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April 22, 1933 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-04-22

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.


n in the Bllietln is ConstruOtiVO flo~co to 101 Meber% of the
p, Copy received at the omea of the Assia-nt to th* Prtsideutil
0 a. m. Saturday.

74 Applications.
Received For

Museum Of Anthropology Places CLASSIFIED DIRECTORY
Chinese Collection On Dispay ATYPING-Notes, Papers, and Grad,.
CLAS1 IIED these. Clyde Heckart. 3423. 35x


No. 1441

University Loan Committee: The Loan Committee will meet on Tues-
diay, April 25, 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 offlce for an appointment with the Committee.
J. A. Bursley, Chairman
Sophomore, Junior and Senior Engineers: Mid-semester reports for
g ides below C are now on file and open to inspection in the office of the
Assistant Dean, Room 259 West Engineering Building.
A. H. Lovell, Assistant Dean
Sikma Delta Psi tests are given on Monday, Tuesday, and Thursday,
3-5 1). m. All men interested in trying out for this athletic fraternity should
report to R. W. Webster, Intramural Sports Building.
Bialogicail Station: A nuniber of places still remain for students at the
Biological Station this summer. Applications should be made soon in order
that the applicant will not be disappointed. For an application blank and
information concerning the Station, call at the office of the Director, 1119
Natural Science Building, any afternoon after 3:30.
George R. LaRue, Director
English 212d (Hawkins): This class will meet at 10 a. m. today in
bloom 3212 Angell Hall.
Candidates for the Doctor's Degree in Chemistry: Preliminary examin-
ation: for candidates for the Doctor's degree specializing in chemistry will
be held as follows:
Analytical Chemistry 1 p. m.., May 5, Room 151 Chem. Bldg.
Organic Chemistry 1 p. m., May 12, Room 151 Chem. Bldg..
Physical Chemistry 1 p. m., May 19, Room 151 Chem. Bldg.
Those planning to take any one of these examinations are requested to
see Professor Bartell not later than April 28.
Actuarial Examinations: Actuarial Examinations on Monday, April 24,
will be held in Room 3201 Angell Hall at 9 a. m. and 1:30 p. m.
Graduation Recital: Lucie Landen, Violinist, assisted by Leone Saxton,
accompanist, will give the following graduation recital, Tuesday evening
April 25, at 8:15 o'clock in the School of Music Auditorium. The general
public with the exception of small children is invited:
Handel: Sonata in E major, Adagio, Allegro, Largo, Allegro; Bach:
Gavotte en Dondeau; Tarbini-Kreisler: Variations on a theme of Corelli;
galo : Symphonie Espagnole, Allegro non troppo, Scherzando, Andante Al-
legro; Schubert: Ballet Music (Rosamunde); deFalla: Dance (La Vida
Ann Arbor Art Association announces an exhibition of paintings select-
ed from the 45th Annual American Artists' Exhibition, from the Art Insti-
tute of Chicago. The pictures will be on view in the Alumni Memorial Hall
from 1 to 5 daily, from April 21 to May 12.

Registration Limited To
100; CampWill Have
Site For Married Couples
Students of the University who
contemplate attending the twenty-
fifth session of the Biological Sta-
tion, to be held June 26 to Aug. 19,
should make their applications in
the near future, Prof. George R. La-
Rue of the zoology department, di-
rector of the station, said in an inter-
view yesterday. Seventy-four re-
quests, 47 from men and 27 from
women, had been received up to April
18, and several more have come in
since then. The total registration is
limited to 100 graduate and under-
graduate students.
"I have been encouraged by the
great increase in applications re-
ceived in the last few weeks," Pro-
fessor LaRue said. "The outlook for a
well-balanced, congenial group of
students for next summer's session is
very good."
Professor LaRue has increased the
number of jobs in the camp, so that
more than 20 men and women will
be able to earn their board by wait-
ing on table and working in the
kitchen. Preference in assigning
these jobs is given first to students
who have attended the station before
and then to applicants from the Uni-
versity. Every effort is being made to
make sure that jobs are given only
to those students who otherwise
would be unable to attend the sta-
A new feature of this year's ses-
sion will be the opening of a new
camp site for married couples on the
shore of Lake Douglas about a half
a mile from the regular camp. By
living on this new site, married
couples will be able to effect quite a
large saving by living in tents and
cooking their own meals. Seven such
applications have already been re-
Only men and women who have
successfully completed one year of
college work in botany, biology, or
zoology, including field work, are
eligible. Requests for applications
should be sent to Prof. G. R. LaRue,
Room 1119 Natural Science Building.
Conference Of

