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February 21, 1933 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-02-21

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

LILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
tion in the Bulletin Is constructive notice to all members of the
ity. Copy received at the office of the Assistant to the Presient until
30 a. m. Saturday.

GI

TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 1933
NOTICES

No. 100

Washington's Birthday, Wednesday, February 22, is a legal holiday' and
es scheduled for that day will be omitted. University offices and build-
generally will be closed. This includes the Out-Patient Clinics at the
ersity Hospital, and the Dental Clinic.
The General Library will remain open on February 22 as usual. De-
mental libraries not in the main library building, however, will be
ed.
Users of the Daily Official Bulletin: The Michigan Daily, including the
y Official Bulletin, will be published on Thursday, February 23. As the
rersity offices will be closed on February 22, a holiday, copy for the Daily
cial Bulletin of February 23 must be received at the President's office
re 3:30 on February 21.
Special Notice: The firm which furnishes the diplomas for the Univer-
has sent the following caution:
"Please caution graduates not to store diplomas in cedar chests. There
nough of the moth-killing aromatic oil in the average cedar chest to
en inks of any kind that might be stored inside them, resulting in ser-
ly damaging the diploma."
Notice: Attention is called to the fact that the Daily Official Bulletin
itended primarily for official notices. Notices from officially recognized
3nizations will also be admitted. The column is not intended for notices
a other sources or for advertising.

Pennsylvania
Sophomore Is
Sought Here
H. H. Gibbs, Who Left
Home Jan. 6, Feared
Dead Or Amnesia Victim
Readers of The Daily have been
asked to aid in the search for Henry!
Huntington Gibbs, 20-year-old sopho-
more in the Wharton School of Fi-
nance, University of Pennsylvania,

who disappeared from that institu-
tion Jan. 6.
Gibbs disappeared late in the af-
ternoon, after sending letters threat-
ening suicide and stating thathis
body would never be found. His fa-
ther, Henry C. Gibbs, 1821 Newton
St., N. W., Washington, D. C., feared
he had suffered a lapse of memory.
Gibbs is a tall, blond youth, about
6 feet 3 inches tall, weighs about 140
pounds, and at the time of disappear-
ance probably wore a dark suit with
double-breasted coat, a dark over-
coat, and either black or tan shoes.
Information as to his whereabouts
should be forwarded immediately to
The Daily, Gibbs' father, the Univer-
sity of Pennsylvania, or Philadelphia
or Washington police.-

Dormitory Directors:
ity Women: Women
Wednesday, February
ion until midnight.

New Amazon Expedition Dares
Jungle To Explore Rivers' Head

New York Biolog
Working In

"a ff

Sorority Chaperons: League House-heads: Uni-
students attending the general drama reception
22, at the Laboratory Theatre may have late per-
Jeannette Perry, Assistant Dean of Women

