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May 30, 1933 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-05-30

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

LY OFFICIAL BULLETIN,

Li

Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the
University. Copy received at the office of the Assistant to the President until
3:38; 11:30 a. m. Saturday.

'1'

VOL. XLII TUESDAY, MAY 30, 1933 No. 176
NOTICES
lUniversity Loan Committee: The Loan Committee will meet on Thurs-
day, 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
To The Members of the Guard of Honor. A meeting for the purpose
of instruction and drill of the Guard of Honor for the Commencement Day
Exercises will be held at Waterman Gymnasium, Wednesday, May 31, at
4:30, under the direction of Dr. George A. May. Members of the Guard
will wear caps and gowns .
L. M. Gram, Chief Marshal
lopwood Contestants: Those who have been successful in the Hopwood
Contest will meet in Mr. Weaver's Office, 2218 A. H., on Wednesday after-
noon at 5 o'clock. Notices will be sent out. Uennett Weaver.
Unlversity Scholarships in the Graduate School: The Board of Regents
of the University of Michigan have established certain University of Mich-
igan Scholarships to be known as University Scholarships in the Graduate
School and have directed that these Scholarships shall be available to
students in the University who are residents of the State of Michigan and,
who enter graduate work in the academic year immediately following their
undergraduate curricula and the receiving of the bachelors degree. The
Scholarships carry exempiton from fees in the manner of existing Univer-
sity Fellowships in the Graduate School. Application blanks for University
Scholarships in the Graduate School may be obtained from the office of
this School, and When filled in should be filed with the Dean of the Grad-
uate School accompanied by a transcript of the undergraduate record and
t, letter of recommendation from the division of specialization in which the
major work has been done. G . Carl Huber, Dean.
Automobile Regulation: The following schedule will mark the lifting
of the Automobile Regulation for students in various colleges and depart-
ments of the University. Exceptions will not be made for individuals who
complete their work in advance of the last day of class examinations and
all students enrolled in the following departments will be required to ad-
here strictly to this schedule:
School of Dentistry:
Freshman class June 10, 5:00 p. m.
Junior class June 5, 12:00 noon.
Senior class Julie 1, 5:00 p. m.
Law School:
Freshman class June 7, 5:00 p. m.
Junior class June 8, 5:00 p. m.
Senior class June 8, 5:00 p. m.
Medical School:
Freshmen class June 9, 5:00 p. m.
Sophomqre class May 26, 5:00 p. m.

