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November 19, 1932 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-11-19

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

THE MICHIGAN DAIL

[;'

C.

fIlAT. ?TTT T T'T7ftT I

1

on in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the
y. Copy received at the office of the Assistant to.the Pres4ent until
30 a. mn. Saturday.

1 1

L XLIII

SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1932

No. 48f

NOTICES
President and Mrs. Ruthven will be at home from four to six o'clock on
Sunday, November 20, to Members of the faculties and other residents of
Ann Arbor.
University Broadeasting Service-Saturday, Nov. 19, at 8 p. m. "Body
Temperature" by Walter G. Maddock, Assistant Professor of Surgery. "The
Educated Mind in Modern Life" by Clarence D. Thorpe, Professor of Eng-
lish.
Basketball for Women Students: Women students living in League
houses or at home are especially invited to come out for Interclass Basket-
ball which starts November 28 at 4:15 p. in. Seniors and Sophomores meet
on Monday and Wednesday; Juniors and Freshmen meet on Tuesday and
Thursday. Further information will be sent out later.
ACADEMIC NOTICES
Preliminary examination for the Ph.D. in English are to be given today
in Linguistics.
Psychology 31: The laboratory periods Thanksgiving week will be de-
voted to make-up work for those who have been absent from the laboratory
for one or more experiments. One may come to any period convenient.
Geology 31: The make-up bluebook will be given Monday at 4:00 in
Room 2051 N.S.
EXHIBITION
National Scholastic Exhibition of Pictorial, Arts and Crafts Work, under
joint auspices of the School of Education and the College of Architecture,
large exhibition room Architectural Building. Open daily 1 to 5, through
Sunday, November 20. The public is cordially invited.
EVENTS TODAY
Phi Delta Kappa fall initiation at 4:15 at the Michigan Union. Initia-
tion will be followed at 6:00 by a banquet, also at the Union. President
Alexander G. Ruthven will be the speaker. All members of Phi Delta Kappa
are urged to be present.
Conference on International Relations: Sherwood Eddy, Editor of the
World Tomorrow, will lead all discussions. Sessions at 1:30 p. in. and 7:30
p. m. Saturday, November 19, at Lane Hall, and 9:00 a. mn. Sunday, Novem-
ber 20. Registration fee $1.00. Register at Lane Hall before 11:00 a. in. Sat-
urday.
Cosmopolitan Club: Meeting at 8 p. m. in Lane Hall. Mr. Martin J. Mol,
Spec. Law, will give a series of humorous sketches. Usual social entertain-
ment and refreshments.
University Girls' Glee Club special rehearsal this morning at 11 o'clock
in Ill1 Audiitoriumx. Entrance at rear of Auditorium.
Craftsmen's Club: Meeting at the Masonic Temple this evening.
gsirls' Swimming Club: Important meeting at ten a. m. in the Union
pool. As we are going to pass off groups, everyone is urged to come. Those
interested in trying out are askea to come. Please be prompt.
All Women Invited: A tokogganing and skiing party followed by tea
will be held today, by the Women's Athletic Association. Meet at 2:30 p. in.,
Palmer Field House.
Mixer for Catholic Students and Friends from 3 to 5 p. in. at St. Mary's
Student Chapel, corner William and Thompson Streets. There will be a
radio report of the Michigan-Minnesota game. Dancing will furnish the
entertainment.
Student Council Nominating Committee meeting at 1:3 p. m.
Student Council special meeting at 2:00 p. M.
COMING EVENTS
All-Campus Op~en Forum: William P. Eapgood, President of the Co-
lumbia Conserve Company, will discuss AN EXPERIMENT IN INDUS-
TRIAL DEMOCRACY Monday, Nov. 21 at 4:15 in Lane Hall Auditorium.
All-University Convocation: Sherwood Eddy will speak on "Can We
Still<Believe in Religion" Sunday Evening, November 20, at 8:00 o'clock
in Hill Auditorium. The University of Michigan's Girls' Glee Club will sing.
Acolytes will meet Monday evening, Nov. 21. Prof. C. H. Langford will;
discuss "The Nature of a Proposition."
International Relation Club will meet Tuesday, Nov. 22, 8 p. in., in the
Political Science Seminar Room, 3026 A.H. A bibliography and a tenta-
tive outline of the meeting has been placed in the Bureau of Governments.
Freshman Girls' Glee Club will meet at 6:00 p. m. Sunday at Miss
Gwendolyn Zoller's home. 822 Oakland Avenue, for a hayrack party.
Regular rehearsal will be held at 4:00 o'clock Monday in lounge 1 of the
League. Please note change of time.1
Varsity Glee Club: Important special rehearsal Sunday, Nov. 20, at
2:15 in the Glee Club rooms.
Buses for Detroit trip will leave Morris Hall promptly at 5:00 p. M.
Monday.
Graduate Outing Club: Walk Sunday morning along Huron River.
Meet in front of Angell Hall at 8:45. Will return by noon. Skaters meet at

