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June 01, 1932 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-06-01

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THE MICHTCAN

DAILY

.. .._. ,

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

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.

I

VOL. XLII.

WEDNESDAY, JUNE 1, 1932

No. 176

NOTICES
Faculty School of Ediwation: The last regular Faculty meeting of
the year-a luncheon meeting-- -will be held in the Michigan League
building on Monday, June 6, at 12 o'clock noon. A special meeting of
the Summer School Faculty will be held at the same place and hour
on Monday, June 27. C. O. Davis, Secretary.
University Loan Committee: The Loan Committee will meet Wed-
nesday, June 1, at 1:30 p.m., in Room 2, University Hall. Students who
have filed applications with the Office of the Dean of Students should
call at that office for an appointment with the Committee.
J. A. Bursley, Chairman.
Students Recital: Rtith Pardee, Pianist, student in the School of
Music, assisted by Miriam Parcdee, also student in the School of Music,
will give the following program, Friday evening, June 3, at 8:15 o'clock
in the School of Music Auditorium. The general public with the excep-
tion of small children is invited to attend: Cesar Cui: Allegro Scherzoso;
Martini-Kreisler: Andantino; Dvorak: Indian Canzonetta (MiriarA Par-
dee and Ruth Pardee); Beethoven: Sonata Op. 27, No. 2, Adagio sosten-
uto, Allegretto, Presto Agitato (Ruth Pardee) Mozart: Fantasia in D
Minor; Chopin: Prelude Op. 28, No. 15; Chopin: Valse Brillante Op. 34,
No. 1; Debussy: La flle aux Cheveux de lin; Debussy: Golluvoggs Cake
Walk; Palmgren: May *Night; Goossens: The Punch and Judy Show
(Ruth Pardee).
Room Schedule for French Examinations: Examinations will be
given as 'ollows at 2 p.m., on Wednesday, June 8: French 1, 103 Romance
Languages; French 2, Natural Science Auditorium; French 12, 103 Ro-
mance Languages; French 31, 2003 Angell Hall; French 32, Classes at
1 p.m., 205 University Hall; French 32, all classes but 1 p.m., West Physics
Lecture Room; French 71, 1035 Angell Hall; French 111, 112, 153, and
154, in West Gallery of Alumni building.
Room Schedule for Spanish Examinations: Examinations will be
given as follows at 2 p.m., Saturday, June 4: Spanish 1, West Gallery of
Alumni building; Spanish 2, and 31, Natural Science Auditorium; and
Spanish 32, West Gallery of Alumni building.
Open-Air Band Concert: The Varsity Band, under the baton of
Nicholas D. Falcone, bandmaster, will present the following program at
the first open-air concert of the season, at 7:30 o'clock tonight from
the bandstand in the center of the campus:
Gehring (arr. Falcone): "Stadium" march; Keler-Bela: overture
"Ungarisches Lustspiel (Hungarian Comedy)"; medley overture "Victor
Herbert Favorites"; Toselli: "Serenade"; Gounod: overture "Reine de
Saba (Queen of Sheba)"; Tschaikowsky: "Nutcracker Suite," a) 'Danse
Chinoise,' b) 'Danse des Mirlitons (Reed-Pipe Dance)'; Mendelssohn:
overture 'Ruy Blas"; "The Yellow and Blue"; encores: military marches
and Michigan songs.
Library Science Elections-- 1932-33: Seniors or other students inter-
ested in the election of courses in Library Science during the coming
Summer Session or during the academic year 1932-33 are reminded that
a personal interview is required before applicants are accepted. The
undersigned will be available for such interviews daily from 9 to 10 a.m.,
during the period June 1 to 18, in Room 311, University Library.
C. B. Joeckel.
Women Students in Physical Education: All lockers in Barbour gym-
nasiun and the Women's Athletic building are to be cleared by June 15
as they will be used for the sport sessions.
Senior Engineers Graduating in June: Please call for your Drawing
1, 2 and 3 plates at Room 412 West Engineering building, before June 4.
Office hours: 9-12, 1:30-5.
Phi Eta Sigma: The last issue of the Forum may be obtained by
calling at the Dean of Students office, Room 2, U.H.

Wisconsin Picks Five
for Fraternity Board S
(Bill c r e2Nes Service)
MADISON, Wis., May 31.-The' U VL L
election of five University of Wis- -_
ccn:in fraternity men to the newly Muyskens Asks Immediate Steps
created Fraternity executive board, for Disabled in Memorial
maked the definite end of thoi
dIefunct Interfraternity council and Day Talk.
the inception of a new order.- -
The five were elected from a cal- Attacking the indifference into
endar of 11, each fraternity h-ving which America's attitude toward
one vote, with 40 professional and World war veterans declined so
social groups sending in ballots. rapidly after -the end of the war,
Prof. John H. Muyskens, speaker at
class Wednesday, at 4:30, in Room the civic Memorial day program
215 Ec. Monday, urged that citizens of our
country vededicate themselves to
Rusiness Administration 168 - the principles for which their coun-
Banking Problems: Final Examina- trymen died, and that they take
tion today, at 7 p.m., in Room 109 immediate steps to care properly
Tappan. for disabled veterans.
The address was given on the
jcVI[ 1/rhu1serunds befare a large

