a h
Baptist Students, Sunday, 6:30 at 20, su
Guild House. Rev. R. Edward Sayles hospit
will give an address on "Hubmaier James
and Early Baptist Principles." The jured 1
Fricndship Hour at 5:30. Noon How
;.Ludy group led by Mr. Chapman. plant,'
____ Char
Evangcdical Students: The last second
meeting of the school year will be to lift
Wcld Sunday at 5:30. Plans for next air. It
year will be discussed. All members crumbi
are urged to attend. ing th
Lutheran Students: The Luther- the ba
an Student Club will enjoy Sunday blast a
afternoon at the Stein Farm Home. partly
Transportation will be provided for tically
those desiring it. Cars will leave the his bar
Zion Parish Hall at 3 o'clock. Indi-
viduals who coudl come at 4 will Crm
have transportationprovided them J
if they notify either the student
pastor or Mr. Roland Ungerer.
Church of Christ: Prof. Water- cost th
man of the department of Oriental mated
Language and Literature will speak year--
at 7:30 p.m., Sunday, May 15, on of ope:
"A New Chapter in The Life of ment,"
Christ." Everyone is cordially in- Ill., dec
vited. Social hour of the Young on the
People's Society wil be at 6:30 p.m. pus.
Corner Hill and Tappan streets. All j
can re
Reformed Students: Dr. Gores of sulting
Grand Rapids will speak at the dissens
League, Sunday, May 15, 9:30 a.m. There-
to crim
"An Hlour of Music" will be held in whi(
at the Hillel Foundation, Sunday, to lead
May 15, 8 p.m. Modern and classical second,
compositions will be rendered by third, t
Harold Gelman, piano; Phylis Orn- self, th
stein, soprano; Louis Fink, violin;
and a string trio; including selec- Wisi
tions by Mozart, Bach, Beethoven, MAD
Mendelssohn, and "Kol Nidre," and The U
"Eili Eili." All are cordially invited. licate o
--- no lon
Hillel Foundation: Dr. Raphael studen
Isaacs will speak at services, Sun- sight o
day, May 15, 11:15 a.m., on "The Mendo
Part Inspiration Plays in Science." the ob

in Pulp Plant Destroys
uilding, Shakes Nearby
NKLIN, O., May 13.-(/1)--An
t was opened today into the
ion which late Thursday kill-
men, injured eight others
estroyed the plant of the
y Pulp & Paper Co. here.
cause of the explosion, which
d a two-story brick building
ins and shook houses for
around, was attributed to
steam pressure in a rotary
oker, a boiler affair, in which
vere prepared for manufac-
nto the paper pulp. It was
ed with a safety valve, which
eks ago was inspected and
.nced safe.
men were killed outright.
were Sam Thompson, 47, and
, Richard, 24; James Young,
d Finley Couch, 30. Couch's
was dug from under several
f debris several hours after
Hawthorne, 40, died en route
ospital, and Preston Young,
ceumbed in a Middletown
al. Preston was a son of
Young. All the dead and in-
ived in Franklin.
ard Cheney, owner of the
estimated his loss at $125,000,
ley Bowles, who was on the
floor, said the blast seemed
the entire structure into the
came down in a mass of
ed concrete and brick, bury-
e victims.
age Longworth. who was in
Lsement, was dazed by the
nd recovered to find himself
trapped by brick. He fran-
dug out of the debris with
e hands.
ie Bill Runs Six
illion,_Says Judge
ANA, Ill., May 13.-"Crime
e nation the enormous esti-
sum of $6,000,000,000 last
an amount, equal to the cost
rating the national govern-
Judge H. Steely, Danville,
flared recently in a talk given
University of Illinois cam-
uvenile crime, he pointed out,
Wdily be accounted for as re-
from constant quarrelsome
ion within the family itself.
are three stages on the road
Le: first, that of dependency
eh there is little opportunity
1 the child the right way;
that of deliniquency; and
that of the cri ninal stage it-
.e judge explained.
consin Arboretum Closed.
ISON, Wisconsin, May 6.-
niversity of Wisconsin's dup-
A Ann Arbor's Arboretum is
ger to be available to those
s who wish to enjoy the
f the moon shining on Lake
ta, for the road leading to
servatory is to be closed.