Coliseum at 3:00. Overnight hike definitely.,set for Dec. 3 week-end.
Al Members of W.A.A.: An open business meeting will be held Monday,
at 4:00 p. m., at Palmer Field House. All active members should be present.
Wesley Hall: Sunday 3:30 The Oriental-American group will be ad-
MAJESTIC Now
DAILY AT 2:00 - 3:40 - 7:00 - 9:00
4 BIG DAYS STARTING TODAY
EVERY STAR OF RADIO LAND IN A HEART-
j TIRRING ROMANCE!O

Fall Program
For Accoustical
Club Planned
Prof. Dayton C. Miller To
Talk On History Of The
Science Of Sound
The program of the annual fall
convention of the Acoustical Society
of America, to be held here Nov.
28 and 29, was announced yesterday
by Prof. F. A. Firestone, of the
physics department of the University.
Professor Firestone is the national
chairman of the program committee,
as well as a member of the national
executive council.
Prof. Firestone pointed out that
although this is the eighth annual
meeting of the society, this is the
first time it has met in Ann Arbor.
In other years it has convened in
New York, Cleveland, and Chicago.
The organization, which was found-
ed three years ago last spring, holds
two meetings a year.
Five Sessions
The convention will hold five sci-
entific sessions at Lydia Mendelssohn
tures will be that delivered by Prof.
theater. Outstanding among the le-c
ures will be that delivered by Prof.
Dayton C. Miller, of the Cass School
of Applied Science at 8:15 p. m. Mon-
day.
The subject of his talk will be
"Anecdotal History of the Science of
Sound, with Some Personal Reminis-
cences." It will be illustrated.
Subjects Announced
The papers to be presented are on
the subjects of room acoustics, super-
audible sounds, noise measurement,
speech, and hearing. All of Monday
as well as Tuesday morning will be
devoted to these papers.
Tuesday afternoon the society will
hear a short recital by Prof. Palmer
Christian, University organist, in
Hill Auditorium, demonstrating the
powers of the Skinner organ. After
the recital the mechanism of the or-
gan will be shown to delegates in-
terested. Later in the afternoon open
house willbe held in the East Physics
Building.
Name Delegates
The convention will be attended
by many well known physicists from
every part of the United States. Dele-
gates include members of the Amer-
ican Physical Society who are inter-
ested in Acoustics and those who are
interested in the practical applica-
tion of the acoustical theory. There
are only five members from the Uni-
versity. Prof. Dayton C. Miller, of the
Case School of Applied Science, is
president of the society and H. A.
Fredericks, of the Bell Telephone lab-
oratory, is vice-president.
dressed by Mr. H. M. Kim. Topic,
"Rural Korea."
9:30 Prof. del Toro will meet with
the freshman group to discuss the
"Background of American Christian-
ity." The upperclass group will meet
with Dr. Blakeman for the discussion
on "Religion and Personality."
5:30 Social hour.
6:30 Guild. Mr. Howard Bushing
will have charge of the meeting.
There will be a discussion on the
"Church and Politics." The graduates
will discuss "Jesus' Ethics in Our Day
and for Me."
Dr. Frederick B. Fisher will occupy
the pulpit for both the Sunday morn-
ing and evening services. Morning
topic, "Accepting the Riddle of Life."
In the evening he will speak on
"Finding Our Way in an Age of Con-
fusion."
Harris Hall: Regular student sup-
per Sunday evening at 6:15 o'clock at

a cost of 25c. Following supper there
will be an informal meeting and dis-
cussion.
St. Andrew's Church: Services of
worship Sunday are: 8:15 a. m. The
MICshign
now showing
it sin

