THE MICHIGAN DAILY
VIIIAT T _TI TT T
LL -1. ' F 12 l ---I Jam!U LAJLLLA4 J II
in the Buletin is constructive notice to all member o the
Copy received at the afice of the Assistant to th President until
a. m. Saturday.
SATURDAY, APRIL 29, 1933
Students Named To Asks Immunization Relioions
Honorary Societies Awains HoPs So e -
Following are the names of some C.. 't, Jh dit fS l (IE'i j#
of the students honored in the hon- - --- --- AAtlon
ors convocation yesterday. The first A student beer-lover presented a
gounique plea to Dr. Buenauventura
group is composed of first-year stu- Jimenez of the Health Service yes- NWorld Affairs
dents who are eligible for Phi Eta terday when he asked that he be
Sigma and Alpha Lambda Delta, given immunization treatments to Conlider Po
freshman honorary societies. The cure him of sensitivity to hops which Universal So
second is a list of those elected to Phi prevented him from drinking beer.
First Half Salary Checks Ready: Checks for half of salaries for April
will be ready for delivery at the Business Office on Saturday morning to
those who have not ordered that they be deposited in banks. These cover
half of salary less any deductions for annuity or insurance premiums.
Checks for deposit in banks will be deposited by Saturday morning.
Faculty, School of Education: The Faculty meeting scheduled for Mon-
day, May 1, has been postponed until Monday, May 8.
C. 0. Davis, Secretary
Library Science Students 1933-1934: Admission to the first year courses
in Library Science during the year 1933-1934 will be strictly limited to fifty
All students desiring to elect such courses next fall should interview
a representative of the Departinent of Library Science between May 3 and
May 15. Students are asked to call at the Librarian's Office, 210 General
Library, between the hours of 10-12 and 3-5 on these dates.
Wi. W. Bishop, Librarian
Students Interested in Librarianship: The Librarian of the University
will be glad to confer with students interested in librarianship as a career
oy appointment at any time between now and the end of the semester.
Such students frequently require advice as to their choice of studies in
fitting themselves to be librarians. The Librarian will be glad to assist in
this choice and in advising students as to the possibilities of usefulness in
public service as librarians. Wm; W. Bishop, Librarian
Seniors in Education: Orders for announcements will be taken at the'
following times: Tuesday, May 2, 3-5 p. m.; Wednesday, May 3, 3-5 p. m.;
and Thursday, May 4, 1-5 p. m. on the fourth floor of the University High
School. Payment must be made in full at time of ordering.
Inspection of sample announcements may be made in the offices of
the School of Education, in care of Miss Clark.
B e t a Kappa, national honorary
Ann Arbor-Dorothy A. Armstrong, Ilene
Brunson, Frances E. Carney, Elnor L. Coles,
Dcoothy S. Gies, Josephine S. Hadley,
Margaret I. Hayes. Margaret R. Hiscock,
Ruth A. Mowvry, Nelson V. Seeger, Cath-
i-Enc E. Stitt andNThomas H. Weller. Bir-
mingham-Edith L. Stone. Grand Rapids-
ienry J. Cawthra.
Grosse Ile-Elizabeth O. Laub. Grosse
Pointe-Terrill Newman. Hart-Norinan W.
Kuhne. Royal Oak-Robert M. Rigg. Sag-
inaw-David W. Stewart and Robert O.
Thomas. St. Clair--Nelson R. Droulard.
Sault Ste. Marie-John H. De Young.
California-Santa Barbara: Jane T. Ar-
nold. Connecticut-Greenwich: Edward G.
Begle. Stamford: Marie J. Murphy. Illinois
--Glen View: Grace I. Bartling. Oak Park
iglish 160: Men from Bierce to Livingston inclusive
305 South Wing for the bluebook on Monday, May 1.
will report inI
Psychology 33, 35, 37,-Make up thesis number 2 will be written Tues-
dtay, Maiy 2, at 7:00 p. m. in Room 3126 N.S. Bldg.