University Bureau of Appointments and Occupational Information: Mr.
Robinson of the National Recreation Assn. will be in the office this morn-
=ing to interview. seniors who have had sociological training and who might
be interested in the possibility of taking further training at the National
Recreation School in New York City. Kindly call Extension 489, or stop
at the office, 201 Mason Hall, as early as possible to make appointments.
University Bureau of Appointments and Occupational Information: All
students registered for tetaching positions will please call at the office, 201
Mason Hall this week to fill in Location Blanks for the second semester.
Office hours for this purpose will be from 8 to 12 a. m. and 1:30 to 5 p. m.
daily except Saturday.
The Camp Couns ors'Training class ofered by the University Exten-
*fion Division will meet for the second time on Tuesday, February 21, at
71 p. m. in Room 231 Angell Hall. Professor B. S. Mason of Ohio State Uni-
versity will be the lecturer on this occasion. His topic will be "The Camp
Counselor and Creative Leadership." This is a non-credit course and, ther-
f3re, is open to students regularly enrolled in the University. The fee for
the course is $5.00, or $1.00 for a single lecture.
Oratorical Association Ushers: Report at Hill Auditorium by 7:30 p. m.
for lecture tonight.
Drmiitory Directors, Sorority Chaperons, League Househeads, Univer-
ty Women: Closing hour Tuesday, February 21 is one-thirty a. m. and
Wednesday, February 22nd is eleven p. m.
Alice C. Lloyd, Dean of Women
All women on campus with the exception of first semester Freshmen
who are interested may try out for Black Quill. All manuscripts (poetry,
iort stories, essays etc.) may be left with Lucille Anderson at 1236 Wash-
tenaw. The deadline for such manuscripts is March 1. For further infor-
mation call 596.
A Beginner's Class in Social Dancing will meet tonight at 7:30 in the
ballroom of the League. The Intermediate Class will meet Thursday, at
,7:30 p. m. in the League ballroom. Students who were in the beginner's
class last semester are eligible for this section as well as students who wish
to improve their dancing or learn new routines.
Posture ClIsses: 'Elective posture classes for women students are to be
held on Tuesday and Wednesday evenings at 7:15 in Barbour Gymnasium.
Anyone wishing to join the classes should leave their name in Office 15,
Barbour Gymnasium as the classes will be limited.
Contract bridge tournament for independent men, beginning Monday,
February 27. Call student offices at Michigan Union to register, or for in-
formation concerning tournament.
Inter-fraternity contract bridge tournament beginning Monday, Febru-
ary 27. Each fraternity may enter one team. Call student offices at Michi-
gan Union to register, or for information concerning tournament.
ACADEMIC NOTICES
Aero. 5: The proposed Tuesday section will meet at 2 o'clock today in
Room B-347 East Engineering Bldg.
English 181-182 (American Literature) Except for seniors who are tak-
ing a teacher's certificate in English, no student will receive credit for
English 181 unless he elects English 182 for the present semester.
English 150 (Drama I). 'The .class will meet on Thursday instead of
Wednesday night this week. Kenneth T. Rowe
English 298: The students in Mr. Weaver's section will leave their MSS.
with Mrs. Tenney in the English Office. Date: Tuesday, Feb. 21.
Make Up Exam., History 11: Lecture Group II: will be held Saturday,
feb. 26, from 9 to 12, in Room 1204 A.H. Albert Hyma
History 142: Sections will be divided as follows: Students with initials
A to G inclusive will meet in 1025 A.H.
Students with initials H to Z inclusive will meet in 1021 A.H. instead of
1009 A.H. as announced.
Political Science 107: The make-up final examination will be held
Saturday morning, February 25, at 9:00 a. m, Room 2032 AH.
Mathematics 356: Professor Rainich will meet those who desire to take
part in this Seminar at 4 o'clock Thursday, February 23, in 3001 A.H., to
arrange hours.
Business Administration Juniors: The lecture on the letter transmittal
in report writing will be repeated today at 3 o'clock in Room 231 Angell
Hall for the benefit of those who did not attend last Wednesday. Letters
of transmittal will be required on the next report in Marketing and in Fi-
iiance. No exceptions will be made. B. A. De Graff
LECTURE
Oratorical Association Lecture: Carveth Wells, noted explorer and hu-
inorist will speak in Hill auditorium tonight at 8 p. m. on "Noah's Home

Town," (illustrated with motion pictures). Tickets are on sale at Wahr's
bookstore until 5 o'clock. The Hill auditorium box office will be open at 7,
o'clock. Checks payable in the amount of the price of tickets will be ac-
cepted.
EXHIBITION
Student Art Exchange: Work submitted by students and alumni of the
University is now on sale in the Hostess Room of the League every after-
noon.
EVENTS TODAY
Business Administration Assembly: An assembly of the School of
Business Administration will be held in Room 25, Angell Hall at 11
o'clock. Mr. William Stout, formerly President of the Stout Airplane Com-
pany and now President of the Stout Engineering Laboratories, will speak
on the subject "Influence of Obsolescence on Economic Life." Business
Administration students are expected t; attend and others interested will
be welcome.
Physics Colloquium: Professor John R. Bates will talk on "The Re-
action between Hydrogen Atoms and Oxygen," at 4:15 p. m., Room 1041,
East Physics Building. All interested are cordially invited to attend.
Diving Class-Women Students: The elective Diving Class will hold its
first meeting this evening at 8:15 at the Union Pool. Everyone interested
is asked to come out.
Ice Hockey for Women Students: Practices to be held at the Coliseum
on Tuesday and Thursday from 1:50 to 2:45 beginning today. No skating
charge. Any student is welcome who can skate. Medical examination re-.
quired.
Adelphi House of Representatives: Annual Spring Smoker, fourth floor
Angell Hall at 7:30. The speaker will be Prof. J. L. Brumm,.chairman of the
journalism department. Visitors are cordially invited.
Zeta Phi Eta: Regular meeting at 7:30. All must be present as plays
will be given Saturday a. m. Also rehearsal Wednesday a. m. from (9:00-
12:00).
Black Quill meets at 8:00 p. m. in Lounge 1 at the League. All mem-
bers are requested to be present. Election of officers.
Second Semester Try-outs for the University Girls' Glee Club will be
held in Miss Hunt's studio at the School of Music at 4 o'clock. All officers
of the club are requested to be present for try-outs and a business meet-
ing immediately following.
Poetry Society: An important special meeting will be held at 8:00 p. m.
in Room 3227 Angell Hall.

