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May 21, 1932 - Image 6

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-05-21

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4;_THE MI CHIcAN DAILY SATURDAY, MAY21

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
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.
VOL. XLII. SATURDAY, MAY 21, 1932 No. 18
NOTICES
To The Members of the University Council (Corrected Notice): There
will be a meeting of the University Council on Monday, May 23, in the
Alumni Memorial Hall, Room B, at 4:15 p.m., at which time two com-
munications will be considered: (1) report of the Standing Committee
on Student Relations, concerning University Discipline, and (2) the
report of the Committee on Questionnaires. Copies of these reports will
be mailed to members of the Council, and are available to all members
of the University Senate. Louis A. Hopkins, Secretary.
Faculty, College of Engineering: There will be a meeting of the
Faculty of this College on Thursday, May 26, at 4:15 p.m., in Room 348,
West Engineering building. Louis A. Hopkins.
MAY FESTIVAL
The Fifth May Festival concert will be given this afternoon at 2:30
o'clock in Hill Auditorium. John Charles Thomas, Baritone; Chicago
Symphony Orchestra; Frederick Stock, Conductor. Program: d'Indy:
"Wallenstein's Camp"; d'Indy: Symphony No. 2, in B Flat (Extremement
lent-Tres vif; Moderement lent; Modere; Lent Vif) Verdi: Aria "Di
Provenza" from "La Traviata" (John Charles Thomas) Dohnanyi:
Romanza from Suite, Opus 19; Massenet: Aria, "Vision Fugitive" from
"Herodiade" (Mr. Thomas).
The Sixth May Festival concert will be given this evening at 8:15
o'clock in Hill Auditorium. Juliette Lippe, Soprano; Marjorie McClung,
Soprano; Mina Hager, Contralto; Frederick Jagel, Tenor; Emmett Leib,
Tenor; Nelson Eddy, Baritone; Chase Baromeo, Bass; Palmer Christian,
Organist; Chicago Symphony Orchestra; University Choral Union; Earl
V. Moore, Conductor. Program: "The Legend of, the Invisible City of
Kitesh and the Maiden Fevronia" (Concert Version) Rimsky-Korsakoff.
An Opera in Four Acts and Six Scenes. English Text by Lila Pargment.
First Performance in America. Cast of Characters: King Jury (Chase
)3aromeo) Prince Vsevolod, His son (Frederick Jagel) Fevronia (Juliette
Lppe) Gregory Koutierma (Frederick Jagel) Feodor Poyarok (Nelson
Eddy) A Youth (Mina Hager) First Rich Nobleman (Emmett Leib) Sec-
ond Rich Nobleman (Chase Baromeo) A Bear Leader (Emmett Leib)
Bedyai (Chase Baromeo) Burundai (Nelson Eddy) Sirin (Marjorie Mc-
Clung) Akonost (Mina Hager) Huntsmen, Warriors, Townsfolk, Tartars,
and Angels (University Choral Union.) Act I: In the Forests of the
Volga; Act II: In the Square at Kitesh Minor; Act III: Scene I. In Kitesh
Major, Scene II. On the Shore of Lake Jar (omitted at this performance)
Act IV: Scene I. In the Forest of Kerjenez; Scene II. In the Invisible
City of Kitesh.
The public is requested to be seated on time as the doors will be
closed during numbers.
NOTICE-TO SENIORS AND GRADUATE STUDENTS!
Only three more days remain for the payment of the diploma fees
There can and will be absolutely no extension beyond 4 p.m., Wednesday,
May 25. The Cashier's Office is closed on Saturday afternoons.
Shirley W. Smith.
The University Institute of Adult Education, sponsored by the Ex-
tension Division of the University of Michigan in co-operaton wth the
Michigan State Federation of Women's Clubs, opens on the campus on
Monday morning, May 23, and continues through the entire week.
Two general sessions and two special sessions of the Institute will
be h .eld each day. The general sessions convene a$ 10:30 a.m., and 1:30
p.m., and the special sessions at 10:30 a.m. and 2:30 p.m. The following
subjects will be discussed at the general sessions by University profes-
ors: The Univerity and the State; The University and Adult Education,
The Club Program--Objectives; The University and Physical Education
of Women; The Club Program-Methods; The University and Culture;
The Club Program-Typical Study Outlines; The University and Citizen-
ship; Civic Leadership and the Press, and The Washington Bicentennial.
The lecture subjects at the special sesions are: Drama; International
Relations; Fine Arts, and Health.
All women students are invited to attend the lectures if they mo
desire upon presentation of any University identification.
Univrsity Bureau of Appointments and Occupational Information:
Representatives of the Home Life Insurance company of New York will
preent in Room 205 Mason Hall, Wednesday, May 25, at 4:10, for the
purpose of presenting to men and women the possibilities and oppor-
tunitics the Life Insurance business offers as a life's work.
University Bureau of Appointments and Occupational Information:
Anyone interested In Social Work who lives in or near Detroit will be
interested in Social Work Seminar offered by Highland Park Y.W.CA.
Ocupatiotial information on Mother's Pensions, Child Placement,
De1Anquent Juveniles, Public Health, Neighborhood Settlements, Crippled
Children, Y.W.C.A., Case work, Psychiatric Clinics, will be offered through
lectures, field trips, and interviews.
Those interested can see representatives on Monday, May 23, at 4:10,
at the ofilce of 'the Bureau, 201 Mason Hall.