Graduation Recital: Emil Steva, Pianist, will give the following Grad-
uation Recital, Thursday Evening, May 2, at 8:15 o'clock in the School of
Music Auditorium, to which the general public with the exception of small
children is invited: Bach: Prelude and Fugue in C major; Beethoven:
Sonata Op. 28 (Pastoral) Allegro, Andante, Scherzo, Rondo; Chopin: Pre-
ltide Op. 28, o. 16; Chopin: Etude Op. 25, No. 8; Mendelssohn: Scherzo
Op. No. 16; No. 2; Albeiiz: Seguidilla; Prokofieff: Two Tales of a Grand-
mother Op. 31; Tcherepnine: Marche from Petite Suite; Listz: Polonaise
nt, 2 in E major.
Organ Recital: Thane McDonald and Everett J. Hilty, Organists, pupils
of Professor Palmer Christian, will give the following program, Tuesday,
May 2, at 4:15 o'clock in Hill Auditorium to which the general public with
the exception of small children is invited: Bach: Toccata and Fugue in D
minor; Vierne: Scherzo (Symphony 11); Karg-Elert: Hymn to The Stars
(Seven Pastels) (Mr. McDonald); Karg-Elert: Choral Improvisation on
"In dulci jubilo"; Vierne: Minuet, Romance, Finale, (Symphony 111) (Mr.
Graduation Recital: Emil H. Steva, pianist, will present the following
graduation recital at 8:15 p. w. Tuesday, May 2, in the School of Music
aud torium on Maynard Street. Prelude and Fugue in C major, Bach:
Sontata op. 2 (pastoral) Allegro, Andante, Scherzo, Rondo, Beethoven:
Seluide Op. 28, No. 16, Chopin; Etude Op. 25, No. 8, Chopin: Scherzo Op.
i8, No. 2, Mendelssohn: Seguidilla, Albeniz; Two Tales of a Grandmother,
rakofieff; Marche from Petite Suite, Tcherepnine; Polonaise No. 2 in E
Phi Lambda Upsilon annual banquet, 6:30 p. in. at the Union. Infor-
mal. One dollar per plate.
Graduate Outing Club will canoe from 3 to 5. A. V. S. Pulling, canoeing
authority, whose canoeing handbook has just been published, will give a
group demonstration, and individual pointers. Every graduate welcome;
ybur chance to learn fundamentals or advanced manipulations. Will leave
Angell Ilall at 2:30. Bring 30 cents.
Cosmopolitan Club meets at 8 p. M. in Lane Hall. The Hindustan Club
will present a five thousand year old play, "Salitri, or Love Conquers
Death." There will also be additional entertainment and refreshments.
Members and their friends are cordially invited to be present.
Dance for Graduate Students at the Women's Athletic Building. From
9 until 12. Admission 30 cents.
Upper Room Bible Class meets at 7 p. m. Upper Room Lane Hall. Mr.
Chapman will speak on "Finding the Worth of Life." There are only a few
more meetings of the class this year and everybody should be present.
Presbyterian Students: Out Door Club lea1ves the Michigan League at
University Girls' Glee Club: There will be a final rehearsal of the club
Monday evening, May 1, in the League at 8:15 sharp, in preparation for our
Blissfield concert Wednesday, May 3. The list of those who are to make
this trip will be published Tuesday.
Play-reading Section of the Faculty Women's Club will hold its last
meeting of the year Tuesday at 2:15 in the Alumnae Room of the Michigan
League. Following the program there will be a tea in honor of the new
officers. A full attendance is desired.
Michigan Dames: The regular general meeting will be held Tuesday,
May 2, at 8 p. m., Michigan League, when election of officers will be con-
At this time tickets for the banquet to be held May 16 may be obtained
from Mrs. W. E. Brown. Deliquent dues may also be paid.
First Methodist Church: Dr. F. B. Fisher will preach on "Re-Thinking
Missions" at 10:45 a. m. Sunday. At 7:30 the theme will be "Finding God
Through the Modern Poets-Carl Sandburg."
Wesley Hall: The Wesley Players will present "The Valiant" at Wesley
Hall for the Student Guild meeting at 6 p. m. Sunday. Installation of offi-
cers will take place with Dr. F. B. Fisher giving the address.