By JAMES L. BAUCHATt
Mystery, adventure, d i s c o v e r y-c
three of the most compelling influ-t
ences guiding human destiny-arel
the forces which have led to the or-
ganization of a new expedition un-
der the direction of Dr. Frank Ernestl
Nicholson, who has resigned his posi-
tion as speleologist for the Texasl
State Parks Board to accept an in-1
vitation to become a member of the
expedition for the exploration, of the
Amazon river.
Dr. Nicholson will attempt to7
solve the riddle of the source of the
Amazon, the widest and deepest
river in the world. Many expeditions,
among which was one headed by the
late President Theodore Roosevelt,,
have set out with this same purpose,'
and each one has failed. The source
of the Amazon remains a mystery.
In "The Lost World" Conan Doyle
pictures the river's source, as a huge
plateau overrun by dinosauers, tyan-
nosauers and mammoths now extinct
in the known parts of the world.
Dr. Nicholson, who led the New
York Times Carlsbad Expedition and
served as correspondent aboard the
Graf Zepplin, will have exclusive
charge of all news and magazine ma-
terial throughout the six months
Amazon explorations.
Sailing from Philadelphia this
month, the expedition will stop en
route at Nassau, Martinque, and
Trinidad. It will establish headquar-
ters at Tirol on the Maderis river
about 500 miles from the unexplored
and unknown territory of Manaos.
This expedition, comprising 50
members, is the largest ever to at-
tempt the exploration of the Amazon.
A seaplane will be carried to facili-
tate exploration of the territory sur-
rounding the river. Also, powerful
radio equipment and a sound motion
picture will be made throughout the
trip.
John Marvin LeCato, who headed
the Firestone expedition to Africa,
heads the group of scientists. Capt.
I r w in A. Williamson, millionaire
sportsman, who has participated in
several previous expeditions, will be
secretary of the Amazon expedition,
A four masted schooner and the
expedition base will be commanded
by Capt. S. I. Erickson, who captain-
ed Byrd's boat, "City of New York,"
to the Antarctic. L. L. Thompson will
pilot the seaplane; he is famous

Try-outs for Michiganensian Business Staff: There will be a meeting
for all sophomores and second semester freshmen in good standing who
are interested in trying out for the Business Staff of the Michiganensian at
4:00.
Slide Rule Dance Committee meets at 7:15 p. m., Room 214 West En-
gineering Bldg. Please be prompt.
Luncheon for Graduate Students in Russian Tea Room of Michigan
League Building at 12:15. Cafeteria service. Bring tray across hall.
Deutscher Zirkel: Meeting at 8 p. m., Michigan League. Professor Wild
will speak.
Christian Science Organization meets at eight o'clock this evening in
the chapel of the Michigan League building. All faculty and students inter-
ested are invited to attend.
Michigan Dames: Regular meeting at 8 o'clock, Michigan League. Since
this is the season of Washington's birthday, the nature of the program and
entertainment will be decidedly colonial. Those who participate will be
dressed in costume. Any member who cares to appear in colonial attire
is urged to do so. The wife of any University student is cordially invited to
attend whether in costume or not.
Play-reading Section of the Faculty Women's Club meets at 12:15, in
the Alumnae Room of the Michigan League.
Anti-War Meeting: Anti-War group meets at 4 p. m., Room 304 Michi-
gan Union. All those interested in joining a permanent organization for
the purpose of arousing effective student opinion against war are urged to
attend.
National Student League will meet at the Union at 7:30 p. m. Any stu-
dent interested is invited to attend. A discussion on student problems on
the U. of M. campus will be held.
COMING EVENTS
Sigma Xi meets Thursday, February 23, at 8 p. m. in the Amphitheatre
of the East Medical Building. Dean Huber and Professors Novy and Gesell
will talk and research rooms and laboratories in the Departments of Anat-
omy, Bacteriology and Physiology will be visited. Refreshments.
Student Branch of the American Society of Medical Engineers pre-
sents Col. H. W. Miller, Head of the Department of Mechanism and Engi-
ueering Drawing, who will give an illustrated open lecture on "The Paris
Gun," at Natural Science Auditorium Wednesday, February 22, at 8:00 p. m.
A. S. C. E.: Business meeting, 7:30 p. in., Feb. 23, Room 1213, East Engi-
neering Bldg. All members are requested to be present. Activities for the
second semester will be discussed.
Junior A.A.U.W. Book Section: Will meet on Thursday evening, Febru-
ary 23, at the Michigan League Building at 8 o'clock.
Lutheran Students: The Ypsilanti group has invited our club to attend
their meeting next Sunday. Anyone who wishes to go, must notify Rev.
Yoder, 2-3680, Roland Ungerer, 3316, or Agness Nicolai, 2-2310, by Thurs-
day. Transportation will be provided. The group will leave Zion Parish
Hall, corner of Washington Street and Fifth Avenue at 5 o'clock sharp.

