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May 27, 1933 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-05-27

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Publication in the Blletin is cnstructive notice to all members of the
University. Copy received atu the office of the Assist nL to the President until
3:30; 11:30 a. in. Saturlay.

To All Students Having Library Books:
1. Students having in their possession books drawn from the Univer-
sity Library are notified that such books are due Monday, May 29, before
the impending examinaions.
2. Students who have special need for certain books between May 29
and June 3, may retain such books for that period by applying to the Su-
perintendent of Circulation on or before May 29.
3. The names of all students who have not cleared their records at the
Library by Saturday, June 3, will be sent to the Recorder's Office, where
their semester's credits will be held up until such time as said records are
cleared, in compliance with the regulations of the Regents.
Wm.. W. Bishop, Librarian
University Bureau of Appointments and Occupational Information: A
representative of one of the book companies will be in the office on Mon-
day, May 29, to interview applicants for summer and permanent work,
which is open to men and women, both undergraduates and older people.
This is sales work, with a guarantee. Kindly call the Bureau, Extension
371, for appointments.
Sophomores who intend to concentrate in English should take the ex-
aminations required by the Department (see p. 101 of the Announcement)
on Saturday, May 27, at 9 o'clock in 2231 A.H. O. J. Campbell
Archery: Archery targets will be set up on Palmer Field on Sunday
morning from 9 to 11 o'clock for men and women who wish to shoot. Men
should secure their bows from the Intramural Building.
Psychology 31: Contrary to a previous announcement the class will be
held as usual Monday, May 29, at 4 in N.S. Aud.
Candidates for the Master's Degree in English who have not passed an
examination in French or German will be given an opportunity to do so
on Saturday morning, May 27, at 9 o'clock in room 2231 Angell Hall.
Division of Fine Arts announces an exhibition of international water
colors in Alumni Memorial Hall. West Gallery open week days from 9:00
until 5:00, Sunday, 1:30 until 5:00, through May 28.
Architectural Exhibition: A collection of water color and pencil draw-
ings of European architectural and landscape subjects, by Professor Roger
gailey, is now on exhibition in the Architectural Building. Open daily 9
to 5, excepting Sundays, until further notice.
Life Saving for Women: Senior Life Saving Tests will be given this
morning at 9 o'clock in the Union Pool.
Freshman Women: Rehearsals today for the Freshman Lantern Dance
are as follows:
1:30 p. m.-Waltz chorus on balcony with Betty Bell accompanying.
3:00 p. m.-Singing chorus on balcony with Max Gail accompanying.
10:45 p. m.-Prepare for Performance. Tap and Waltz choruses dress
in garden room (former W.A.A. office). Singers on balcony.
11:00 p. ni.-Entertainment begins; everyone must be ready to go on
at this time, and standing on the stairs leading to the
Everyone is requested to be particularly careful of the flowers in the
League garden throughout the evening since it is a particular privilege to
have the use of it.
Latin American Society: The last meeting will be held at the Michigan
Union at 8 p. m., Room 302. Every member should be present.
Cosmopolitan Club: Last meeting of the year, 8 p. m., Lane Hall. Elec-
tion of officers for next year. Social program and refreshments.
Romance Journal Club will be held on Monday, at 4:10 in R.L. 108. Mr.
Gravit will review Peirese: Un Amateur, a recent book, and Mr. N. W. Eddy
will speak on "Dante and Early Fifteenth Century Castilian Poetry." Grad-
uate students and others interested are cordially invited.
Automotive Engineering Students: The semi-annual trip to the Gen-
eral Motors Proving Ground has been arranged for Wednesday, May 31.
Leave the Auto Lab. at 1:05 p. in., return by 5:30 p. m. Notify us if you
can help provide transportation. W. E. Lay
Varsity Glee Club: Important rehearsal at five o'clock on Monday, May
29, League Ballroom. Everyone bring his music. The club will assemble at
eight fifteen in the ballroom for the concert Monday evening.
Luncheon for Graduate Students: The last luncheon for graduate stu-
dents this year will be on Wednesday, May 31, in the Russian Tea Room
of the Michigan League at 12:15. Cafeteria service. President Ruthven and
Dean Huber will attend.
Graduate Outing Club: Final Outing of the year Tuesday, May 30,
Memorial day. Hike, games, possibly swimming, and supper. Meet in front
of Angell hall at 3:30, will return around 8:00. All graduates come and
bring your friends.
Russian Student Club: Important business meeting Monday, May 29,

Room 306 Michigan Union, 8:30 p: m.
Prof. Kim, of Tientsin University, China, will present the views of the
recent development of Sino-Japanese Crisis, Monday, May 29, at eight
p. in., at the Natural Science Auditorium, under the joint auspices of Kor-
ean Students Club and Chinese Students Club. Public is invited.
Wesley Hall: Oriental-American Group at 3:30 p. m. Sunday. Dr.
Blakeman will speak on "Education in America." At 6 p. m. Prof. Carl L.
Dahlstrom will lead discussion on "Personal Values." This is a follow-up on
the discourse of last week.