Harris Hall: Instead of the usual supper at the Hall Sunday evening,
if the weather will permit there will be a picnic supper and cars will leave
the Hall at five o'clock, those who are planning to go are asked to notify
the church office by calling 7735. In case of bad weather supper will be
served at 6:15 p. m. at the Hall. Professor Howard McClusky will be the
-William L. Riker and Arthur Will. Indi-
ana-Gary: Grove R. Ginder. Massachu-
' etts-Cam'oridge: Mildred L, Shapley. Dor-
chester: Samuel Stearns. Revere: Murray
E. Satz. Worchester: Richard Rome. Min-
nesota-Minneapolis: John G. Steele. New
Jisey-Beverley: June M. Hendler. New-
irk: Matthew Lefkowitz.
New York-Baldwinsville: Alice C. Hayes,
Buffalo; Robert J. Jagow and Willard E.
Walbridge. Elmira: Bernard Etkind. Fre-
donia: Ruth' M. White. Gainsville: Robert
,. Stevens. Rochester: William H. Eason
znd Jack Lapides. white Plains: Hyman
Sapakie. Ohio-Cincinnati: Irene P. Stew-
art. Cleveland Heights: James K. Davis.
,iuron: Robert S. Fox. Lakewood: Seyril
Schochen. wisconsin-west Allis: Walter
0. Widner. Wyoming-Riverton: Victor A.
Students Elected to Phi Beta Kappa
Altona-Harold G. Allen. Ann Arbor-
David Dow, Anne G. Goss, Marian L. Heald,
Mlariam J. Highley, Robert L. Pierce and
Zonstance H. Steinberg. Battle Creek-
Marian L. Giddings and Helen I. Travis.
Bay City-Archibald W. McMillan and Mar-
garet H. Timm. Charlevoix-George M.
Stanley. Detrot-Erdman D. Beynon, Vir-
~inia M. Hansen, Margaret E. Hayes, An-
lette B. Rudolphi and John H. Seabury.
glint-Evelyn R. Labinski.
Grand 'Rapids-Ralph E. Bennett, Edna;
L. Hazard and Theresa J. Lammers. High-j
land Park-Harry Baltuck. Ishpeming-
Elizabeth Gribble. Jackson-Margaret R.I
tcIntyre and Laura Miller. Jonesville-
Edward C. Varnum. Monroe-William J.
Welpert. Muskegon Heights-Marion C.
Siney. Port Huron-Lester C. Houck. St.!
Clair-Neil W. Macintyre. Zeeland-Wil-
Illinois-Oak Park : Faith L. Ralph. Pon-
tiac: David R. Rittenhouse. River Forest:
Sara Sherwood. Toulon: Frederick K.1
}rown. Indiana-Terre Haute: Francisl
Regan. Iowa--Beaconsfield:HGladys L. Bak-
er. Kentucky - Newport : Martin Wagner.
Missouri-St. Louis: Ruth F. Duhme gNe-
vada-Eko: Kenneth K. Luce. New Jersey
-Neark: Sol B. Gusberg and Alan V.
New York-Brooklyn: Joseph Feingold.
Buffalo: Vincent C. Di Pasquale. Gowanda:
Carl L. Rollinson. Hastings-on-Hudson:
Marian R. Schmidt. Monticello: Hazel
Green wald. New York City: Robert Bor-
tugno and Harry Kraus. Ohio--Cleveland:
Ruth E: Dietrich. Cleveland Heights: Her-
bert V. _Sharlitt. Pennsylvania-Mather:
Charles W. Knerler. New Kensington:,
Allen H.Berkman. Pittsburgh: Howard S.I
Kaltenborn. China-Kuangtung: Wu Ta-
You. Philippine Islands-Pasay: David L.
o Deposit For Diners_
At CoOperative House
No deposit will be charged diners
at the Michigan Co-operative House
for the remainder of the school term,
Sher M. Quraishi, Grad., manager,
said last night.
The same charge will be made
members and non-members, he said.
Dr. Jimenez explained that a ser- Religions, social systems, and the I
' ies of hypodermic injections of an
extract of hops .wo.uld decrease the racing all races and creeds will form
irritation caused by that sensitivity, the general topics for discussion
but he added that the customary at world's society division of the In-
prescription in such a case is to elim- ternational Students Conference on
inate the objectionable article from World Affairs to be held May 4, 5, 6,1
the diet, and much against the stu- and 7 at the Union.
dent's wishes he recommended the In the field of religion talks on
same procedure in this case. ntefedo rlgo ak n
Judaism, Christianity, Islamism, Hin-
o ri Surv l duism, Buddhism, and Confucianism
S01 or ty Survival will be presented by local students
who follow those respective creeds.
