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November 05, 1932 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-11-05

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ion in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the
ty. Copy received at the office of the Assistant to the President until
:34 a. mn. Saturday.



No. 361

University Broadcasting Service-Saturday, Nov. 5, 8 p. m. "Failingj
ion in Middle Life and After Which Glasses cannot be remedied by
ses"-Dr. George Slocum, Professor of Ophthalmology. "Recent Sci-
ific Research Developments" *Professor A. E. White.
Undergraduate Students of tle College of Literature, Science, and the
s: Undergraduate students in the College of Literature, Science and the
s, wishing to become candidates for a University Scholarship (value
0 to $500), may obtain blank applications in Dean Eflinger's office. There
three Mandelbaum Scholarships ($500 each) open to men only. There
I be some Marsh scholarships ($100) open to all literary students. These
nks must be filled out and returned not later than November 17. No
plication will receive consideration after that date, and the awards will
made about December 1.
F. E. Barell, Chairman Scholarship Committee
University Bureau of Appointments and Occupational Information: All
dents, graduate and undergraduate, who are interested in securing teach-
positions should call at the office of the Bureau 201 Mason Hall for en-
ment blanks November 7 to 11 inc.; office hours, nine to twelve a. m.
d two to four p. m. After November 11, in accordance with a Regents'
ing, there will be a late registration fee.
Students, College of Engineering: Saturday, November 5, will be the fi-
t day for dropping a course without record. Courses may be dropped only
,h the permission of the classifier after conference with the instructor in
Varsity Glee Club: The following men are to report at Hill Auditorium
1:00 p. m. today and at 8:00 p. m. on Sunday. Complete lists of men
cially accepted into membership in the 1932-33 Varsity Glee Club will
published later.
John Doegey, Herbert Roosa, Ladimir Moudry, Karl Jean, A. F. Becker,
R. Boynton, K. G. Benton, W. J. S.imons, W. H. Lister, John LaRue, R.
Keiser, Fred L. Johnson, C. C. Lemert, Jr., Samuel D. Knox, R. C. Bedell,
B. Ruegnitz, Warren Mayo, P. T. Bennett, Clifford DeLine, E. C. Camp-
11, Chase Teaboldt, Robt. Kimball, M. E. Butterfield, R. C. Cooper, J. C.
shell, Don Winters, T. S. Vanderveen, G. H. Palmer, Truman Steinko,
P. Brown, Clarence Moore, Vernor Baldwin, Wm. Sabom, Ronald Dun-
n, Robt. Black, P. Crawford and Thos. Jensen.
University Men and Women: A beginners class in social dancing will
held Tuesday, in the Michigan League Ballroom, 7:30 to 8:30. 8 lessons
$ $3.00. Make reservations with Miss McCormick.
University Men and Women: Intermediate class in social dancing will
held Thursday in the Michigan League Ballroom, 7:30 to 8:30 p. m. This
ss is open to students who wish to learn ballroom tango, new waltz and
x trot steps. Make reservations with Miss McCormick.
Geology 1: Make-up bluebook will be given Monday at 4:00 in Room
56 N.S.

tween the hours of 2:30 to 4:00 P. .
at the Michigan League. Following
that there will be a tea given in hon-
or of Mr. Patel. Members of the Cos-
mopolitan Club, Hindustan Club and
their guests are cordially invited tol
meet Mr. Patel. All those coming
please inform Mr. Rahman, Phone,
9107, before 12 a. m. today.
The box office will be open all day.
Please call the attendant at the box
office to make reservations for the
lecture if you have not done so.
All-University Convocation: Rein-
hold Niebuh: will speak on "Moral
Man and Immoral Society" Sunday
8:00 p. m. in Hill Auditorium. Uni-
versity of Michigan Men's Glee Club
will sing.
Junior Engineering Class Elections
will be held Thursday, Nov. 10 at 10
o'clock in Room 348 West Engineer-
ing Bldg. Juniors will be excused
from classes. Identification cards will
be necessary in order to vote.
Freshman Engineering Class Elec-
tions will be held Wednesday, Nov. 9,
in the freshman Assembly at 11
Michigan Interpretative Arts So-
ciety will hold another try-out on
Tuesday, November 8, at 4:00 in room
302 Mason Hall. All those who were
unable to attend the first try-out
are particularly urged to come, and
also any other students who are in-
terested. Students should prepare a
short selection to be read from mem-
ory or from the book. Those unable
to come on Tuesday at 4:00 may
make special arrangements by calling
Miss Nancy Reed, 2-1453.