Annual Awards
Presented To
35 Biandsmen
Graduates, Seniors, And
Juniors Receive Charms;
Sophomores GeL Jerseys
Announcement was made yester-
day of the awarding of Varsity Band
sweaters and gold charms to 35
bandsmen of sophomore, upperciass,
and graduate standing.
The sweaters, which are blue jer-
seys with a yellow "M" within a cir-
cle, are awarded annually to men of
at least sophomore standing. The
charms are awarded to men of senior
standing. This year for the first
time, according to Prof. Nicholas D.
Falcone, bandmaster, the charms are
being awarded at the end of the
junior year to permit the men to
wear them on campus a year.
Gold charms will go to Fred K.
Brown, '34, James M. Creagan, '33E,
Frederick W. Ernst, '34SM, Hugh E.
Henshaw, Grad., Russel R. Raney,
'34E, Henry F. Loetz, '33E, Chapin
M. Lowell, '34E, R. Keith Stein,
Grad., and James Pfohl, Grad. Ken-
neth O. Campbell, '34E, student
manager, and Wellington B. Hunt-
ley, '34, librarian, will also receive
Sweaters are to be awarded to Al-
fred W. Acker, '34E, Robert T. Al-
len, '34E, Kenneth L. Bovee, '35SM,
Alvin M. Benner, '35SM, Donald M.
Bachelor, '35E, Elmer G. Bruck,
'34SM, Lester V. Colwell, '35E, Dan
K. Cook, '35, Maurice R. Demers,
35E, Jo B. Gardner, '33, George N.
Hall, '35, Kenneth V. Kincheloe,
Everett D. Kissinger, '35SM, Don-
ald E. Lumbard, '35, M. Alvin Mor-
tensen, '35E, Abe A. Oscar, '35M,
Roy F. Olson, '35, D. Jack Russell,
'35, Edwin S. Rice, '35, Donald A.
Strouse, '35, Kenneth B. Sage, '35SM,
Fank C. Suda, '35SM, Carl D. Ward,
'34, Richard S. Warner, '34P, and
Jo B. Van Orden.
Japan Moves
To Negotiate
For Railroad
Will Ask Soviet Russia To
Name Envoy To ComferI
Over Manchurian Line
TOKIO, May 26.-W)-It was of-
ficially indicated todaythat Japan
will shortly invite Soviet Russia to
designate an envoy to carry on ne-
gotiations with Tokio for the sale
of the Chinese Eastern Railway to
This decision had been reached,
it was said, since Changhum, the
capital of Manchukuo, had agreed
to open a parley at Tokio along the
lines of a Japanese cabinet decision
of Tuesday.
The Japanese cabinet Tuesday ap-
proved procedure for the purchase of
the Chinese Eastern Railway in
Manchuria from Russia under the
folowing three steps:
1. Manchukuo is to negotiate the
deal under Japanese guidance, set-
ting the amount and the terms of
payment. .
2. Manchukuo is to buy merely a
transfer of thetundoubted control
of the line by the Soviet. This is
due to what was termed doubts as
to Russia's clear title to ownership.

3. Manchukuo is to purchase cer-
tain mining and timber concessions
now held by Russia in connection
with the railroad. The purpose was
said to be elimination of Russian
influence in north Manchuria.
Holy Communion, 9:30 a. m. Church
School, 11:00 a. m. Kindergarten,
11:00 a. m. Morning Prayer and Ser-
mon by the Reverend Henry Lewis.
Lutheran Students: Senior Ban-
quet and Installation of the new offi-
cers takes place Sunday evening at
<the Zion Parish Hall, corner of Fifth
Avenue and Washington Street. So-
cial Half-hour at 5:30; Banquet at
6:00; and Installation at 6:30.

