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January 07, 1933 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-01-07

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ication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the
ersity. Copy received at the office of the Assistant to t'he President uUti
11:30 a. m. Saturday.



No. 741

President and Mrs. Ruthven will be at home from four to six o'clock
on Sunday, January 8, and on Sunday, January 15, to members of the fac-
ulties and other residents of Ann Arbor.
English 217: Ancient Rhetoric and Poetic. Make-up examination on
Tuesday, January 10, 10:00-12:00. N. E. Nelson
Economics 153--Second Semester, 1933: Is changed from MWF at 2
Room 102 Ec. to MWF at 3 Room 202 Ec.
rench Lecture: Mr. C: E. Koella will give the second lecture on the
Cercle Francais program: "Le Rire chez Courteline ' Wednesday, January
11, at 4:15 o'clock, Room 103, Romance Language Building.
Tickets for the series of lectures may be procured at the door.
An Exhibition of.paintings and drawings made in Mexico by Mr. Joseph
Sparks is now being shown in the ground floor corridor of the Architectural
All Women Students: A skating party sponsored by the W.A.A. Skat-
ing Club will be held today at the Coliseum. Meet at 2:30 p. m. at Palmer
Field House, or 3 p. m. at the Coliseum. Skates may be rented.
Craftsmen: Important meeting Masonic Temple, at 7:30 p. m. Prac-
tice for this Detroit trip January. 17.
Graduate Club In Education Will meet on Tuesday, January 10, at 7:30
p. m. in the University Elementary School Library. Mr. Orie L. Frederick
will discuss the topic "Two Standardized Check Lists for the Organization
of Secondary Schools-One for Junior High School Grades and One for
Senior High School Grades." All interested are cordially invited.

Art Teacher's
Paintings PiiI
On 1 i 01
OnExhi himtol
Joseph Sparks' Mexiean
Works May Be Seen In
Arehitecture Building
A group of Mexican paintings by
the Detroit artist, Joseph Sparks,
were placed on exhibition Monday
in the large exhibition cases in the
main hall of the Architecture Build-
ing. The exhibition will last two
Mr. Sparks, who was born in De-
troit and lives there at present is well
known on the .campus. Last winter
he came:to Ann Arbor bi-weekly to
criticize and instruct a section of the
Faculty Women's Club which was
studying art. He has traveled exten-
sively and spent last summer in Mex-
ico where he painted the pictures
now on exhibit..
His intimate sojourn among the
native Mexicans has given him an
insight into their colorful life. Guil-
lermo Rivas, who has written an ar-
ticle in the September issue of Mex-
ican Life, >saYs that Joseph Sparks
depicts Mexican Life in a newpand
interesting manner. All of his paint-
ings are stories, critics say.
"For him travel comes near being
indispensable, writes Rivas. His plas-
tic sense is always inspired by vital,
vibrant movement. The movement
one senses in his work is centripetal.
it is clearly. marked by a force pro-
ceeding toward a definite center."
This circular movement is one of
the outstanding characteristics of his
works. He does not believe in straight
lines, and every part of a drawing
tends toward some center.
Mrs. Roosevelt Opens
Canteens For Joblessl

Troops Guard Illinois Mine Area


QUEBEC, Que., Jan. 6.--Even
the sophisticated college man ( at.
least of Quebec University) is not
safe from the wiles of the fair sex.
Recently 14 young women solicit-
ing magazine subscriptions under
the name of the "National Circu-
lating Company" canvassed the
fraternities of Quebec University.
That the sales resistance of the
males was remarkable lacking is
shown by the fact that the young
women sold 110 orders.
Here's how the girls worked
the old army game: three of them
would gain entrance to the houses
by asking for certain men by name
at the door. Once inside they be-
gan their sales talk on the man
answering the door or any other
brother lounging about. Using a
little feminine appeal, along with
their sales talks, they soon had the
boys' names on contracts and their
money for several magazines.
Whole houses are said to have


lasculine Resistance
troken By Saleswomen

Michigan P
To,. Dieet

Of Publications
University Library Will
Continue To Distribute
Library Material
Sale and distribution of University
publications has been taken over by
the University of Michigan Press and
the stock of publications which was
formerly stored in the basement of
the General Library has been trans-
ferred to the University Press build-
ing on Maynard street. The library
will continue to distribute publica-
tions to other libraries as it has in
the past, library officials announced.
A bibliography entitled "The
Child's Own Bookshelf," has just
been issued in pamphlet form by the
University Press. It is intended to
supplement the series of talks on
books for children given by Edith
Thomas over the radio through the
facilities of the University of Michi-
gan Broadcasting Service. The Chil-
dren's Fund of Michigan has co-op-
erated in making this publication
possible. Miss Thomas and H. S.
Dahlstrom, both of the Library Ex-
tension Department, selected the ma-
terial for this publication.