Petition Protests Doak's
Foreign Student Ruling
CHAPEL HILL, N. C.-A petition;
protesting against the ruling of Sec-
retary of Labor Doak prohibiting for-
eign students in this country from
working in vacation or part time in.
the regular scholastic year has been
dispatched from the University of
North Carolina Y. M. C. A. to the two I
North Carolina Senators, J. W. Bailey I
and Cameron Morrison, and to Sec-
retary Doak. The petition bears the
names of some of the most prominent
members of the student body and
f aculty.
Expenditures of Georgia candi-
dates for state offices this year were
$123,500 as compared with $134,000
two years ago.
Royal Faculty of the Soul." 5:30-
Social Hour and Supper at the
Church. 6:30-Student Forum-Dr.
Reinhold Neibuhr speaking on "The
Relation b e t w e e n Religion and
Ethics." 7:45-Hill Auditorium Con-
vocation, Glee Club singing, Dr. Rein-
hold Niebuhr speaking on the sub-
ject, "Moral Man and Immoral So-
Baptist Students: Sunday 6:00 p.
m. Mr. Benjamin King, Law Student,
graduate of the University of Shang-
hai will give the address.

Curtis DebunksC\T
Superstitions1CASFE DI CTR
Abo tWe hr ARTISTIC piano turiing. Kempf
Abo t eater'I . A YT~TX1M i Std 012



Director Of Observatory1
Calls Amateur Prophets
Unreliable, Qften Lucky,
"Amateur weather prophets are as
unreliable as the weather itself," ac-
cording to. Prof. Heber D. Curtis, di-
rector of the Detroit Observatory.
Most of the popular superstitions
believed in the matter of weather
forecasting were termed fallacious by
Dr. Curtis. One of the most common'
beliefs is that changes in the various
phases of the moon indicate changes
in the weather. Assumptions such asta-
these are based on short-sighted ob-
servations supported by no reasonable
explanations, he said.
Some Amateurs Lucky'
Occasionally an amateur weather
prophet will achieve considerable
prominence due to his luck in antici-
patingmthe atmospheric conditions.
One of the most famous of these
was Ira R. Hicks, of St. Louis, who
published an almanac during the lat-
ter part of the nineteenth and the
first few years of the twentiesth cen-
turies. Professor Curtis said that
Hicks' prominence was the result of
his excellent ability as a showman.
Characteristic of his methods was
a prediction that a severe winter
might be expected or that there
would be a heavy snowstorm in Jan-
uary. He had a 50 per cent chance
of being right in the first case, ac-
cording to Professor Curtis, and as
for the possibilities of a heavy snow-
storm-January is the month in
which most of the heavy snowstorms
occur in the mid-west. His almanac
predicted the weather for a year
ahead. Hicks' popularity is attested
by the fact that there was a volume
( of his almanac in almost every farm-
house in the mid-west, Professor Cur-
tis said.


Place advertisements with Classified
Advertising Department. Phone 2-1214.
The classified columns close at three
o'clock previous to day of insertion.
Box numbe s 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
Telephone rate-15c per reading line
for one or twvo insertions.
14c per reading line for three or
more insertions.
101, discount if paid Within ten days
from the date of last insertioni.
Minimum three lines per insertion.
By contract per line--2 lines daily, one
month . .......................8e
4 lines E. O. D., 2 months'.....8.e
2 lines daily, college year.........7c
4 lines E.0. D.. college year......7c
100 '.ines used as desired.......... 9c
300 lines usedl as desired........
1.000 lines used as desired.........7
2,000 lines used as desired . ....... 6c
The above rates are per reading liie,
based on eight reading lines per inch.
tonic type, upper and lower case. Add
6c per line to above rates for all capi-
tal letters. Add 6c pc rline to above
for bold face, upper and lower case.
Add 10c per line to above rates for bold
face capital letters.
The above rates are for 7% point
WASHING and ironing. Called for
and delivered. Silks and woolens
guaranteed satisfactory. 2-3478.
611 Hoover. 15c
WASHING-And ironing. Called for
and delivered. Silks and woolens
guaranteed satisfactory. 2-3478.
611 Hoover. 15c
LAUNDRY - Soft water. 2-1944.
Towels free. SOcks darned. 13c
WANTED -- Laundry. Student or
family. Soft water. Called for and
delivered. Phone 5291. 124
BARGAINS-Repossessed cars. 1932
Plymouths, Fords, DeSotos, at tre-
mendous discounts. Investigate!
Finance Co. 311 W. Huron 2-2001