Questione T By Dean Following these speeches, an attempt
.___will be made in a panel discussion to
(Continued from Page 1) explain the underlying structure and
Kemocratic institutions, are some of philosophy of each belief, comparing
dhee problems. Weucan oeawaythem to show on what points they
these problems. We cannot get away agree and conflict, the Conference'
from them. They are always with us. Commission on World Society an-
"Sororities must offset these prob- nounced yesterday.
hems by becoming so valuable to stu- Terltv feto ittrhp
dent members and to our universities The relative effect of dictatorships
dent memtbesano urunisesitigres and democracies on man's social life'
that not to belong represents a great will be studied at the conference.;
loss in educational opportunity. If This will include a comparison of the
we are honest, we know that sorori- usocal structures such as exist
ties are not meeting this challenge under a socialistic and capitalistic
now. In many instances and on many form of society.
campuses, the sorority is a glorified
boarding-house. Out of this disaster, The possibility of an ideal world'
comes in a sense the golden oppor- society will be discussed at the con-
tunity for those who believe in sor- ference. Among the many obstacles
orities. It gives them their oppor- thwarting this development the com-
tunity to set sororities up differently mission in its preliminary report list-
on a far loftier level than they have ed imperialism, nationalism, and the
yet attained. It will always be niat- racial superiority complex.
ural for a large student community The discussion in this division will
to break up into small groups, but it center on the solution of world so-
should not be on the basis of board- vial problems in India and Turkey,
ing and rooming, but because such a the commission stated.
group enriches the intellectual life of Open discussion to determine what
its members. Such groups need not students on the campus can do to
cost much. They will be above the contribute toward solution of these
fluctuations of the market. pressing world social problems will
"Whether they can grow out of be one of the aims of the conference,
what has been so predominantly so- advance, reports from the world so--
cial into something more spiritual ciety commission indicates. In each
in value, is a great question," Dean division of this discussion an attempt
Lloyd Concluded. will be made to keep in mind that
action on world social problems must
University Gifts Accepted begin at home and that an opportun-
ity for such action exists on this
By Board Of Regents campus, student sponsors of the con-
(Continued from Page 1) ference emphasized
1 all things and that the Regents are
doing their utmost to continue the:
institution at its present high stand- ITI I !j j
ing. Today Only RANDOLPH SCOTT
The committee which presented the "WILD HORSE MESA"
petition represented approximately -----Sun. and Monday -
85 students who had gathered before HELEN HAYES-(Gary Cooper
the General Library in response to a "FAREWELL TO ARMS"
call issued by the National Student
League to demand the assurance of - ---- -
the Regents that there would be no
tuition increase or dismissal of in-
structors or assistants next year. Re- UNIVERSITY COLLEGE,
gent Shields explained that any as- EXETER, ENGLAND
sur ance of this nature was impossible
since the Board of Regents can only
work with the funds granted to the Residential: Three men's and
, University by the Legislature. three women's hostels. Campus,
Place advertisements with Classifiedj
Advertising Department. Phone 2-1214.*
The classified coluns close at three
o'cock previous to day of inscrtion.
Box numnbers may be secured at no
Cash in advance-11c per reading line
(on basis of five average words to
lin1e) for one or two insertions.
Minlidm 3 lines per insertion.
0c per readiung line for three or more
Telephone rate-ac per reading line
for one or two insertions.
1^c per reading line for three or more
10sdiscount if paid within ten days
from the date of last insertion.
Minimum three lines per insertion.
By contract, per line- -lines daily, onej
4 lines E. 0. D., 2 months.......... Be
2 lines daily, college year........7c
4 lines E. U. D., college year......
iOO lines used as desired............cg
300 lines used as desired...........8c
1,000 lines used as desired......... 7
2,000 lines usedl as desired. ....
Theabove rates are per reading'line,
bas-d on eight reading lines per inch.
Ionic type, upper and lower case. Add
6c per line to above rates for all capital
letters. Add 6ec per line to above for
bold face, upper and lower case. Add
1lc per linerto above rates for bold face
The above rates are for 71 point type.