Campus Pharmacist Sells Hair
Tonic, Alcohol; Cold To Co-Eds

CLASSIFIED DIRECTORY

By ROBERT HEWETT I
Feminine wiles a r e ineffectual
against Arthur J. Gibson, Health
Service Pharmacist. In fact sof
heartless and callous has he become i
that he delights in making innocent-
eyed co-eds await their turn for pre-
scriptions after they have edged upc
to the counter ahead of a benchful of1
patiently waiting students and asked,,
with a winning smile and an offi-
cial prescription, "Won't you pleasei
get me this."
Denaturing pure grain alcohol re-i
ceived for medical purposes is an-{
other task that brings out Mr. Gib-]
sons lack of sympathy for his fellow
men. Ninety-five per cent pure grain]
alcohol received from the govern-
ment is treated with a formula of ly- 1
sol or formaldehyde. The product
looks so much like pure alcohol that,
Mr. Gibson has a hard time convinc-;
ing some students that it isn't pure.
If the statement isn't convincing ther
denatured alcohol is, he added.
The pharmacy fills from 50 to 100
prescriptions a day in comparison to
about 10 prescriptions a day by the
average drug store. Mr. Gibson ex-
Holy Communion, 9:30 a. m. Church
School, 11:00 a. m. Kindergarten, 11
a. m. Morning Prayer and Sermon by
the Rev. Samuel S. Marquis, rector
of Christ Church, Cranbrook.
Presbyterian Student Appoint-
ments Sunday.
9:30 a. m. All student classes will
meet promptly at Lane Hall to take
part in the discussion lead by Dr.
Sherwood Eddy on the subject, "Dare
We Be Christians." Admission charge
will be taken care of by the society.
10:30 Morning Worship. Theme,
"Gratitude, the Grace That Fills the
Day With Song."
4:15 Student Volunteers meet at
Lane Hall.
5:30 Social Hour and Supper.'
6:30 Forum lead by Mr. Joseph
Griggs. Subject, "How can we make
people care?"
8:00 Student Christian Association,
All Campus Convocation. Dr. Sher-
wood Eddy-Girls' Glee Club.
Lutheran Student Club, is host to
the Michigan State Normal Lutheran
Club, Sunday, November 20, at the
Zion Parish Hall, corner Washington'
Street and Fifth Avenue. Professor
W. R. Humphreys, Assistant Dean of
the U. of M. Lit. School, will address
the students on "The Bible, a Lit-1
erary Masterpiece." Social half-hour
at 5:30; Supper (25c) at 6:00; and
speaker at 6:30.
Reformed students: Professor R.
B. Kuiper, piesident of Calvin College
will conduct services Sunday morn-
ing in the League Chapel at 9:30
a. m.
All Students at all interested in
securing employment in foreign
countries are invited to meet with
Mr. Gordon Hallstead at 4:15 Sunday
at Lane Hall.

plained this-by saying that the phar-
macy has an agreement with local
restaurants and cosmetics stores not
to sell sandwiches and perfumes if
the restaurants will not sell drugs.
The most popular article that the
pharamacy handles seems to be a
combination hair tonic and shampoo
that was perfected by a University
Hospital physician. So great a de-
mand for this has arisen that a
charge has been placed upon it. No
charge is made for prescriptions cost-
ing less than 35 cents. The majority
of prescriptions fall into this group,
Mr. Gibson said.
Like all institutions the pharmacy
has its favorite colors. Green and red
are those prominent at present al-
though rows of the standard white
powders are holding their own. The
cough syrup is fittingly colored with
a very dark greasy green.
The pride of the pharmacy, how-
ever, is a beautiful clear green that
is used to color Ephedrine sulphate,
which is merely a chemical name for
nose drops.
StudentsStudy
Problems Of
Administration
CHICAGO, Nov. 18.-(Big Ten)-
Major problems faced by administra-
tive officers of state and local gov-
ernments in the practical conduct of
their work will be investigated by po-
litical scientists of the University of
Chicago during the coming five years
under the terms of a special research
and student training project recently
announced.
An appropriation of $125,000 has
been made by the Rockefeller Foun-
dation to support the project, which
will be directed by Leonard D. White,
professor of public administration at
the university and a member of the
Chicago Civil Service Commission,
and Distinguished Service Professor
Charles E. Merriam, chairman of the
department of political science.
Typical of the problems to be stud-
ied will be an analysis of crisis situa-
tions under the city manager plan
of government, and an analysis of the
machinery of fiscal control, particu-
larly in state governments.