iusi c : uaos, oi oun h ivision,
Phone 6328. Official tuning, Mich.
Union, Mich. League, Lawyers'
Club, Martha Cook Dormitory,
Betsy Barbour .House, Helen New-
berry Residence, Mosher - Jordan
Halls and many fraternities and
sororities. 27
rolls Eastman Verichrome film and
receive a third one free. Francisco
& Boyce Photo Co., 723 N. Univer-
sity. 29c
ATTENTION!-Have your shoe re-
pairing and hat blocking done at
Liberty Shoe Repair Shop, 622 E.
Liberty. 26c
WANTED -- Portable typewriter in
good condition. Will pay cash. Box
26B. 127
WANTED -- Student to work for
room. Phone 3262. 123
WANTED - Student and family
washing. Phone 3006. 6c
LOST-Brown paper notebook con-
taining Triangle's minutes. Lost at
Majestic Theater. Please call 7742.
LOST-Tan top coat. Taken froe
S.A.E. party last Friday night.
Call A. S. Clark, 6617. Reward. No
questions asked. 119
FOR SALE-Children's play clothes
and snugovers and girls' hand
made frocks. Call E. H. Connor,
1110 Olivia Ave. 6152. 96
,FOR SALE-Sweet cider. Paw Paw
grapes and grape juice. Call 9534
or 2-2413. Wagner Cider Mill. 20
FOR RENT-Conveniently located-
nice suite for one or two women.
Breakfast and dinner. 5740 118

Geology 31: The mid-semester bluebook will be given Monday, Novem-
er 14, instead of Friday the 11 as previously announced. A-L (inclusive)
'ill meet in Room 25 A.H. M-Z will meet in Room 2082 N.S., the Mineral-
gical Lecture Room.
Physiological Chemistry 120: Hour Examination on Tuesday, Novem-
er 8, in East and West Amphitheatres of West Medical Building at 8. Con-
ult seating lists posted on bulletin boards. Bring blue books.
Special Class in Freshman English, College of Engineering and College
f Architecture: Professor Thornton will conduct a special class for fresh-
ien having difficulties ih composition. The first meeting will be held at 7
m., Tuesday, November 8, in Room 26, East Hall, to arrange a regular
ass hour.
Chinese Students' Club -will have a tea party at 4 p. m. today in. the.
apha Lambda house, 1402 Hill St., ,Dean Joseph Bursley will be the prin-
.pal speaker. All members are urged to be on time. Benjamin King
National Scholastic Exhibition of Pictorial, Arts and Crafts Work, large
;hibition room Architectural Building. Open daily 1 to 5, except Sunday,
Jovember 4 to 17. The public is cordially invited.
Seargent Alvin C. York; of World War fame, will speak on "Why I am
r Prohibition" 8:00 p. in., First Presbyterian Church.
Girls Swimming Club: Important meeting at 10:00 a. in. in the Union
ool. The men's swimming team has asked us to take part in their exhibi-
on Tuesday night, so try-outs for this event will take place today. For
ais reason we want everyone interested to come. Please be prompt.
All Women Students: The Women's Athletic Association announces
pen house to be held at Palmer Field House, from 3 to 5 o'clock.
Graduate Outing Club: Hike this afternoon to a point on the Huron
iver. Meet at Angell Hall at 1:30. Bring 20 cents for supper.
Craftsmen's Club: Meeting this evening at the Masonic Temple. Or-,
anization of degree teams. All Masons welcome.
Harris Hall: Hard Time party at the Hall this evening from nine to
velve. Tickets may be obtained at the door or from any member of the
mnmittee in charge.
Upper Room Men: 7 to 8 p. m. Lane hall. All University men are cor-
ally invited to join in the fellowship and discussion.
Hindu Students of the University of Michigan will meet Mr. Patel be-