E VEbNTS TUPAYI

Chemistry Colloquium meets at
4:15 in Room 303. Mr. Ilimes will,
discuss "The Becquerel Effect at,
Cuprous Oxide."
Tool Engineering will be discussed
in Room 1300 of the East Engineer-
ing building at 8 a.m. Mr. D. M.
Gerdan will speak on "Tool Engi-
neering in a Modern Large-Scale
Drop Forging Plant."
All students interested in this
important subject are invited to
attend these 15-minute talks.
Michigan Interpretive Arts So-{
ciety: A meeting of the members of1
this society will be held at 7 p.m.,
in Room 302 Mason Hall. Election
of members of the Executive Board1
and discussion of plans for next
year will be the business.
Mathematical Tea: There will be.
a picnic at Island Lake beginning
about 4:30. If you need transporta-
tion please call Professor Baten.
Geology-Mineralogy picnic at Boy
Scout Camp near Dexter. Leave'
East Entrance of Natural Science
building at 5 p.m. Everyone inter-
ested invited.
COMING EVENTS
Transportation Club: Last meet-
ing at 7:30 pm., in Room 1213 East
Enginering building.
Applied Mechanics Colloquium:1
The final meeting will be in Applied
Mechanics Laboratory, Room 306
West Engineering Annex, 7 o'clock,
Thursday evening. Mr. E. E. Weibel
will review recent photoelastic work.
Professor G. H. MacCullough will
speak on "Experimental and Ana-
lytical Investigation of Creep in
Bending." Professor P. A. Cushman
will give a paper on "Shearing
Stresses in Torsion and Bending by
Membrane Analogy," accompanied
by demonstrations. All men inter-
ested arc cordially invited to attend.
Franklin L. Everett.
Varsity Band: Report in uniform
at Morris Hall at 7:15 p.m., for the
campus concert.

crowd brought out by the fair
weather to attend the program and
watch the largest parade in recent
years, put on by the University R.
0. T. C., the National Guard, and
local war veterans.
Hits Lack of Gratitude.
Not only has our practical aid
been deficient, but we have been
lacking in gratitude toward our
soldiers, Professor Muyskens de-
clared. "We ordered them to go
forth to battle. They, with deplet-
ed ranks, on filing back were pro-
mnised a bonus. That is the speech
of ingratitude. Pour out on them
our thanksgiving so that we mayI
brighten the memory of our dead
and in passing lighten their load."
The parade, led by the Varsity
band, formed on East University
avenue and marched down South
University to State street, down
William to Main street and to the
court house. A large crowd witnes-
sed the parade.

FOOD CARE VITAL
DURINGHOT DAYS
Child's Diet Must Be Sufficient
and Regular, University
Hospital States.
Parents will do well not to dis-
regard certain summer hazards and
general health rules in the care of
children during the approaching
summer months, warns the child-
ren's department of the University
hospital.
The child's food during the sum-
mer should be suIficient and varied
and not cut down under the im-
pression that a regular diet will be
"overheating," because the average
child makes use of a large amount
of energy in hard summer play,
the hospital physicians warn. The
boiled milk is especially recom-
mended for children; although the
boiling destroys the scurvy-prevent-
ing Vitamin C, this can be obtained
from orange or tomato juice and
fresh vegetables.
Fresh vegetables should play a
major part in any summer diet, and
boiling is essential where pasteur-
ized milk is not available, as in
many camps and resorts.
Light clothing is advisable as
being the most healthful both for
babies and older children. Sunlight
must be taken in a happy medium,
but care should be taken to prevent
sunburn, authorities advise; many
parents unwisely keep their child-
ren in the direct sunlight against
their will on the mistaken theory
that continuous exposure will do
special good.
ARMY VISITS ANN ARBOR
The back yard of East hall was
turned into an army camp yester-
day with the arrival of a motor
transport convoy from Camp Hola-

Ilnrlia~n 3Ts .r. im ~ la

"e""" e "w "ve"'""". bird, Baltimore, Md. The battery,
Lieutenant-Colonel John G. Em- consisting of 50 men and 15 army
ery, former national commander of trucks, has travelled through Mary-
the American Legion was the main land, Pennsylvania, Ohio, and
speaker at the dedication of the Michigan.

new Washtenaw County Veterans'
memorial at Washtenong memorial
park immediately after the services
at the court house. Colonel Emery,
in his address, declared that three
things were essential for the wag-
ing of war-men, money materials.
The United States; he said, excelled
in all three but especially in the
quality of its men.
Thomas Gordon, 102, Grand Rap-
ids, Mich., made a perfect score in
physical and traffic law tests.
ANN ARBOR NURSERY CO. f
50%-70% Off List
You cannot afford to buy elsewhere.
Two years free replacement.
See display on lot at 1316
Packard-Phone 22763

.f

I

A GOOD
PLACE
TO EAT
Our Food, Atmosphere,
and prices have made for
us many satisfied patrons.
Excellent food in cool,
clean surroundings.
$6.00 Meal Ticket
$5.00
ESSEX
RESTAURANT
1204 S. University

h

ACADEMIC NOTICES
Experimental Sociology: Juniors,
seniors and graduate students who
expect to elect this course-Sociol-
ogy 155 -156-next year are re-
quested to meet with the present
GET A JOB ON AN
OCEAN LI.NER
and See Europe This
Summer
Jobs are hard to find this summer
-so here is a a to see Europe for
little or nothing. Want to kniow
how to do it--how it has been done
anid at a cost of only $25? Then read
this great nhew book; "1IKING TO
HAMBURG ON $25," by John P.
Crawford, Senior at Indiana Univer-
sity anI editor-in-chief of the 1032
year book. Crawford has actually
made -the trip-knows all about it--
and tells in his experiences just how
you can do it, even to names and
addresses of shipping bureaus, etc.
It's the first book of its kind and
will be sent prepaid to any place in
the United Slates; fur $1. Money
back if net sa i iled 4n l b'wk i
returned within five days. 102 pa
with illustrations atiractivly bound
in har ed ..loth cu.r.
JUST MAIL THS
WITH A D LLA?. ZLL
Jr~lr P. ('rawfua~,
Bluomin gtOn, Ind.
4 ;nym~li.Y wll b elthatJ
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