-Associated Press Photo
Following an outbreak in Illinois coal fields near Taylorville, Ill.,
in which two personsivere killed and several wounded, national guards-
men were sent to patrol the territory and guard against further trou-


Bishop Named Member
Of Co-Operative Group
William W. Bishop, chief librarian
of the University and head of the
Department of Library Science, was
recently made a member of the
American National Committee on In-
ternational Intellectual Cooperation.

Michigan Has Most Efficient
Alumni Filing System In World








nen and Sophomore Majors in Physical Education: You will
arbour gymnasium at eight o'clock on Monday morning instead
rnion pool. Laurie E. Campbell

at the U

Freshman Girls' Glee Club weekly rehearsal at 4:00 on Monday, Jan-
uary 9, in Lounge 1 of the League.
Eta Sigma Phi meeting on Tuesday, January 12, at 7:45 p. m. in the
Luncheon For Graduate Students on Tuesday, January 10, in the Rus-
sian- Tea Room of the Michigan League. Cafeteria service. Bring tray
across hall.

Sophomore Prom Committee picture at Day studio, Tuesday, January
10, at 5:00 o'clock,
Hindustan Club regular meeting on SUNDAY, January 8, at 2 p. m. in
Lane Hall.
Hillel Players and all persons affiliated in any way with the production
of, Anna Christie" meet at 4:15 Sunday in the Michigan League, to com-
plete plans for the play. All are urgently asked to attend. Meeting place
will be posted on the League bulletin board.
'Michigan Foreign Service Association will meet Sunday, January 22,
at :45 p. m. in Lane -all. There will be a symposium of speakers on
'.Prospects and Problems-of Service in Foreign Lands." All Michigan stu-
dents interested in service in foreign-lands are invited. Members will please
bate that the meeting- originally scheduled for Sunday, Jan. 15, has been
postponed until the 22nd,
' Wesiey Hall: Sunday 6:30 p. n. The Guild meeting Will be in charge
of Gordon Halstead. There will be a symposium on the "Anti-War Confer-
ence" which was recently held at Chicago.
6:30 p. m. Wallace Watt, County Secretary of the Boy Scouts, will
speak for the Graduate Forum on "Religion and Public Education.
6-:3 p. m.- The regular classes for the upperclass and freshmen groups
will meet at this time.
Dr..Frederick B. Fisher will be in the pulpit for the regular Sunday
mQrning.service of. the Methodist Episcopal Church at 10:45. His morn-
ing sermon theme is "Why I Believe in God."
Harris Hall:- Sunday evening at 6:15 p. m. there will be the regular stu-
dent supper at a cost of 25 cents. The program for the evening will begin
at 7:00 o'clock. Professor J. Raleigh Nelson, of the English Department,
wil speak on Leonardo Da Vinci. The discussion class on "Early Christian-
i'ty led by the Reverend Henry Lewis will resume at 8:15 p. m. immediately
following the program for the evening.
St Andrew's Church: Services of worship Sunday are: 8:00 a. m. The
loly Communion, 9:30 a. m. Church School, 11:00 a. m. Kindergarten,
11:00 a. m. .Morning Prayer and sermon by the Reverend Henry Lewis. The
choirs of St. Andrew's will sing special Christmas and Epiphany music at
the 11:00 o'clock service.
Presbyterian Young People Appointments-Sunday:
9:30--Student Classes-Church House.
10:45-Morning Worship.
5:30-Social Hour and Supper.
6:30-Student Forum. Leader, Miss Margaret French. Subject, "Miner's
Families in West Virginia.
Lutheran Student Club: Regular meeting, Sunday evening, at the Zion-
Parish Hall, corner of Washington Street and Fifth Avenue. The Rever-
end: Mr. Yoder, student pastor, -will lead the discussion on "Our Church
Liturgy." Social Half-hour at 5:30; Supper at 6:00; and Discussion at 6:30.
Jewish Students: Regular Sunday services to be resumed Sunday
morning, January 8, at the League Chapel. Dr. Bernard Heller will speak