Four new Chinese cases have been
put on display on the fourth floor of
.he Museum by the bivision of the
Jrient, Museum of Anthropology.
A complete and unusual collection
f articles found on the desk of a
Chinese writer or painter is found
n the first case. "In China, the art-
st is frequently a painter and vice
versa; this is, of course, due to the
omplicated Chinese writing which
s, in itself, an art," Benjamin
vlarch, curator of Chinese art stated.
Brushes, the same as are used both
ffor writing and for painting, ink, pig-
.nents, and paper are found in this
case. Some of the particularly fine,
paper is on display which, Mr. March
said, was given to noted authors by
newspapers with the hope that the
writer would be inspired by the ex-
cellency and design of the paper and
would send the paper back with a
Signature Seals Displayed
In the same case are several seals
which, according to Mr. March, are
used in the same manner as signa-
tures are in this country. The ex-
ceptional difference between these
seals and our signatures is that any
scholar will have at least 15: for busi-
iness, for paintings, for approvals of
works of art, and other similar pur-
poses. The largest seal is not that of
an individual but merely states "This
is a world treasure and should be
preserved from generation to genera-
Thiere are also several paintings
and sketches in the case such as are
made from the material contained in
the case.

On the more aristocratic fans, the
paper is removable, and it is the cus-
tom for scholars and noted artists to
give away or exchange fan papers
with their friends; this is done every
year, and at the end of the year the
fan papers are taken off and put
away, he said.
Exhibit of Puppets
Dolls, three used by Chinese chil-
dren and 10 made to export for edu-
cational purposes to the United
States, are being shown in the third
case. Three puppets, which were pur-
chased from a traveling puppeteer,
are also in the case. These puppets
are the characters of a Chinese
drama "Hsi Yu Chi" which resembles
in importance in China the Punch
and Judy shows in England.
Four stone rubbings dating back to
1740 are on display in a side case
along with miscellaneous Chinese ob-
jects of art. To make the stone rub-
bings, the design is chiselled out on
a piece of flat stone, and wet paper
is pressed onto the stone in such a
manner as to make the paper go
down into the grooves in the stone.
Then the whole is painted over and
the design remains white. The stone
rubbings represented in the museum
show bamboo in the four seasons, Mr.
March explained.
The exhibition is made up of ma-
terial from the Museum's collection
and from loaned articles.


Place advertisemenits with Classified
Advertising Department. Phone 2-1214.
The classied columns close at three
o'ciock previous to day of insertion.
Box numbers may be secured at no
extra charge.4
Cash in advance-11c per reading line
(on basis of five average words to
line) for one or two insertions.
Minimum 3 lines per insertion.
10c per reading l e for three or more
Telephone rate-15c per reading line
for one or two insertions..
14c per reading line for three or more
10% discount if paid within ten days
from the date of last insertion.
Minimum three lines per insertion.
By contract, per line-2 lines daily, o
month .... ............8c
4 lines E. O. D., 2 months........8c
2 lines daily, college year .......... 7c
4 lines E. 0. D., college year...... 7
100 lines used as desired...........9c
300 lines used as desired...,......8c
1.000 lines used as desired.........7e
2,000 lines used as desired ......... 6c
The above rates are per reading line,
based on eight reading lines per ,inch.
Sonic type, upperand lower case. Add
ce per line to above rates for all capital
letters, Add 6c per line to above for
rold face, upper and lower case. Add
10c per line to above rates for bold face
capital letters.
The aboverates are for 7% point type.
TYPEWRITING-And Mimeograph-
ing promptly and neatly done in
our shop by experienced operators,
at moderate rates. 0. D. Morrill,
The Typewriter & Statonery Store,
314 S, State St. 1l0x

