T H E MICHIGAN.DAILY
)AILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
iblication in the Bulletin is constructive notie to all members of the
niversity. Copy received at the office of the Assistant to the President until
30; 11:30 a. m. Saturday.
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1932
To the Members of the University Senate: This is to notify you that
at the meeting of the University Council on November 14 two new members }
were elected to the Board of Directors of the Michigan Union; Professor
R. G. Rodkey for a term of three years, and Professor W. A. McLaughlin for
Louis A. Hopkins, Secretary.
University Broadcasting Service, Saturday, Nov. 26 at 8 P.M.: "Gold
Rushes of Today" by A. J. Eardley, Instructor in the Geology Department.
"Some Illustrations of Speech Defects" by John Muyskens, Professor of
Library Committee Meeting: The Library Committee will meet on
Tuesday, November 29, at 4 p.m. All members of the faculties having
requests to lay before the Committee at this meeting are asked to have them
in the hands of the Librarian not later than noon, Monday, Nov. 28.
University Bureau of Appointments and Occupational Information has
received notices of the following Civil Service examinations:
Statistician (Medical, Social Service) $2600
Associate Physical Metallurgist (Welding) $3200 to $3800
Hospital Architect $5600
For further information, kindly call at the office, 201 Mason Hall,
Notice to Students Planning to do Directed Teaching: Students ex-
pecting to do directed teaching next semester are urged to interview Dr.
Schorling on Monday, November 28, in Room 2435, U. Elementary School,
according to the following schedule: social studies. 10 to 11; English, rhe-
toric, and speech, 1 to 2; science and Latin, 2 to 3; French, 11 to 12; mathe-
matics and fine arts, 3 to 4. It is important that the seniors come to this
conference, for everything else being equal, the opportunities for directed
teaching will be assigned in order of application. Those coming late may
need to do their directed teaching under conditions that represent consider-
able inconvenience. Any student who has a definite appointment at the
hour suggested should report for a conference at one of the other periods.
Every effort will be made to meet his needs.
C. O. Davis, Secretary, School of Education
Foreign Students: A complete directory of all foreign students enrolled
in the University has been compiled. You may receive your copy of this
directory by calling at the office of the Dean of Students, Room 2, Univer-
Bowling: The bowling alleys at the Women's Athletic Building are
open every afternoon and evening. University women may bowl every af-
ternoon from 4 to 6; the charge is five cents per string. University women
and men accompanied by women may bowl every evening from 7 to 9; the
charge is fifteen cents per string.
Dance Club: The Dance Club for University women has changed the
hour of meeting from Wednesday night to Wednesday afternoon from 3 to
5 o'clock in Barbour Gymnasium. For information, call Mary Pray at
Sophomore Cabaret: All Sophomore women in Cabaret dances are
asked to arrange their Monday night schedule that they may attend a
full rehearsal at 7:15 in the League. It is very important that every wo-
Basketball for Women Graduate Students: Graduate women wishing to
receive instruction in basketball this season should call at Barbour Gym-
nasium, Office 15 and sign up for this sport.
on "A Layman's Criticism of Foreign
9:30 a.m. The usual classes will
meet with Prof. del Toro and Dr.
Blakeman. The freshman will discuss
"Religious Backgrounds of Our Amer-
ican Culture." The upperclass men
and women will discuss "What Reli-
gion Does for Personality."
3:30 The Oriental-American group
meets for a discussion.
Massachusetts - Michigan Club:
Meeting of all students interested at
League 4:30 p.m. Sunday. Election of
officers and other import~ant business.
Dr. Frederick B. Fisher will be in
the pulpit for both of the Sunday
services. Morning topic, "Hidden
Resources;" evening topic, "What
Thanksgiving Means to Me."
Harris Hall: Sunday. There will
be the usual supper at 6:15 p.m. at a
cost of 25c. The program for the eve-
ning will begin at 7:00 p.m. Pro-
fessor Stuart Courtis will speak on
the "Philosophy of Pleasure." Dis-
cussion class led by Mr. Lewis at 8:15
St. Andrew's Church: Services on
Sunday are: 8 a.m. The Holy Com-
munion, 9:30 a.m. Church School 11
a.m. Kindergarten; 11 a.m. Morning
prayer and sermon by the Reverend
Presbyterian S t: d e n t Appoint-
mets: Sunday. 9:30 Student classes
at the church house; 10:30 Morning
worship. Theme, "Sympathy, the Key
that Unlocks All Doors;" 4:15 Stu-
dent Volunteer meeting at Lane Hall;
5:30 Social Hour and Supper at the
church; 6:30 Student Forum. Lead-
er, Rev. Bennet Weaver. Subject,
"Things I Would Like to Think
Lutheran Students: "Do Science
and the Bible Conflict," is the ques-
tion to be discussed at the meeting of
the Lutheran Student Club, Sunday
evening, Nov. 27. Sherman Hoslett,
Grad., is the Discussion Leader. The
club meets in the Zion Lutheran Par-
ish Hall, coner Washington street
and Fifth avenue at 5:30 o'clock. A
supper, prepared by the ladies of the
church is served for 25c.