NEW YORK, Jan. 6.-(VP-Mrs.
Franklin D. Roosevelt, who, as wife
of the assistant secretary of the
Navy, did volunteer work in a can-
teen in Washington in the World
War, is going to bring back to New
York the wartime canteen.
Instead of being opened for sol-
diers, however, Mrs. Roosevelt's can-
teens are going to be established for
women without jobs.
Before leaving for Northampton,
Mass., to attend the funeral of Cal-
vin Coolidge, Mrs. Roosevelt enter-
tained at her home in East Sixty-
fifth St. a group of women to whom
she explained her idea, and prelim-
inary plans were laid. She promised
to raise herself enough money to
open two places and keep them run-
ning for two or three weeks.
At the luncheon were Amelia Ear-
hart, Fannie Hurst, Miss Jean Dixon,
actress; Miss Rose Schneiderman,
president of the National Women's
Trade Union League, and a number
of other women representing various

Evidence in support of the oft-re-
peated assertion that the University
of Michigan has the most efficient
alumni file system in the world is
supplied by an inspection of the
numerous files that are maintained
in the Alumni Catalogue Office in
Alumni Memorial Hall. The depart-
ment is under the direction of Mrs.
Lunette Hadley.
The largest file in the office is the
master file which contains an indi-
vidual card for every person who has
ever attended the University and is
still living. On these cards are re-
corded the name; both business and
residence addresses; degree con-
ferred if any, and, if not, the num.
ber of years spent here.
Also included in this section are
registration cards of all students here
which are kept until the person
either graduates or leaves the Uni-
A Complete Biography
A second file contains clippings,
occupations, correspondence, and ref-
erences to all living alumni. The
majority of these envelopes contain
sufficient data to write a short
biographical sketcl of ahy person in-
dexed, it was said. Both this and the
file mentioned before are arranged
in alphabetical order. -
The collection of information re-
lating to deceased alumni is con-
tained in a third file, Envelopes in
these drawers hold cards and in-

formation from all the other files
which are placed in this grouping as
soon as word is received of the death
of an alumni or former student.
Another system is made up geo-
graphically by states and cities and
contains stencils used on a repro-
ducing machine to address corres-
pondence to alumni, and the group-
ing makes it possible to mail to cities
or states at one time. According to
Mrs. Hadley, it is possible to address
as many as 1,800 envelopes an hour
by using this machine.
The final file is arranged accord-
ing to the colleges and the years of
graduation of the persons whose
names are contained therein. It in-
cludes an unique tab system which
enables one skilled in its use to tell
at a glance whether the person in-
dexed is dead or alive, married or
single, man or woman, and whether
more than one degree was conferred
by the University to the person. This
file is. of special value if the office
wishes to mail correspondence to all.
those who gr--1auted in a certain
year or fromi one of the colleges on
the campus.
89,06t Students. Here
The latest figures show that since
1845 the University has conferred
66,161 degrees on 58;222 persons. The
total number of non-graduates since
that time is 39,990, which gives a
total of 98,212 persons who have at-
tended the University during the
period since records have been kept..
Of this number 10,560 are known to
be deceased at present.
The office also has a. tabulation
showing that Detroit has over 10,-
000 alumni at present and the state
of Michigan over 32,000. Names, of
persons from foreign countries total
Mrs. Hadley stated that other
universities often send representa-
tives to study the file system here
that they may incorporate some of
its features in, their offices.
Vests are a popular item in the
second-hand clothing markets of the
natives of India while there is little
demand for trousers because the In-
dians are not accustomed to wearing


Place advertisements with Classified
Advertising Department. Phone 2-1214.
The classified columns closerat three
o'clock previous to day of insertion.
Box numbers may be secured at no
extra charge.
Cash in advance--Ilc per reading line
(on1 basis of five average words to
line) for one or two insertions.
Minlinum 3 lines per insertion.
10c per reading line for three or more
Telephone rate-15c per reading line
for one or two insertions.'
14c per reading line for three or more
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
4 lines fl. 0.D :, 2 months.........
2 lines daily, college year........,:.7
4 lines E. O. D., college year......7c
100 lines used as desired..........9e
300 lines used as desired.........B8
1,000 lines used as desired........7c
2,000 lines used as desired.... e
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
bola face, upper and lower case. Add
10c per line to ahove rates for bold face
capital letters.
Tile above rates are for 7 ; point type.