to "William Tell" and Balfe: The Yellow and Blue (both conducted by
James Pfohl, '33SM).
Organ Recital: Leta Musgrave, Organist, will give the following recital.
Thursday, June 1, at 4:15 o'clock in Hill Auditorium, to which the general
public with the exception of small children is invited: Bach: A Minor
Prelude and Fugue; Schumann: B. Minor Canon; Rheinberger: Vision;
Franck: B Minor Chorale; Jongen: Minuet Scherzo; Karg-Elert: The
Legend of the Mountain; Widor: Allegro from the Sixth Symphony.
Students' Recital: Jane Carlton and Charlotte Whitman, Pianists, and
Helen Gray. Soprano, accompanied by Jane Law, will give the following
recital, Thursday, June 1, at 3 o'clock in room 305 School of Music Build-
ng. The general public with the exception of small children is invited:
Caccini: Amarilli; Pergolesi: Nina, Schumann: Du bist wie eine Blume;
Schumann: Der Nussbaum (Helen Gray; Bach: Gavotte; Beethoven:
Sonata, Op. No. 2 Adagio sustenuto; Allegretto; Schubert: Iinpromptu in
E fiat (Charlotte Whitman); Robey: Tes Yux (Violin Obligato by Lena-
mary Aldrup); Carpenter: The Sleep on Baby's Eyes; Chadwick: The
Danza (Helen Gray) Beethoven: Sonata Op. 31, No. 3 First Movement;
Allegro; Brahms: Rhapsodie Op. 79 No. 1; Cyril Scott: Lotus Land; Chopin:
Etude Op. 10, No. 5 (Jane Carlton).
Graduation Reital: Romine Hamilton, Violinist, accompanied by Jack
Conklin, will give the following graduation recital, Thursday, June 1. 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-Kreisler: Sonata in E Major, Prelude Gavotte; Barbella-Nachez:
t Larghetto; Tschiakowsky: Concerto in D Major, Allegro moderate; Godow-
sky-Heifetz: Alt Wien; Godowsky-Kreiser: Nocturnal Tangier; Joseph
Erinkman: Night Song; Mozart-Kreisler: Rondo; Jack Conklin Suite for
'violin and Piano, Allegro moderato, Andante, Allegro ritmico.
Students' Recital: The following pupils of Miss Edith B. Koon, of the
piano faculty of the School of Music, wil give the following program, Fri-
day, June 2, at 4:15 o'clock in Room 305, School of Music Building: Gaynor:
Elf Man's Serenade; Virgil: Prelude OD. 19, No. 9 (Roesmary Mann) Bee-
thoven: Rondoletto, Minuet, Romance; Polonaise (George Benjamin);
Schumann: First Loss; Stanford: Golliwog's Dance (Joan Frisinger); Bach:
Bouree; Gavotte; Chopin: Maiden's Wish; (Dorothy Park); Bach: Two-
Part Inventions, Nos. 8 and 13; Koelling: Hungary (Rosemary Purcell);
Bach: Preludio and Fugetta No. 13; Beethoven: Sonata Op. 27, No. 2;
Adagio sostenuto; Ibert: Le petit ane blanc. (Marie Sisson).
EXHIBITIONS
Division of Fine Arts announces an exhibition of international water
colors in Alumni Memoial 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
Bailey, is now on exhibition in the Architectural Building. Open daily 9
to 5, excepting Sundays, until further notice.
EVENTS TODAY
.O.T.C. Final ceremony today. Assembl'e at R.OTC drill hall at
9:30 a.m.
Pi Tau Pi Sigma: Members meet R.O.T.C. garage 1:30 p.m. Bring
bathing suits.
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. No money will be needed.
Mixed Riding Class meets at 8:30 p.m. at the North University entrance
of the League Building.
Men's Riding Class meets at 7 p.m. at the Engineering Arch.
Christian Science Organization meets at 8 o'clock this evening in the
chapel of the Michigan League building. All faculty and students interested
are invited to attend.;
COMING EVENTS
Observatory Journal Club will meet at 4:15 Thursday afternoon, June 1,
in the Observatory lecture room. Dr. A. D. Maxwell will review a study
of a southern double star system by Bernhard H. Dawson. Tea will be
served at 3:45.
Literature Group of the Faculty-Student Forum meets Wednesday at
the League at 8:00.
A. I. Ch. E. meeting Thursday, June 1, Election of oficers will be held
at this meeting. Refreshments,
Quarterdeck Society election of officers for the coming year will be held
in Room 340, West Engineering Building, Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. sharp.
Chi Gamma Phi: Professor 1. D. Scott will present a lecture on Air
Transportation of Debris on Wednesday, May 31, at 7:30 in Room 6, Angell
Hall. The lecture will be illustrated by motion pictures.

To Head Princeton

World Production Limits May Be
Imposed At London Conference

Junior class May 27,
Senor class May 25,

5:00 p. m.
5:00 p. m.

College of
School of

Arch:
ALL CLASSES
Bus. Ad.
ALL CLASSES

June 14, 12:00 noon.
June 14, 12:00 noon.

School of Ed.
ALL CLASSES June 14, 12:00 noon.
College of Eng-
ALL CLASSES June 14, 12:00 noon.

School of Forestry
ALL CLASSES
Graduate School
ALL CLASSES
College of L., S., & A.
ALL CLASSES
School of Music
ALL CLASSES
College of Pharmacy

June 14, 12:00 noon.
June 14, 12:00 noon.
June 14, 12:00 noon.
June 14, 12:00 noon.