Baptist Students will remember
that Don Hayne, Grad., is the Sun-
day evening speaker and his topic,
"The Covered Wagon." Guild House,
503 East Huron, 6:00 p.m.
ROME LARGEST CITY
ROME, Nov. 20.-IP)-Rome city
fathers, having included within their
metropolis everything within long
range gun fire, proclaim the imperial
city as covering 800 square miles and
the widest, if not the most populous,
in the world.
The city now extends legally to
Ostia on the seacoast and over moun-
tains, rivers and vacant barren lands
in other directions. The newspapers
"The new Rome of Mussolini is
free from that monstrous and Babelic
crowding which characterizes other
Tells How Team
The current issue of the Michigan
Alumnus carries one of those little
human stories that so often escape
the regular observers but seem to be
invariably caught by T. Hawley Tap-
ping, editor of the publication.
After the Michigan-Minnesota game
last Saturday the 26 members of the
Varsity squad who made the trip were
at dinner in the large, crowded dining
room of the Hotel Curtis, in Min-
Sing With Gusto
The first number that the orchestra
chose to play was Michigan's great
field song. "The Victors," and all 26
joined in the song with great vol-
ume, according to observers. When
the last line was reached the walls
fairly shook to the reverberation of
"The Champions of the West."
At any other time during the sea-
son the men of the team would have
gone on eating, for they have been
famed for their reticence and lack of
after-game exuberance. In fact, they
invariably took victory so calmly that
the coaches began to wonder just
what manner of men they are.
Even Williamson Joins In.
But on this evening it was a differ-
ent situation. The long strain of a
difficult season was over and the goal
had been reached, so all the pent-up
ent hu s i a sn of thoseweekscame
forth. It is reported that even quiet
Captain Williamson .joint in thel
chorus. When they finished they re-
ceived a tremendous ovation from the
hundreds of diners that had been
listening with smiles on their faces to
what they all felt was proof that
these men had the same boyish en-
thusiasm as everyone else.
When, a minute later, Coach Kipke
entered the room the team rose as
one man with a ringing, "Yea Coach"
and followed it with "For He's a Jolly
Good Fellow." It was a tribute of
affection and respect to their leader,
himself a Man of Michigan, who had
piloted them to the culmination of
their schedule - undisputed cham-
pions of the Western Conference.
Kentucky wagon mines produce
approximately 63,000 tons of coal in
WANTED - Student and family k
washing. Phone 3006 6c
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.
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
Cash in advance-lie per reading line
(on basis of five average words to
line) for one or two insertions.
Minimum 3 lines per insertion.
1Oc per reading line for three or more
Telephonerate-15c per reading line
for one or two insertions.
14c per reading line for three or
10% discount if paid within ten days
from the date of last insertion.
Minimum three lines per insertion.
By contract per linei-2 lines daily, one
month ................... ....8c
4 lines E.0.D., 2 months.........8c
2 lines daily, college year..........7c
4 lines E. O. D., college year......7c
100 lines used as desired.........9e
300 lilies 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 capi-
tal letters. Add 6c pe rnine to above
for boldsface, upper and lower case.
Add 10c per line to above rates for bold
face capital letters.
The above rates are for 7 , point
LOST-Tuesday night in front of
Michigan theater, an Elgin wrist
watch with metal strap. Phone
6367. 818 Oakland. 166
- FOR RENT
LARGE-Pleasant room with private
family. No other roomers. There
is an attached bathroom (shower)
and adjacent sun porch suitable for
use as bedroom. This suite is par-
tlcularly adapted for use by two
FOR RENT-Single room first floor,
with private lavatory, private en-
trance, practical for teacher or stu-
dent. Garage if necessary. 1019
Lincoln. Phone 561Q. 138
SEASON'S SUGGESTIONS - Wall
papepr aint. Samples, estimates.
S om Decorators since 1905. Dial
4 8107 or 7600. 30c
4rcliitectu ral Lithographs
Are Placed On Display
Fifty English architectural litho-
graphs placed on exhibit in the main
corridor of the Architectural building
this week will remaii3 until Dec. 6,
according to an announcement from
Dean Emil Lorch of the Architectural
college. They may be seen from 9
a.m. to 5 p.m. daily except Sunday.
These prints, some of them in color
and some in black and white, are by
four well-known English a r t i s ts;
Thomas Shotten Boys, David Roberts,
Joseph Nash, and Samuel Prout. They
come here through the American
Federation of Arts.
The subjects of the lithographs,
chiefly medieval buildings, are gener-
ally still in existence. The drawings
themselves were made 100 years ago.
Interiors and exteriors of cathedrals,
street and river scenes, and public
halls and buildings of towns in many
European countries, but particularly
England, France, Italy and Spain, are
represented in detail. A group of
English manor house interiors is also
Medieval and renaissance types of
architecture are represented in the
exhibit. Some of the most impressive
of old Europe's buildings have been
preserved with photograph-like detail
in this collection of English prints.