TYPING - Stenography. Miss E,
Wells, Phone 4546. 24x

HAVE-Your snap shots developed
at Francisco Boyce, 719 N. Univer-
sity. Here fine work is the tradi-
tion. 29c


LOST-Shell rimmed glasses. East
of Church St. Phone 2-2888.
FOR SALE-660 wooded Lake Mich-
igan frontage at Frankfort. 30
acres. Owner,166 Lafayette, N. E..
Grand Rapids, Mich. 400
STUDENT - And family washing
careful work at lowest prices. Ph.
3006. Gc
LAUNDRY - Soft water. 2-1044.
Towels free. Socks darned. 13c
suits. Will pay 4, 5, 6, and 7 dollars.
Phone Ann Arbor 4306. Chicago
Buyers. 34c

.,,2:00 .,,.3 :40
7:00 -'9:00

Graduate Outing Club: Supper hike for all graduates
-t in front of Angell Hall at 2:30 and bring fifteen cents.

and friends.

Presbyterian Students: A hike and Supper at the cottage at Highland
lake. Leave Church House 1:15.
Upper Room Bible Class extends a cordial invitation to all University
men to spend an hour of good fellowship in the Upper Room, Lane Hall.
at 7:00 p. m. Mr. Chapman will speak on "Education and Character."
Romance Journal Club will meet Monday, April 24, at 4:10 in R.L. 108.
Mr. T. A. McGuire will speak on "The Role of Women in the Chansons de
Gestes," and Professor Ehrhard, on "Problems of Modern French Philo-
logy." Graduate students and others interested are cordially invited.
A. 1. E. E.: The American Institute of Electrical Engineers (Student
Branch), in co-operation with the Electrical Engineering Dept. will meet
Monday, April 24, at 7:30 p. m. in Room 302 Michigan Union. Refreshments
will be served.
Dr. Gregory Timoshenko will spear on "The Theory of the Electric
Arc and Its Application to Circuit Breakers." All E.E. students are invited.
Alpha Epsilon Mu: The Sunday meeting will be held in the Union in-
stea dof at the League, April 23, 5:30 p. m. We are voting on new members
and making final. plans for the party. Please be present.
Scalp and Blade meeting at 4:30 Sunday.
First Methodist Church: Dr. Fisher Will preach at 10:45 a. in. Sunday
on the subject used in the Parley "Am I Getting An Education?" A 7:30
p. m. Dr. Fisher's theme will be "Finding God Through the Modern Poets--
Edwin Arlington Robinson."
Wesley Hall: Sunday. Oriental-American Group at 3:30 p. m., subject
for discussion: Boycott. Student Guild at 6:00 p. m. Robert McCulloch
will speak on "Racial Persecution.."
Harris Hall: There will be the regular student supper tomorrow eve-
ning at the Hall followed by an address on "The Problem of Science in the
Community" by Dean S. T. Dana of the Forestry school.
St. Andrew's Church: Services of worship tomorrow are, 8:00 a. m.
The Holy Corhmunion, 9:30 a. m. Church School, 11:00 a. m. Kindergarten,
11:00 a. m. Morning Prayer and sermon by the Reverend Henry Lewis. The
choir will repeat all the Easter music at the eleven o'clock service.
Lutheran Students: Reverend Thomas Wilson, a Detroit pastor, will
address the club on the topic of "The Christ of the Cross," Sunday evening,
in the Zion Parish Hall, corner of Washington Street and Fifth Avenue.
The Discussion Group will not meet this Sunday. Social Half-hour at 5:30;
Supper at 6:00; and Speaker at 6:30.
Baptist Students: Sunday, 10:45 a. in. Dr. D. C. Holtom, of Tokio,
Japan, will speak on "The Meeting of East and West." At 6:00 p. m. at
Guild House, Dr. Holtom will discuss "The Moral and Religious Training
of Japanese Youth." Dr. Holtom is professor of the history of religions
at Kwanto Gakuin, Tokio.1