.. r.. ,. .... v..rirnr .r .ur.Y - .., ::. x

LOST--Slide rule. Near Ann Arbor
High School Friday morning,
Reward. Phone 2-1298. 232
LOST--Gold oval pin, pearl center,
keepsake, between North U. and
State. Return. 1521 Granger. Re-
LAUNDRY - Soft Water, 2-1044.
Towels free. Socks darned. 13c
WASHING-And ironing. Called for
and delivered. Silks and woolens
guaranteed satisfactory, 2-3478.
611 Hoover. 15c
HAVE-Your snap shots developed
at Francisco Boyce. 719 N, Univer-
sity. Here fine work is the tradi-
tion. 29c
BARG AINS-Overstuffed chairs $3
to $9. Davenports $10, Study tables
$2. Lamps $1. A & C Furniture,
325 S. Fifth Ave. 22c
paper, paint. Samples, estimates.
Home Decorators since 1905. Dial
8107 or 7600. 30c
TYPING-Grad. theses a specialty.
M. V. Hartsuff, 9067. 40c
TYPING-Notes, papers, and Grad.
Theses. C. Heckart, 3423. 35c
FOR SALE-Tuxedo suit, size about
36 or 37. Cheap and slightly worn.
Phone 8926. 229
FINANCE CO.-Is selling late model
cars for balance due. 311 W. Huron.
2-2001. . 19c.




ROOMS-For girls in -an approved
home. Prices reasonable. Phone,
2-1136 230

S pectroheliokinematograph' Is
Constructed For Observatory

FOR RENT-Two attractive single
rooms. Well furnished and clean.
Steam heat, shower bath, south-
east section, for upperclassmen.
Board if desired, good variety and
fresh vegetables. Breakfast and
evening dinner. Phone 7796. 227

The invention and construction of
a "spectroheliokinematograph," an
instrument to be used in studying the
solar prominences at the new Lake
Angelus Observatory, was one of the
most important accomplishments of
a busy year in the Astronomical Ob-
ser-vatories of the University, the
1931-32 report of President Alex-
ander G. Ruthven shows.
In addition the department, which
has observatories in Ann Arbor, Lake
Angelus, and in Bloemfontein, South
Africa, sent - an expedition to Maine
to observe the total eclipse of the sun
in September, and is carrying on
continuous research work.
The observatory in Ann Arbor is
devoted ',to spectographic work, and
628 spectograms were taken during
the year. Discovery of double stars
occupies the Lamont-Hussey Observ-
atory in South Africa, and nearly
4,000 new pairs of stars have been
discovered. Moving pictures of solar
phenomena were taken at the Mc-
Math-Hulbert Observatory by means
on "Is Fear the Basis of Religion?"
Reformed Students: The Reverend
Bert, Kruithof will conduct services

of the new spectroheliokinemato-
The McMath-Hulbert Observatory
is a new acquisition of the Univer-
sity. It was built .by Robert R. Mc-
Math, Henry S. Hulbert and Francis
C. McMath, honorary curators of the
observatory and enthusiastic ama-
teur astronomers and photographers.
They developed a remarkably effi-
cient plant for making celestial
photographs and presented it to the
University. Lake Angelus, where the
observatory is located, is near Pon-
In addition to the astronomical
work, the University seismograph lo-
cated in the observatory building re-
corded -95 earthquakes from all over
the world. Ten of the reports were
sent to Washington for the informa-
tion of - government scientists in lo-
cating the disturbances.
The name of the local observatory
was changed from "Detroit Observa-
tory" to "The - Observatory of the
University of Michigan" during the
past year. Much confusion, especially
in foreign contries, had resulted from
the impression that the observatory
was located in the city of Detroit,
and when investigation disclosed
that the name had been bestowed
by custom only, the University took
official action to have it changed.

WANTED-Students to sell. Not
house to house. Interviews from
9 a. m. to 9 p.n. See Mr. Berston
at 815 E. Huron. 233




2:00 - 3:40
7:00 - 9:00



Stirring Melodrama

at the Michigan League Chapel
day morning at 9:30.





- Mr yi
a Ggti

"Hollywood Runaround".
Monty Collins Comedy

I ni

"Nathan the Wise"


Musical Brevity

Chioral Uni cm Series
Monday, Jan.16

Our Christmas Club Saving Plan


yii make viiuw. next Ci4itrna I Ii.




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