Mothers Sail Again To visit Graves

Calls for applicants for excellcnt
posit ions are being reccived by the
University Bureau of Appointments
and Occupational Information which
it is having difficulty in filling even
at the present time when so many
are searching for jobs. This is true
because the demand is largely for
men and women with a great deal of
experience instead of for young col-
lege graduates, it is said.
At the present time the bureau is
searching for four engineers withl

to filli hc piOSitionS of supcrintcndcnt
of education in good-sized citics. Ac-
c"rdi" to Dr. T. 'h r Pur"oin,
head of tHie bureau, "they're hard
to find."
Unlke the custom of former years
most of the business firms which
deal with the bureau no longer sendl
representatives to personally inter-
view applicnts. One of the few
which did this year was the Sanders
confectionery frm of Detroit whose
representative hired six women a few

Run re Of Appoiitments Has
Calls For Experienced Men

experience, one of them to become days ago. Dr. Purdom has found
plant manager of a factory and an- that the smaller manufacturers and
other to head an office; two men to businesses are hiring more employ-
become college presidents; and three ces now than the very large ones.

-Associated Press Photo
Gold star mothers from 29 states were represented in the first
contingent which sailed from New York to visit the graves of their sons
on the wartime battlefields of France.
Alumni Course To Give Adults
Chance To Continue Education

(Continued from Page
be held at 9:30 a. m. on
June 17, in the Universit
Amphitheatre. The subjec
presented by Dr. James1
'94M, of Denver, and othL
nent alumni.
A reception to be held'
June 22, in the William L
Library at which President.
G. Ruthven will express the
of the University and a re
the home of President
Ruthven on Fridayafte]
complete the supplementary
of the session students.
Arrangements have alsok
for golf and tennis lectures
interested. Coach Ray 0.C
assistant coach in charg
sports, will be the instruc
sons to be given every af
4 p. mn. for golf and at 5
tennis. There will be no ext
for these lessons, except t
student rates at the Unive
Will Eat Togethe
To foster a spirit of
among the alumni partici
the lecture course, special t
been set aside both at thel
at the League for all thos
The scale of prices at the1
be 30 cents for breakfast, 4
luncheon, and 75 cents f
The Russian Tea Room at t
has also been reserved fort
with inexpensive caf eteri
available. Other expense
rooms at the League and
rates from $1.50 a night u
rooms in private homes at
able lower rates will also be
The fees for the coursex
the cashier of the Univers
$10. The opening lecture i
8 a. m., Tuesday, June 20
Political Course Off
The first course offered
Present-Day European Pol
given by Prof. James K.I
the political science depa
will be held at 8 a. m. inr
Angell Hall. Sidelights on
History, by Dr. RandolphC
director of the William L.
Library, will be the second
9 a. -m. in the lecture ro
General Library. At 10 a. r
from the Standpoint of the
Investor, by Prof. John E
the Law School, will be the

1) ture. New Conceptions in Physics, the
Saturday, lectures to be delivered by Prof. S. A.
y Hospital Goudsmit of the physics department,
t will be will be given at 11 a. m.
R. Arnell, The fifth lecture group deals with
er promi- Far Eastern Pasts. Benjamin March,
curator of the division of the Orient
in the University Museums, will
Thursday, speak.
Clements Bates to Replace Campbell
e wlelcoeThe Modern Novel series will be
i welcome given at 2 p. m. in Room 2203 An-
ception at gell Hall. O. J. Campbell of the Eng-
nd Mrs. lish department, at present confined
'noon will to his home because of illness, will
y activities not be able to do this extra work as
was planned. Prof. Ernest Sutherland
for madse Bates, '02, distinguished critic and
s for those author will deliver the lectures. Pro-
Courtright' fessor Bates has taught at the Uni-
e of these versity of Michigan, at Oberlin Col-
tor i~
'teon inate loge, and at Columbia University. For
p.em.nor asix years he was professor of English
i p frha g at the University of Oregon. He is at
he regular present literary editor of the Dic-
het rGular tionary of American Biography.
ersity Golf Anradditional feature of the lecture
series will be the lecture and confer-
r ence by Dean Samuel T. Dana of the
fellowship forestry school. His topic will be
ipating in "Conservation: Today and Tomor-
ables have row." The lecture will be given at 8
Union and p. m., June 23, in the Alumnae Room
e enrolled. of the League.
Union will_________
0 cents for
or dinner. ieclaOrs Dirigibles
the League - --
the group, Must Be More Rigid
,a service
s include
Union at Until airships are made more rigid
p. Lists of the world may expect to experience
consider- such disasters as that which over-
available. took the Akron, the Shenendoah, and
others. said Prof William H. Hobbs