Meet April


Program Is Announced
For Annual Gathering
Of Educators
The program for the Annual Con-
ference on Teacher-Training, to be
held at 9:30 a. m. Thursday, April 27,
in the Union, has been announced
by Dean J. B.. Edmonson of the
School of Education, chairman of the
conference. "Recent Studies On
Teacher-Training in Michigan" will
constitute the general topic of the
The program is scheduled as fol-
"Some Conclusions from Eugene
Elliott's Study Entitled *The Supply
of and Demand for Teachers in
Michigan,'" by Dr. C. L. Anspach,
Michigan State Normal College (25
"What Michigan Colleges Require
for Majors and Minors," by Prof.
C. 0. Davis, University of Michigan
(40 minutes). Informal discussion
of Dr. Davis' report led by Prof. L. L.
Tyler, Alma College (30 minutes).
Summarization of the Conference,
by Dr. E. L. Austin, Michigan State
College (15 minutes).
Followingrthe conference, a lunch-
eon, sponsored by the Michigan As-
sociation of Departments of Educa-
tion in Private Colleges, will be
served at 12:15 in the Union.
Coaching Course for U.S. Foreign Service
Candidates for State DepartmentExani-
nation Sept. 25-27 now being enrolled.
Course begins June 19. For particulars
apply to
2129 Florida Ave.,N.W. Washington, D.C..
Tel: North 1538
-Sun. Mon Tues and Wed.

Fans Shown
In the next case is a display of
fans, which are carried by everyone,
from emperor to coolie, during a set
season which begins in late spring
and ends in early fall. Mr. March
explained the number of customs and
conventions which are observed in
connection with the fans. There are
men's fans and women's fans; the
men's have nine to 24 ribs while the
women's have 30 or more. It is ta-
boo, he stated, for a man to have
a picture of a woman on his fan,
although the opposite does not hold.
Prof. Watkins
Comments On
Gold Embharoo
(Continued from Page i)
upon the President. It is impossible
to say to what extent the measure
will prove to be inflationary until
we can determine how far the Presi-
dent proposes to go in the exercise.
of this discretion."
Professor Watkins stated that he
did not regard the gold embargo as
signifying a prolonged or permanent
abandonment of the gold standard.
"Other pronouncements of the ad-
ministration suggest a belief in the
necessity of the return of the world
to stable exchanges, which can only
be achieved under some form of the
gold standard. Probably the em-
bargo is designed to strengthen the
hands of this government in dealing
with England and other powers in
the forthcoming Washington and
London conferences. England and
other countries may be more willing
to consider measures designed to
bring about international stabiliza-
tion with their foreign exchange ad-
vantages removed and with proof
before them that the United States
can also play at the same game." I
April 27, 28, 29



Edgar Wallace an
M riano C. Coo zr:
dreamed of w o
drous thingsl
: ...:~:.:
The 20 ton brontosaurus, the y --
flying lizard, and KONG, the
ape as big as a battleship who {{
ruled the world before the birth
of Man. Thev saw the city shudder



Sensational Novel

P It

Presbyterian S t u d e n t Appoiit-
inents: Sunday.
9:30-Student Classes at the
Church House.
10:30-Morning Worship. Theme,
"From Sheep-herd to Shepherd."
5:30-Fellowship hour and supper.
6:30-Student Forum. Leader Dr. H.
K. Lo. Topic-The Place of Christ in
present day China.
Reformed and Christiani Reformed


By the Author of "Bad Girl"
W. C. FIELDS in "The Dentist"



WU e Ha~ve Themn Priced dt



;1 .50


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