Philippine-Michigan Club: A Spe-
cial election for president will be held
Sunday, November 6, 3:00 p. m., Lane
Graduate Students' Sunday Break-
fast Group: First meeting, Novem-
ber 6, at 9:15 a. in. in the Russian
Tea Room of the Michigan League.
Cafeteria service.
Wesley Hall Sunday: 6:30 Dr.
Fisher will lead the graduate forum
at this time. Topic of discussion
"The Ethical Essentials of Christian-
9:30 a. m. Prof. del Toro of the
Unversity, will have charge of the
Freshmen group, topic "European
Background of Christianity." Dr.
Blakeman will. discuss "Personality
and Religion" with the upper class
men at this time.
3:30-The Oriental and American
group will meet and discuss the lec-
ture given by J. V. Patel. 5:30-o-
cial hour with a cost supper. 6:30-
The Ann Arbor Symphony orchestra
will take charge of the meetoing. This
meeting will be the first of the meet-
ings wich will be solely of a musical
nature. There will be a singer.
Harris Hall: Sunday evening at
seven o'clock there will be a political
debate at the Hall with ten minute
speeches by students representing the
three major political parties. Supper
will be served as usual at 6:15 at a
cost of 25 cents.
St, Anlrew's Church: Services of
worship Sunday are: 8:00 a. m. The
Holy Communion, 9:30 a. m. Church
School, 11:00 a. m. Kindergarten,
11:00 a. in. The Holy Communion
and sermon by the Reverend Henry
Lutheran Students are invited to
attend the regular meeting of the
Lutheran Student Club, Sunday eve-
ning at 5:30 o'clock, Zion Lutheran
Parish Hall, corner of Washington
Street and Fifth Avenue. The Rever-
end Mr. Norman Mentor, of Detroit,
will speak on the subject of Reforma-
tion. Social Half-Hour at 5:30; Sup-
per at 6:00; and Speaker at 6:30.
Presbyterian . St u d e t Appoint-
ments Sunday: 9:30-Student Class-
es-The ChurchHose. 10:30-Morn-
ing Worship-Sermon, "Will, The
Now Showing
Zooms to Stardom in
Alison Skipworth
Mac West
Constance Cummings
Wynne Gibson
Jack Denny Orchestra
Jimmy Gleason Comedy


Hillel Foundation open forum Sun-
day Evening November 6. Professor
Reed of the Political Science Depart-
ment, will speak on "The Coming
Presidential election."
Hillel Foundation will conduct Sun-
day Services at 11:15 a. m. in thet
League; Rabbi Heller will deliver the
sermon on the topic, "Does the Old
Testament Sanction War?"
Young People's Society, Church of
Christ Disciples: Mr. Jack T. Chao,
a Chinese student, will be the guest
speaker Sunday evening, Nov. 6. His
subject will be-"War and Religion."
Refreshments at 6 p. m.; service at
6:30 p. m. Visitors welcome. Please
be prompt!


.. ,-...




WHAT IS ITO. and how does
it improve cigarette taste?

Y OU'VE heard how fruit of one
variety has been crossed with
fruit of another to produce a new
and more pleasing flavor. The
loganberry, for example, is a cross
between the raspberry and the
Chesterfield's Cross-Blend gets


Daily At,
2:00 -3:404-7:00 -9:00

Turkish tobacco are all merged
into one-- Chesterfield tobacco.
This welding or Cross-Blending
goes beyond ordinary blending or
mixing tobaccos together. It actu-
ally makes every kind of tobacco
in Chesterfield par e of the qual-
ities of every other type.
It's the Cross-Blending of Gile
Turkish and Domestic tobaccos
that gives Chesterfields a distin-
tive, better taste.
They are milder. They have a
flavor and aroma which, we be-
lieve, you will like.




he same result-better taste-
y a different method. ,y
It welds together the different
inds of several varieties of tobac
o. Many types of Bright tobacco,
great many types of Burley
)bacco, and numerous grades of

You heard this
drama on the air.

untinished mystery
Now see the amaz-

ing solution to the crime riddle that
baffled millions I

. e 1
r ti-
, '
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, ,
j +
iL T,. ? r


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