Place advertisements with Classified
Advertising Department. Phone 2-1234.
Theclassified columns close at three
o'clock previous to day of insertion.
Box numbers may be secured at no
Cash in advance-le 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
Telephone rate-tsc per reading line
for one or two insertions.
14c per reading line for three' or more
10% discount If paid within ten days
f rom the date of last insertion.
Minimum three lines per insertion.
By contract, per line-2 lines daily, one
4 lines E:. 0. D..2 months,........Bc
2 lines daily, college year..........7c
4 lines E. 0. D., college year ....... 7c
100 lines used as desired...........9c
300 lines used as desired.........Be
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2.000 line's used as desired ......... 6c
The above rates are per reading line,
based on eight reading lines per inch.
Tonic type, upper and lower case. Add
6c po'r line to above rates for all capital
letters. Add 6c per line to above for
bold face, upper and lower case. Add
lOc per line to above rates for bold face
capital letters.
The above rates are for 7;a point type.
TYPING -- Stenography. Miss E,
Wells, Phone 4546. 24x
TYPING-Notes, Papers, and Grad.
theses. Clyde Heckart, 3423. 35x
Ceilings and Walls Washed
Awnings - Floor Waxing
Service and Courtesy
A. G. Marchese Phone 9860

TYPEWRITING-And Mimeograph-
ing promptly and neatly done in
our shop by experienced operators,
at moderate rates. 0. D. Morrill,
The Typewriter & Stationery Store,
314 S. State St. 101x
COATS. Will pay 3, 4, 5, to 8, 9
dollars. Phone Ann Arbor, 4306.
Chicago Buyer. 34c
COOK-And Porter (colored couple)
want job. Experienced, clean and
dependable. Good local references;
for interview, write Box 52. 453
STUDENT - And ramily washing
careful work at lowest prices. Ph.
1 3006. 6c
LAUNDRY - Soft water. 2-1044.
Towels free. Socks darned. 13c
RIDE A BIKE-Phone 6553, Russel
Reed, Camden Court, opposite
Women's Athletic Building.
HAVE-Your snap shots developed
at Francisco Boyce, 719 N. Univer-
sity. Here fine work is the tradi-
tion. 29c
All M es-.I. e and Porta 'e
Soad4ntedc aniedRepaired
Large choice stook.&sy ters
.State t., Ann Arbor,


Lydia MENDE LSSOHN Theatre
at 3:15
Tom POWJ1'RS and Edith BARRETT in
The MIC ICAN DAILY sy, s."There is no
". otl h in ourem ind th sth e h enderson ;ea; on
i cl~w Gie'itt Am'ican c'sthtI. i More flue players
tan any UYBroadnay manarci could have in a
Tonight at 8:15
Also Wednesday Matinee and Night
Don't miss MISS ANGNA ENTERS Mon. and Tues. Nights!
Nights: Mein Floor $1 and $1.50; Balcony 50c and 750
Wed., Fri., SAt. Mats.: Main Floor 50c - 75c; Balcony 50c

payable to '
ity will be
s to be at
is one on
itics, to be
Pollock of
rtment. It
room 2037
G. Adams,
1, given at
om of the
n. Finance
e Average{
Tracy of#
third lec-

utic , a r . vilai X. I U Z
of the geology department, develop-
ing his theory as to the causes of the
recent dirigible disasters, in an in-
terlude of his illustrated talk "Green-
land," given at the annual spring
banquet of the Indiana Club held
"The explanation of the Akron dis-
aster is simple enough," stated the
eminent geologist, scientist, and ex-
plorer, "The Akron came to grief as
did others, because it was not rigid
enough to withstand the fierce ed-
dies of windstorms. Even the Graf
Zeppelin has had close calls." The
increasing use of all-metal ships will
decrease the danger, Professor Hobbs


__.. _ ....... ... .v. .-.......... .
L 9

"C x - e).a. tx
vea5~ s~
eaeboYN o
Ua┬░ e ap ea rise to se
ap oe pe o ui. c VROox
ofO ''



A Savings Account
in a strong bank is a necessity to pCople
who are planning for the future. At the
present time, one must be sure to select a
safe institution. The government has
approved this bank, and you may open
an account here with every assurance
that your funds will be safe.
MAY 27th and SATURDAY, MAY 3rd.



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