Comprehensive Professional Examination in Education: Under the
regulations of the School of Education all the candidates for the Teach-
er's Certificate (except those receiving a Graduate degree this June)
are required to pass a Comprehensive Professional Examination in
Education before they are eligible for recommendation for the Certi-
ficate. The next examination of this kind will be held on Saturday,
May 21, in the Auditorium of the University High School. Owing to the
length of ths examination it will be necessary to begin it at 8 o'clock
(not 9 o'clock as prevously stated). For the average students the time
that is likely to be required to complete the work will be about four
hours. Students must plan accordingly. C. 0. Davis.
Junior Coiposition (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 21, 10:30-11:30.
EXHIBITIONS
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 until May 23 in University Hall, Rooms 210, 401,
and 402 from 11 a.m. to 9:30 p.m.
Exhibition of Modern Austrian Painting and a loan Exhibition of
Modern European and American Prints in Alumni Memorial Hall. Gal-
leries open week-days from nine until five; Sundays from two until five.
Exhibitions close May 30.
EVENT TODAY
Chinese Students Club: The last meeting of this semester will be
held at Wesley Hall, on State and Huron St., at 8 p.m. This meeting will
have a threefold purpose: (1) a report of the club's activities of this
semester (2) election of officers for the coming year, and (3) a farewell
to the members who are leaving here. An interesting program and light
refreshments will be provided. All members are expected to be present.
COMING EVENTS
Members of Dean's Luncheon Clubs: The members of these groups
are urged to attend the dinner at Chubbs at 6 o'clock, Tuesday night,l
May 24. All will go to the Freshman Pageant in a body.
Spring Parley: The last follow-up meeting of the Spring Parley on r
Personal Philosophies will be held at the League at 8:15 Sunday. Profs.
Louis Strauss and R. Sellars are on the program with Prof. Slsson as
chairman. Breakfast at 8:15; ~eeting at 9.
Senior Ball Committee: There will be an important meeting Sunday, t
May 22, at 5 o'clock in the Union. Everyone please attend.
Lawrence Whitsit, General Chairman.
Presentation of Student Plays: Next week Wednesday and Thursday,
May 25 and 26, Play Production and the Department of English will
present four original student plays at the Laboratory Theatre. The
program will begin at 8:30 p.m., and has been directed and technically v
executed by students in Play Production classes. The box office for
tickets will be open at the Laboratory Theatre every day from now on to
the opening date from 12 Noon until 3 p.m.
Notice to Lutheran Students: Lutheran Student club will meet in
Zion Parish Hall Sunday evening at 5:30 for fellowship hour. The annual
banquet given to seniors of the club and those completing graduate
work will be held this Sunday. Prof. Edgar G. Johnston will be the
speaker. Installation of new officers will be held.
/C
Harris Hall: Sunday evening at eight o'clock the Rev. Samuel S. 1
Marquis, D.D., rector of Christ Church, Cranbrook, will read a paper for P
discussion on the subject: "Wanted-a new religion." Interested stu-
dents are invited.
Harris Hall: Sunday, Prof. Bennett Weaver of the English depart- t
ment will conduct an outdoor service for the student group. Those who
are planning to walk will leave Harris Hall at 5:30 pm., the others who
want to ride wil leave at 6 p.m. If it should rain the meeting will be
at Harris Hall.
St. Andrew's Church: Sunday, 8 a.m., Holy Communion, 9:30 a.m.
Church School, 11 a.m., Kindergarten, 11 a.m.; Morning prayer and ser-
mon by the Reverend Duncan E. Mann, 6:15 p.m., Young People's Fellow-
ship in the Church School building.
Wesley Hall: Sunday, 6 p.m., Dr. J. A. Halmhuber, District Superin-
tendent, will speak on the General Conference. Social hour and cost
supper will follow.
Baptist Guild, Sunday, 6:30, Professor W. Carl Rufus will speak on
"Towards an Oriental Point of View." Friendship Hour at 5:30.
Presbyterian Young People's Society: Student Class for Freshmen
Men and Women 9:30 Sunday at the Church House; Social Hour5:30
and Student Meeting 6:30. Sunday evening there is to be a fellowship
meeting and installation of the new cabinet.