-Associated Press Photo
Dr. Harold Willis Dobbs is ex-
pected to be appointed the fifteenth
president of Princton University.
Mernor:(d PIlanned
For xnf versary
C)f Trek 11y Thers!
-_
NEW YORK, May 29.-UPA-To
raise funds for the erection of a
Voortrekker Centenary Memorial in
1938, the Union of South Africa is
issuing six- sets of three stamps, one
set for each year, beginning with
the present. They will be sold at a
premium of 50 per cent.
The monument will commemorate
one of the most romantic episodes in
the history of South Africa - the
great trek" of 1838-and the years
immediately preceding it, when hun-
dreds of Boers moved their families
and, goods rather than submit to
British rule.
The values fo the 1933 set are one
penny plus one half-penny, Voor-
trekker wagon behind a span of oxen,
two pennies plus one penny, a Voor-
trekker man-taken from one of the
figures on the Kruger monument in
Pretoria-holding a gun that be-
longed to President Kruger, who, as
a boy, participated in the trek; three
pennies plus one half-penny, a Voor-
trekker woman by the sculptor Van
Wouw.
Honor Guard For June
Coinineinent iNamed
(Continued from Page 1)
Dalzall, John A. Goetz, and Richard
Becker.
Law School, Charles Peet, David
Anderson, Jr., James L. Warren,
John Luyendyck, Harry Aronow, Dal-
ton Seymour, Ledlie DeBow, Ray-
mond Fox
College of Literature, Science and
the Arts, Jule Ayres, George S. Boat-
wright, Louis J. Colombo, Jr., Charles
E. DeBaker, Morton Frank, Frank B.
Gilbreth, Roger W. Howell, James H.
Inglis, John W. Lederle, Joseph C.
Markley, Harry L. Newman, Robert
G. Petrie, James W. St. Clair, John A.
Schmieler, Blair W. Thomas, William
F. Temple, Jr., Ivan B. Williamson,
Richard Egan, Harry R. Begley, John
A. Carstens, Kieth K. Crossman, Wil-
liam F. Elliott, Ernest E. Freeman,
James E. Garner, John H. Huss,
Frank D. Kennedy, Henry R. Large,
Richard N. Norris, Benjamin G. Me-
Fate, Charles R. Racine, Carl M.
Savage, Karl Seiffert, John W.
Thomas, Edwin T. Turner, William
H. Young, William R. Morgan, Ross
L. Bain, Robert C. Carson, Michael J.
Diffley, Hawley Egleston, Robert M.
Fuoss, Andre F. Gunn, Frederick Z.
Jones, John H. Kelly, Kenneth G.
Manuel, Paul R. Nelson, Daniel L.
Marcus, Jerry E. Rosenthal, Wilfred
S. Sellars, Estil Tessmer, John S.
Townsend, Byron C. Vedder, Kennety
L. Yourd, Charles Salisbury. Color
Bearers, Roderick H. Cox, Edward S.
McKay.0
School of Medicine, Sherwood
Winslow, George Slagle, Charles Rife,
Vernon Dick, John Williams, Stewart
Smith, K. M. Brownson, and T. G.
Randolph.
School of Music, Joseph Conlin and
Emil Steva.

ALL CLASSES June

14, 12:00 noon.
W. B. Rea, Assistant to the Dean

Social Directors, Chaperons, Househeads, Undergraduate Women:'Since
the Judiciary Council ceases to function with the beginning of examina-
tions, any infraction of the house rules is to be referred to the Office of the
Dean of Women.
Social Directors, Chaperons, Househeads: Undergraduate Women:
There shall be no over-night guest in any approved undergraduate house or
dormitory during the examination period. Alice C. Lloyd
Social Directors, Chaperons, Househeads: Undergraduate Women:
Permission to leave Ann Arbor between examinations must be obtained
from the office of the Dean of Women. Alice C. Lloyd, Dean of Women.
Social Directors, Chaperons, Househeads: Undergraduate Women:
Regular house rules will be in force during the examination period and as
long as any students remain in residence.
Women students, except seniors, are expected to leave as soon as their
last examination has been taken. Any student wishing to remain longer
thai he day following her last examination is requested to register in Miss
Perry's office in Barbour Gymnasium.
Jeannette Perry, Assistant Dean of Women.
Senior Engineers: Commencement invitations will be distributed Wed-
nesday afternoon from 1 to 4 on the 2nd floor W. Engineering Building.
Bring your receipts. There are also a few extra invitations which will be
available at that time.