University Library
Receives Catalog Of
Swedish Museums
The University Library has re-
ceived the gift of a treatise on the
Museum of Sweden given to the king
of Sweden. "Hallwylska Samlinger,"
as it is called, now numbers 29 vol-
umes. The plates are so expensive
that it was impossible to print the
whole thing at one time.
It was through the courtesy of the
head of Swedish National Library
that one of the 110 copies was sent
to the library.
The museum is located in Stock-
holm and was given to the crown by
Walther von Hallwye and Wilhel-
mina von Hallwye "to constitute for
future time a museum accessible to
all students and other persons in-
terested in the domains of Art and
Applied Art."
A trust fund of over $350,000 was
turned over to the museum to pro-
vide for the expenses of maintaining
the building and paying employees. A
minimum wage was set for the vari-
ous employees to safeguard their in-
terests.
Provision was also made for the
proper placing of exhibit so that ar-
ticles intended for one display would
not be removed to another shelf or
room. None of the articles may be
sold or transferred elsewhere and the
rooms designated for servants' quar-
ters or offices are not to be put to
another use.
The history and classification of
each article in the museum, whether
it be a sample of pottery from
Southern France, a suit of armour
from Brussels, a rifle from Germany,
or a beautiful inlaid table top from
Switzerland, will be included in the
"Hallwylska Samlinger."

throughout the country for his parti-
cipation in air meets and as the man
who blazed the ail trails for the
Pennsylvania Railroad.
Ray Meyers, radio operator for Sir
Capt. Hubert Wilkins, will be the ex-
pedition's chief radio operator, and
La Rue De Gribble, Fox and Hearst
Metrotone cameraman, will take the
pictures.
Dr. R. Penn Smith, United States
Army physician, retired, and now
connected with Temple University in
Philadelphia, will be staff physician.
WILL RETAIN ASSISTANTS
Clark D. Shaughnessy, newly ap-
pointed Maroon football coach, will
retain all the present assistant
football coaches for next year, at
least, he disclosed recently.

C. W. Greene, former student and
graduate of the University, and now
biologist with the New York Conser-
vation Department, is spending a
month here working under Dr. Carl
L. Hubbs, curator of fishes in the
Museum of Zoology, to complete re-
quirements for his doctor's degree, it
has been learned.
The survey of distribution of Wis-
consin fishes on which Mr. Greene
is working, is nearing completion,
according to Dr. John R. Greeley, as-
sistant in the department. The field
work was finished some time ago,
and the report is being written. The
surv'ey, made by the museum here
with the co-operation of the Wiscon-
sin Geological and Natural History
Surveys, covers 184 species and sub-
species.
Lifeboats saved 395 lives from
shipwrecks round the coasts of Great
Britain and Ireland during 1932.