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. 10lx
TYPING-Notes, Papers, and Grad.
theses. Clyde Heckart, 3423. 35x
LAUNDRY - - Soft water. 2-1044.
Towels fee. Socks darned. 13
STUDENT - And family washing
careful work at lowest prices. Ph.
HAVE-Your snap shots developed
at Francisco Boyce, 719 N. Univer-
sity. Here fine work is the tradi-
tion. . 29c
FOR SALE--113 volumes of law text
books, including 43 volumes, U. S.
Reports and Digest from No. 1 to
1889. $60,00. Phone 4997, evenings.
MA JE STIC
START ING TODAY!
PO FNER RO(E
LOST-Illinois wristwatch on or near
Campus Thursday night. Call 7754.
WANTED-MEN'S OLD AND NEW
suits. Will pay 4, 5. 6, and 7 dollars.
Phone Ann Arbor 4306. Chicago
Unusual Bill of
B A R R Y
Owl Show 1
Holy Communion, 9:30 a. m. Church School, 11:00 a. m. Kindergarten,
11:00 a. m. Morning Prayer and Sermon by the Reverend Henry Lewis.
Jewish Students: Regular Sunday morning services at the League
Chapel at 11:15 a. m. Prof. William H. Worrell, of Semetics Department
Liberal Students Union: Dean S. T. Dana of the School of Forestry,
will speak on "Forestry and the President's Relief Plan." Unitarian Church,
Sunday, 7:30 o'clock.
Mr. Marley's topic for the morning church service will be "Youth Move-
ments Here and Abroad."
140 acres. American students
accepted for long or short
courses. Three terms (10 weeks
each) in the year. Holiday
Course for Foreigners, 1st to
Apply Registrar, or
Institute of International
2 West 45th St., New York, N. Y.
MO R E
" DOCTQR X "
and Four Acts of Vaudeville
A CONVENIENT OF FRIENDLY
Don't be deceived through false
statements of fact; write and
see what Dobbs, Stetson, or
Knox companies charge for
Cleaning and Blocking Hats.
They charge much more than
we do, how then can others do
good work for less? Obviously
they cannot; such work is as
inferior to genuine Factory Hat
Work as counterfeit is to eal
money. Our price is 50 cents
minimum charge - the only
place in Ann Arbor where you
can get genuine Factory Hat
Work in Cleaning and Blocking
FACTORY HAT STORE
I (W. W. Mann )
617 Packard St. (Near State)
3 Pars $1.00
814 South State Street
I know you're anxious to hear
what everybody has been doing
since spring has hit our little
town, and probably the main ex-
citement has been this roller-
skating fad that has fairly
bowled everybody over.
Why, just this afternoon we
were having a strawberry sun-
dae at Calkins-Fletcher on Pack-
ard, when on coming out who
should we see but Johnny Mor-
rison, skating by. We noticed'
that he had gazed so intently at
Oswald Katz' show case that we
couldn't resist taking a look our-
selves, and really, dear, they
have some of the nicest looking
men's things in there.
Guess who I bumped into com-
ing out of the Factory Hat Shop.
None other than Jay Poz, re-
member, of play production fame.
He looked so nice and spruce--
he had just gotten his old spring
hat blocked there, so he naively
confided, and was just going
after his old bucks, which the
Quality Shoe Repair Shop was
making practically new.
My dear, at last I've found a
place that can equal mother's
homemade bread. The Purity
Pastry Shop carries some of the
NOW UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT
WaERE QUALITY, COURTESY AND POPULAR PRICES MEET
-A Charming Spot To Bring a Guest--
3REAKFAST 10c UP, LUNCHEON 25c UP, DINNER 35c UP
I Tickets ?5.50 for $4.50 Open from 6 A.M. to 12 P.M.
Corner of Packard and State
ore Made and Salt Rising
Bre0ad.- a Specialty
PURITY PASTRY SHOP
707 Packard Street
Here Is a Branch
Convenient T ou
Leave cleaning work with our branch, and you will re-
.-.p,,,,,vp , fa , fcri n eeietebnefto cs n
There is a difference in Materials and Workmanship!
You select -- We do the rest!
QUALITY SHOE REPAIR SERVICE
705 Packard, at State Street
A:.... <7',:.t Tolrir;n- 11 I"'l ii ' n1:'iorn TLoxrc