CLASSIFIED DIR ECTORY

CLASSIFIED
ADVERTISING
Place advertisements with Classified
Advertising Department. Phone 2-1214,
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-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
insertions.
Telephone rate-15c 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 per insertion.
By contract, per line-2 lines daily, one
month..................8o
4 lines E. 0. D., 2 months........8c
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......... 8c
1,000 lines used as desired .......... 7c
2.000 lines used as desired ......... 6c
The above rates are per reading line,
based on eight reading lines per Inch.
Ionic type, upper and lower case. Add
6c per line to above rates for all capital
letters. Add 6c per line to above for
boa face, upper and lower case. Add
M0c per line to above rates for bold face
capital letters.
The above rates are for 7% point type.
WANTED
WANTED TO BUY MEN'S OLD
AND NEW SUITS AND OVER-
COATS. Will pay 3, 4, 5, to 8, 9
dollars. Phone Ann Arbor, 4306.
Chicago Buyer. 34c
WANTED SITUATIONS
COOK-And Porter (colored couple)
want job. Experienced, clean and
dependable. Good local references;
for interview, write Box 52. 453
HELP WANTED
WANTED - Young men with sales
ability for summer months. Inquire
at Holland Furnace Co., 212 E.
Washington St. 458
BICYCLES
RIDE A BIKE-Phone 6553, Russel
Reed, Camden Court, opposite
Women's Athletic Building.

I

By JOSEPH E. SHARKEY
Associated Press Staff Writer
GENEVA, Switzerland, May 29-tm)
-Joint action to better the organ-
ization of production and distribu-
tion of commodities throughout the
world was urged by the international
experts who prepared the agenda for
the world economic conference which
meets in London June 12.
The subject, under the title "Or-
anization of Production and Trade,"
orms the sixth and last question on
the program for the conference.
Foremost in the minds of the ex-
peits in this connection was the im-
ocrtant proposal for limiting pro-
iuction in such basic commodities as
wheat, cotton, iron, timber and cop-
per, in order that world trade might
not have to face another rout in
prices due to accumulation of huge,
unwanted stocks.
The commission avoided taking a
clearly-defined position on this sub-
ject, but said the conference "might
note it for careful examination, tak-
ing into account the lessons of past
conferences and inviting qualified
technical organizations to collaborate
with the governments."
Oppose Ship Subsidies
The "big four" of wheat exporters,
the United Stated, Canada,tArgen-
tina and Australia, heeded that ad-
vice by holding a conference here at
which the situation of that grain was
thoroughly canvassed. The delegates
are reassembling in London and hope
to have something definite to offer
the world parley.
In connection with the question of
transport of goods, the preparatory
commission favored an inquiry to
determine the feasibility of conclud-
ing agreements in connection with
sea, land, or river transport which
would lighten the existing charges on
national budgets.
The experts agreed with the Inter-

national Chamber of Commerce con-
ference of shipowners that it was
impossible to return to sound condi-
tions in the shipping industry so long
as there existed tihe uneconomic pol-
icy of government subsidies.
They pointed out that the policy of
subsidy had led to the building of a
much greater tonnage than is needed
by the present-day international
trade. In many countries, they em-
phasized, shipping has become a bur-
den on the nation instead of an ele-
ment of prosperity.
Speaking of air traffic, the com-
mission remarked that subsidies
gi anted by governments or public
bodies constituted a considerable por-
tion of the receipts of airplane com-
panies. In this sphere, as in that of
shipping, subsidies render competi-
tion especially burdensome.
Finally, the commission was con-
vinced that any progress toward
greater freedom in international
trade should naturally lead to the
adoption of a more liberal policy in
respect of international transport by,
river and road, because the economic
importance of these two nethods in
constantly increasing.
ijike To Make Western
Tour Starting June 5
Five addresses in the West and Far
West are scheduled for Coach Harry
Kipke in the next two weeks, it was
announced yesterday by T. Hawley
Tapping, gene; al secretary of the
Alumni Association.
The coach will leave June 5 for
Logan, Utah, where he will speak at
Utah Agricultural College. An address
is scheduled shortly after before the
University of Michigan Club of Salt
Lake City, and Mr. Kipke will speak
June 12 at Baker University and be-
fore members of the University of
Michigan Club of Kansas City, Mo.

TYPING

4

TYPING - Stenography. Miss E.
Wells, Phone 4546. 24x
TYPING-Notes, Papers, and Grad.
theses. Clyde Heckart, 3423. 35X
TYPEWRITING--And Mimeograph-
ing promptly and neatly done in
our shop by experienced operators,
at moderate rates. O. D. Morrill,
The Typewriter & Stationery Store,
314 S. State St. 101X
LAUNDRIES
STUDENT -- And ramily- washing
careful work at lowest prices. Ph.
3006. 6c
LAUNDRY -- Soft water. 2-1044.
Towels free. Socks darned. 13c
NOTICE
DO YOU NEED CASH-We pay the
highest prices in the state of Mich-
igan for the following articles of
value. Typewriters, drawing instru-
ments, microscopes, sporing equip-
ment, musical instruments of all
kinds, shot guns and rifles, men's
suits and overcoats, and all other
articles of value not mentioned.
Call Rudolph 3131, Detroit and re-
verse charges if you have any of
the above mentioned articles. Our
representative will call on you. 442
Michigan Ave. 460
HAVE-Your snap shots cleveloped
at Francisco Boyce, 719 N. Univer-
sity. Here fine work is the tradi-
tion. 29c
DRIVE HOME-Essex '29 coach, 1930
engine, transmission, propellor
shaft, axle. Arranged for camping
-wire screened windows.c4 good
tires. $75. Box No. 53. 459
A -jST
Ends Tonight