CdLA SSIFIED DIRECTORY

CLASSIFIED
ADVERTISING
Place advertisements with Classified
Adcvrtsing Depatment. Phone 2-114.
The classified columns close at three
o'clock previous to day of insertion.
Box numbers may be secured at no
extra charge.
Cash in advance-11 per reading line
(on basis of five average words to
line) for one or two insertions.
Minimum 3 lines per insertion.
10c per reading line for three or more
Insertions.
Telephone rate-1se per reading line
for one or two insertions.
14c per reading line for three or more
insertions.
10% discount if paid within ten days
from the date of last insertion.
Minimum three lines pertinsertion.
By contract, per line-2 lines daily, one
month..........................&c
4 lines E. O. D., 2 months........ c
2 lines daily, colege year..........7c
4 lines F. . D., college year...... 7c
100 lines used as desired.........c
300 lines used as desired......... 8
1.000 lines used as desired........
2,000 lines used as desired ........ c
The above rates are per reading line,
based on eight reading lines per inch.
Tonie type, upper and lower case. Add
6c per line to above rates for all capital
letters. Add 6c per line to above for
bold face, upper and lower case. Add
1(e per line to above rates for bold face
capital letters.
'The above rates are for 7% point type.
LAUNDRIES
STUDENT LAUNDRY-Call for and
deliver. Soft water, low prices. Call
4863. 12c
LAUNDRY - Soft water. 2-1044.
Towels free. Socks darned. 13c
WASHING-And ironing. Called for
and delivered. Silks and woolens
guaranteed satisfactory. 2-3478.
611 Hoover. 15c
STUDENT - And family washing
careful work at lowest prices. Ph.
3006. 6c
FOR SALE
KLAD EZEE-Clothes. Girls' hand
made frocks. Spring styles. Easy
curtain stretchers. Call E, H. Can-
non. 1110 Olivia, 6152. 308
FINANCE CO.-Is selling late model
cars for balance due. 311 W. Huron.
2-2001. Open evenings. 19c
SITUATIONS WANTED
FIRST CLASS-Woman cook. Best
of references. Hotels and fraternity
experience. After March 1st. Write
Box 14A. 303
WANTED-To tutor in German.
Have M. A. degree. Experienced.
Reasonable rates. Write 190 Jor-
dan Hall. 312
TYPING
TYPING - Typing carefully done.
V er y moderate rates. O.1K.
Thacher. Phobnc 6734. 14c
Matinees 20c - Nights 25c
TODAY - WEDNESDAY
CLIVE BROOK in
"N IGHT OF JUNE 13"
THURSDAY - FRIDAY
KAY FRANCIS in
'STR EET OF WOMEN'
wan.- - - - -

TY IN N otespe rs, nd Grad.
theses. Clyde Heckart. 3423. 35c
NOTICE
GELEGENHEIT zu interessanter
deutsche r Konversationsuebung
wird fortgeschrittenen Studenten
geboten. Einzeln od. kl. Gruppen.
Tel. 2-3555. 311
HAVE--Your snap shots developed
at Francisco Boyce. 719 N. Univer-
sity. Here fine work is the tradi-
tion.. 29c
NOTICE-Let us give you prices on
repairing or altering garments.
Ladies' or gentlemen's clothes.
Greene's Cleaners. 317
FOR RENT
PASADENA APTS.-414 S. Division,
Furnished 2-room apartment, Pri-
vate bath, Frigidaire, porch. Mar-
ried couple preferred. 313
FOR RENT-Nice completely fur-
nished 4-rooms for housekeeping.
Private bath. Low price. Phone
2-2829. Southeast section. 310
SINGLE-Room. Southeast exposure.
Three large windows. Reasonable.
Mrs. Cannon, 1110 Olivio. 6152.
309
WANTED
WANTED-One desk and desk chair
and one dresser. Must be in good
condition. Call 6017. 318
LOST
LOST-Brown leather notebook in
Angell Hall Wednesday. Finder
please phone 2-3243. 306
LOST-Flying helmet, brown leather.
Please see R. J. Auburn, 312
Thompson. 315
LOST-Car key and pipe in 1300 En-
gineering Building Sat. a. m. Call
U. extension 383. 314
LOST--Pocketbook with $12, identi-
fication card, stamps; liberal re-
ward; Richard Randall, phone
8043. 316.
Hoover Dam's nearest rival in size
is the Owyhee Dam, which will store
water for areas in Idaho and Oregon.
It is 405 feet high.
100 ENGRAVED CARDS
and PLATE $2.25
. -Any Style -
I DAVIS & OBLINGER
109-111 East Washington St.
Phone 8132 Second Floor

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MAJ ETIC-LAST TIMES DY
H G. WELLS'
ISLAND OF LOST SOULS"
Tomorrow-WHEN THE WEST WAS YOUNG !

ZANE 4iREY'4
greatest western
thriller!
"HERiTAGE T&E
IE$ERT'

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HENRY KEAN
~'Irch ant Tailor

"U j "AfADI "

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