Talk on Russia, Medical Clinic
to Feature Gatherings of
Three Classes.
Academic phases to their reun-
ions are being planned this year
by three classes who are to gather
at the annual reunion in Corn-
mencement weck, according to a
statement made by T. Hawley Tap-
ping, general secreta':y of the Alum-
ni association.
- Moritz Kahn, '00-'01E, '02-03, wilt
deliver a lecture on "Present Day
Russia," to the '02 Literary class.
Dr. George M. Dock, of Pasadena,
Cal. formerly on the medical facul-
Ly here, is to conduct a clinic or-
ganized by the '07 Medics during
the week.
A foimal presentation to the Uni-
versity of several very ancient law
books will be held by the law class
of '87 at 5 o'clock on the Friday
preceding Commencement in the
new Legal Research library. The
presentation, which is to be made
by Orla B. Taylor, will include a
special case to hold the books on
permanent display in the library.
Monroe Voters Favor
$800,000 Part Project
MONROE, May 13.--(IP)--Creation
of a port of Monroe, an $800,000
prcject in which the federal gov-
crnment will aid has been approv-
ed overwhelmingly by the voters.
The propsal carried Thurslay
by a vote of 4,123 to 229, virtually
a 19 to 1 majority, whereas only a
three-fifths majority was required.
Incorporation as a port district
under state law is necessary for
completion of a contract with the
government, authorized in the 1930
rivers and harbors act, for build-
ing a new port here.
802 Packard St.
Today, 11:30 to 1:30
Bacon, Eggs and Toast
Potato Salad with Franks
Banana Nut Salad with Peanut
Roast Beef and Pork Sandwiches,
Mashed Potatoes, Dill Pickles
Banana and Cream, Cake
Ice Cream, Coffee, Milk-30c
5:30 to 7:30
Cubed Beef Steaks Pork Chops
Lamb Chop Grill of Sausage
and Sliced Tromatoes
Roast Veal Roast Pork and Beef
Mashed or Oven Fried Potatoes
Cold Slaw, Tomatoes, Spinach
Strawberry Shortcakes, Ice Cream
Jello, Cake, Coffee, Milk, Tea

Thousands of the posters shown above will be displayed throughout!
the country during "National Repeal Week," beginning May 16, when
the Women's Organization for National Prohibition Reform conducts
a nation-wide drive for members and funds. Forty two- state divisions
of the association will participate in the campaign under the direction
of Mrs. Archibald B. Roosevelt,.New York City.
Michigan Women Will ( series of radio talks. Monday after-
Aid Ree1 W ' noon, directors and members of the
Ad' p a Wejadvisory board will meet at Mrs.
rmi rn-jat Alger's home.


~..4I.A.AA AjJIAL~5,Aie

Michigan members of the Wo-
men's Organization for National
Prohibition Reform will participate
next week in the drive, scheduled
for 42 state divisions of the organ-
ization, known as "Repeai Week,"
when thousands of red, white and
blue posters will be distributed
throughout the state.
Radio addresses, state confer-
ences, drives for funds, and the
third annual meeting of the Michi-
gan branch will be included in the
extensive activities of the week.
Mrs. Charles H. Sabin, national
chairman of the organization, and
Mrs. Archibald Roosevelt, of New
York, will speak Sunday over a
chain of 63 radio stations, outlining
the plan of campaign against the
Eighteenth Amendment to precede
the national political conventions.
In Detroit, Mrs. Frederick M. Al-
ger, the Michigan chairman, will
disclose state plans Sunday in a

Ann Arbor women who will at-
tend the Monday afternoon meet-
ing are Mrs. F. R. Waldron. Mrs. W.
H. Faust, Mrs. O. J. Campbell, Mrs.
Frank Devine, Mrs. J. W. Parker,
Mrs. Samuel Moore, Mrs. Paul R,
Kempf, Mrs. Frederick . Coller,
Mrs. Herbert G. Watkins, and Mrs.
D. L. Quirk, of Ypsilanti..
Parker, Sbeaffer Waterman,
Conkli1n, etc., $1.00 anidup*
A large and choice assoret
-1 L
314 S.rthae St. AnnlA L,
314 S. State St., Annm Arbo'.


II - _ _ -- ._ __ _ _ _ _ _ __
:. a


terfraternity Council: Special meeting Wednesday, May
:, in the Michigan Union to discuss deferred rushing.
ant that every house have its delegates present.

18, at 7:30
It is very

iding for University Women: A
per ride wil be held on Sunday,
15, for women students, start-
from Mr. Mullison'sstables at
p.m., if weather permits. Stu-
ts are asked to reserve their
es by calling the stables as soon
ossble. Supper will be provided..
uilcans: Meeting at 5 p.m., on
day at the Union.
arris Hall: Prof. L. A. Strauss
he English department will ad-
5s the student group in Harris
1 immediately following the
dlar student supper at 6 p.m.'
. Andrew's Church: Sunday,
y Communion, 8 a.m., Church
ool, 9:30 a.m., Kindergarten at I

"The Significance
of the
Lindbergh Case"
Discussed by
Rev. H. P. Marley
at the
Unitarian Church
State and Huron Streets on
Sunday Morning
at 10:45

The BOOkS o Eliery Wle
The World on one Leg.....................$2.50
High Hats and Low Bows .......:........$3.00
Russia's Decisive Year (new) ................ $2.50
Special price to Libraries and Reading Clubs at




Help The Veterans
in Hospitals,

on all Merchandise, except Text
Books, will be the order of the
day in both our stores



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