Student Tango class will meet Wednesday at 7:30 p.m.

Michigan Union trouts: Meeting on Thursday at 4 p.m., at the Union
Student offices,

W.A.A. Awards niay be obtained in the League Undergraduate Office
Wednesday between 3 and 5 p.m. (Basketball numerals and small "M's.")
Swimming-Womlen: The Union Pool will not be open on Tuesday
evening, May 30.
A. I. Ch. E. Pietic has been called off because of the small number who
signed up.
CONCERTS
Baud Concert: The Varsity Band, under the direction of a group of
student conductors, will present the last of a group of May outdoor con-
certs at 7:15 p.m. Wed., on the bandstand in the center of the Diagonal
Walk. As no printed pr ograms will be available, concert-goers are respect-
fully urged to take copies of this program to the concert. Roller-skaters
are requested to remove skates when in the vicinity of the bandstand.
(1) Gehring: Stadium march (conducted by Ralph Fulghum, '33SM);
(2) Keler-Bela: Overture to "Hungarian Comedy" (conducted by R. Keith
Stein, Grad.); (3)Lacome: "La Feria," suite espagnole ("Los Toros," con-
ducted by Mr. Fulghum; "'La Reja" serenade, conducted by H. E. Henshaw,
Grad.; "La Zarzuela ," conducted by Warren Wood, Spec. SM); (4) Rimsky-
Korsakoff: Dance of the Clowns (conducted by Bernard Hirsch, Grad.);
(5) Ippolitow-Iwanow: Procession of the Sardar, from "Caucasian Sketch-
es" (conducted by Mr. Stein); (6) Saint-Saens: "Phaeton," poeme sym-
phonique (conduted by Frederick Ernst, '345M); (7) Rossini: Overture

Rochester-Michigan
Club Elects Officers
Edward W. McCormick, '34, was
elected president of the Rochester-
Michigan Club at the last meeting
of the year held Sunday night.
Other oflicers chosen by the 30 mem-
bers of the club who are students
coming from Rochester, N. Y., and
vicinity, are Richard Wilcox, '34,
vice-president; John Shannon, '36,
secretary; William Easton, '36, treas-
urer and John Fleckenstein, '34E, so-
cial chairman.
T. Hawley Tapping, general secre-
tary of the Alumni Association, spoke
informally on the subject of club or-
ganization with particular reference
to the uses and purposes of such so-
cieties as the Rochester Club. The
contacting of faculty men ,and the
meeting and assisting of new stu-
dents from their own locality, are
some of the points Mr. Tapping
stressed.

TURKS STUDY GAS MASKS
ISTANBUL, May 29.-(A)-For the
first time in Turkey, precautions
against poisonous gas warfare are
being taken for the civil population.
Lectures are being given in the
schools and in adult clubs on the
use of gas masks. These are no
masks for the civil population, but
they are soon to be imported.
MICHIGAN

l

60x

NOW!

Lydia MENDELSSOHN Theatre
LAST TIME TONIGHT
at 8:15
Don't Miss- The Great American Dance-Mhe
MISS ANGNA ENTERS
in EPISODES
Compositions in Dance Form

RAMON NOVARRO
MYRNA LOY

-in-..._

"THE BARBAR IAN"

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-in-

ROBERT HENDERSON says: "ANGNA
ENTERS stands alone. She is an extra-
ordinary artist, who, on her first appear-
ance last night in Ann Arbor, won an
immediate, brilliant success. Her genius is
at once charming and genuine and fasci-
tiating. There is more radiant acting in one
of her performances than in most half-
lozen Broadway plays put together.!"
Different Numbers Tonight

Wednesday
2BG FIRST-RUN
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