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 numbeui may be secured at no
extra charge.
Cash in advance-Ile 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..........0............c
4 lines E. 0. D., 2 months.........8c
2 lines daily, college year .......... 7c
4 lines E. 0. D., college year......
100 Unes used as desired.........9c
300 lines used as desired.........S
1,000 lines used as desired........7c
2,000 lines used as desired......... 6c
The above rates are per reading li.e,
based on eight reading lines per inch.
Ionic type, upper and lower case. Add
6c per line to above rates for all capi-
tal letters. Add 6c pe tine to above
for bold face, upper and lower case.
Add 10 cper line to above rates for bold
face capital letters.
The above rates are for 7%2 point
FOR SALE
FOR SALE-New bob-sled; seats 6.
Bench circular saw, 15x17 inch
table. Bench hack saw. Phone 8165.
154
FINANCE CO.-Is selling late model
cars for balance due. 311 W. Huron,
2-2001. 19c
FOR RENT
ATTRACTIVE - Double room one
block from campus. If rented by
one individual $2.50, as double
$2.00 each. Call 9673, Miss Dayton,
518 Williams. 105

VERY QUIET ROOM-With piano;
no other lodgers or students. Box
30A, Michigan Daily 156
NEAR ENGINEEkING ARCH. -
Large suite at reduced price; board
if desired. 1118 S. University. 3743.
155
LAUNDRIES
WASHING--And ironing. Called for
and delivered. Silks and woolens
guaranteed satisfactory. 2-3478.
611 Hoover. 15c
WANTED-Student laundry by ex-
perienced laundress. Work done by
hand. Shirts 12c. Socks mended
free. Called for and delivered. 181
Archwood Drive. Phone 3548.
142
LAUNDRY - Soft water. 2-1044.
Towels free. Socks darned. 13c
WANTED - Student and family
washing. Phone 3006. 6c
NOTICE
IT IS NOT too early to order Christ-
mas cards. Our greeting card dept.
is large and complete. Francisco
Boyce. 723 N. Univ. 29
ATTENTION! - Have your shoe re-
pairing and hat blocking done at
Liberty Shot Repair Shop, 622 E.
Liberty. 26c

Is

CLASSIFIED ADS
GET RESULTS

h.gw

Toilet Soap, Face Powder
and

Cold Creams

Fountain Service at All Times

Massachusetts Students
May Form Club Here
MADISON, Wis., Nov. 18.-Appro-
val of a one-year requirement for
compulsory physical education, which
slashes in half the rule previously
followed at the University of Wiscon-
sin, was granted at a faculty meeting
held last week.
Te he one-year requirement proposal,
contained in the report of the special
faculty committee on required physi-
cal education and intramural sports,
was adopted following only a few
minutes of discussion.
Ue_.

ANN STREET DRUG CO+
1117 E. Ann Phone 7850
ONE BLOCK WEST OF U. HOSPITAL

"k'

if

You pa

., .
a~~
- ~ ~ ,
~z~z1,.

* for YOUR
DAILY PAPER
?and you: can enjoy
electric cooking for the
same cost per person

loretta
young

george
brent

"torchy's busy day"
comedy
"movie album thrills"
novelty

Ftr RGET the idea that elec.
4'0,ic cooking is expensive!
YOU can afford it now in
your home. Electrochef
electric cooking -the finest
that money can buy -costs
no more than your daily
paper. A study of a thousand
families using the Electro-
chef electric range showed
that the cooking cost is less
than a cent a meal a person.
Give your family the deli-
ciousness and healthfulness
of electric cooking. Enjoy
the better lavor in foods
that electric cooking brings!
See the Electrochef at any
Detroit Edison office.

A limited number of
display and foor models
"$95
- INSTAI.III)
(EvYery ramge i perfect eon&.o
"ion som in original crate:)
*9.50. OwA!cE
FOR YOUR OLD STOVE
This is enunusual opportunit
to obtain an ELECTfROCHEF at
far below ist price.

"ju tst dogs"
cartoon

EXTRA ADDED-
I Harrv Sweet 1.T

T!'i A . ri

I I

11 news 1

T-%Tl-"d,4Vlr -IN

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