Abbott Mails Copies Of
More than 500 copies of the radio
talks on the subject "Character Edu-
cation" are being sent to those who
have requested them by the Univer-
sity Broadcasting Service, it was an-
nounced yesterday by Prof. Waldo M.
Abbott, director of the service.
The talks are a part of the four-
fold plan of parent education which
is being sponsored by the Extension
Division, the Broadcasting Service,
and the National Congress of Parents
and Teachers, Professor Abbott said.
FOR SALE-Sweet cider. Paw PaN
grapes and grape juice., Call 953
or 2-2413. Wagner Cider Mill. 20
BARGAINS-overstuffed chairs $3.001
to $9.00. Davenports $10.00. Study3
tables $2.00. Lamps $1. A & C Fur-
niture, 325 S. Fifth Ave. 22c
HUNT CLUB ORCHESTRA -Five
pieces. Experienced. Here during
vacations. Reasonable prices. Call
2-1418 or 8671. 167
FINANCE CO.-Is selling late model
cars for balance due. 311 W. Huron,
LAUNDRY - Soft water. 2-1044.
Towels free. Socks darned. 13c
WASHING--And ironing. Called for
BRAND NEW-Black Russian pony
fur coat. Never been worn. Cost
$225. Can be bought for less than
half price. Call Ypsi 1411-M. Can
be seen at 932 Congress Street,
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 Shoe Repair Shop, 622 E.
and delivered. Silks and
At ention e
Fraternities and Sororities
For your next order of-
Jersey Pasteurized Milk
Pasteurized Milk and Cream
Cottage Cheese -:- H'& W Butter
ST. ANDREW'S EPISCOPAL
Division at Catherine Street
The Holy Communion.
CHURCH SCHOOL, Kindergarten at 11:00 A.M.
MORNING PRAYER and SERMON by the Reverend
STUDENT SUPPER and Address by Professor Stuart
Courtis of the Education Department.
Basketball: All women students living in League Houses or at home
are especially invited to come out for Interclass basketball which starts
November 28 at 4:15 p.m. Seniors and sophomores meet Monday and
Wednesday; Juniors and Freshmen meet Tuesday and Thursday.
Physiofogical Chemistry 121: Laboratory refunds for the first section
may be obtained in room 218 West Medical Building from 1:30 to 5:00 daily
except Saturday and 8:00 to 12:00 on Saturday.
Political Science 92. National Politics: Two hours credit only. The
optional third hour for, discussion will be omitted this year.
II _ W"EST SIDE DAIRY.
French.Lecture: The opening lecture of the Cercle Francais program
will be given Wednesday, November 30, at 4:15 o'clock, in Lydia Mendels-
sohn Theatre, Philippe Soupault, distinguished French writer will give an
illustrated lecture: "A travers Paris."
TheCercle Francais lectures are open to the general public. Tickets
for the whole series may be procured from the Secretary of the Romance
Language Department (room 112, Romance Language Building) or at the1
door, before the lecture, for 50 cents.
Zoology Party A party for all faculty members and graduate students
in Zoology, with their wives and husbands, will be 'held at the Women's
Athletic Building (Palmer Field House) at 8:30 p.m. Entertainment will
consist of bowling, bridge and other games, and dancing. There will be a
small charge per person to pay the expenses of the party.
Girls' Swimming Club: Meeting at ten a.m. in the Union pool, Please
Japanese Club meets in Lane Hall at 8 p.m.
Upper Room Men: This evening in Upper Room, Lane Hall, 7 to 8.
HERE IS A HIT -
You donft want too muC Tur s
tyou d0 wrt So A
Romance Journal Club will meet
on Monday, Nov. 28, at 4:10 p.m. in
R.L. 108. Dr. Bement will speak on
"The Persistence of French Present
Subjunctive Endings--ons, ez," and
Mr. Mercado on "La Sanjurjada of.
last August." Graduate students and
others interested are cordially invited
Michigan Interpretive Arts Society:
The next program will be held on
Thursday, Dec. 1, at 7:30 p.m., Room
302 Mason Hall. Professor Louis M.
Eich will give a lecture-reading from
a current play.
Any person wishing to support the
activities of this society and to attend
its programs may secure a Guest
Membership card for a nominal fee
at Wahr's or Students Supply Store.
These membership cards will admit
the holder and a visitor to Professor
Eich's reading and to the other pro-
grams of the society. Active members
may obtain a visitor's card from the
secretary of the society or from the
chairman of the membership com-
Guild service on "The Cost of Crea-
tive Leadership." Prof. E. M. Fisher
will speak in the Graduate Forum
Last Times Today
in a Dramatic Marvel
"A BILL OF
"TEE FOR TWO"
Taxi Boys Comedy
Hilarious expose of the pri-
vate life of the scandal col-
umnist who knows all, sees
k al and spills everything!
Warners Bros. Million Laugh
Production with LEE TRACY,
.I Ar a V' 1r ' T A NT TTMC POWXT1m T .