ATOM SPLIT BY HUGE VACUUM TUBE
F NP

This picture shows the million-volt vacuum discharge tube at Cam-
bridge, England, which was used to split the atom in teLts by Urs. E. T.
S. Walton and J. D. Crockfort.

Adeiphi: The annual banquet will be held at 6:30 p.m., Tuesday,
May 24, at the League. The speaker will be Professor Dawson, of the
Law School. The awards for the past year will be made at this time.
All' present active members of Adelphi, and former members now
in the graduate or professional schools are invited to attend. Tickets
are $1.00, and may be purchased at - -
the banquet. All who expect - o at- ===
tend are urged to communicate
with J. E. Glavin, Phone 4026, Sat-
urday, if possible. I11I 1 Ji

Amateur Photographers: All interested in putting pictures on exhi-
bition, Tuesday, May 24, at the meeting of the Camera Club, will please
leave them at Francisco Boyce Camera Shop on North University before
noon on Tuesday.
ACADEMIC NOTICES
Qualifying Examination for Directed Teaching: All students expect-
ing to elect Education D100 (Directed Observation and Teaching) or
D150 (Correlated Course in Education) the first semester of next year
are required to pass a qualifying examination in the subject matter in
Nwhlch the directed teaching is to be done. This examination will be
held in the Auditorium of the University HIgh School from 9 to 12 on
Saturday, May 21, 1932., Those who write the examination in English
are required to cone from 9 to 12 in the morning and from 1 to 3 in
the afternoon. C. 0. Davis,
Secrelary, School of Education. I

iil

All members of the men's and
women's physical education clubs
and faculty members are invited
to attend an outing on Monday
afternoon May 23, at the Ann Arbor
Y.M.C.A. Camp at Silver Lake. The
party will leave from Barbour gym
at 3 p.m. A few cars will leave at
4 p.m., for those people who can-

M.E. 32 rad Test: Sections I, II
and IIn meetat 8a m.., Monday,
'lTuesday :and lWedetsday, irespc-'
tively. Be prepared to spend Ihe
day out of town on the road.
Gradualing S e n i o r Engineers:
Piease call for your sets of Draw-
ing I, II and III plates at Room 412
West Engineering building between
Monday, May 23 and Saturday,
JMe 4-office hours: 9-12, 1:30-5.

Lydia MENDELSSOHN Theatre
1932 Dramatic Season
GALA OPENING MONDAY AT 8:15
BOX OFFICE NOW OPEN
"Delightful diaphanous comedy-utterly delightful"
ROBERT HENDERSON Presents
:. VIOLET
HEMING
and
Lester Vail
in Jahn Van Drutten 's Gay Comedy Hit

We Announce a New Connection
It Is Important To You Who Travel This Summer
We have recently establishe d a connection with the Ameri-
can Express Company whereby we can offer their LETTERS OF
CREDIT as a medium of exchange.
They are reorganized and honored throughout the world ...
redeemable in part or in full if not used... of value to you alone
. .. insured for your protection . .
A ,___ aR A ... __ ... C' _+_ .: ! ..r.. --.q..

A

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