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January 21, 1933 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-01-21

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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
3:30; 11:30 a. m. Saturday.



No. 86

Technic Subscribers To
Get Auto Show Tickets
You really get your money's worth
when you buy a semester subscrip-
tion to the Michigan Technic, campus
salesmen say. The Technic is offer-
ing with each subscription a free,
ticket to the Detroit Automobile Show
-admission is normally 75 cents-
and a copy of the ever-popular En-
gineers' Song Book.

Automobile Regulation: Social privileges for the J-Hop will be granted
for the week-end from 12:00 o'clock noon Friday, February 10 to 8:00 a. m.
Monday, February 13, 1933 to those students who observe the following
procedure. Cards should be secured at Room 2, Univ. Hall and sent home
for parents' signatures and correct license numbers of cars to be used. If
these cards -are returned to this office prior to February 10, permits will
be issued as stated. Cars must not be brought into Ann Arbor before Fri-
day noon, February 10 and must be driven out before 8:00 a. m. the follow-
ing Monday. No extensions of this arrangement will be granted.
W. B. Rea, Assistant to the Dean of Students
University Broadcasting-Saturdayat .:45 p. m. "Carbon Monoxide
Poisoning" by Hayden C. Nicholson, Assistant Professor of Physiology.
"Forestry and the Relief Dollar" by Willett F. Ramsdell, Pack Professor
of Forest Land Management.
Graduate School: Graduate students desiring to make their second
semester elections in advance may do so the week of January 23. Please call
at the Graduate School office for the necessary forms. The regular regis-
tration period for the second seiester will be from .February 8 through'
February 13. G. Carl Huber, Dean
Graduate School: All graduate students who expect to complete their
work for a degree at the close of the present semester should call at the
office of the Graduate School, 1014 Angell Hall, to check their records and
to secure the proper blank to be used in paying the diploma fee. The fee
should be paid not later than the first week in February.
G. Carl Huber, Dean
School of Education-February Seniors: All students completing re-
quirements for degrees and Teachers' Certificates at the end of the present
semester should pay their fees for diplomas and Certificates by February
11. Blanks may be secured at the Recorder's Office of the School of Educa-
tion, Room 1437, U. Elementary School.
Candidates for Teachers' Certificates: Blanks for the payment of the
Teacher's Certificate fee may now be secured at the Recorder's Office of the
School of Education, Room 1437 U. Elementary School. All students who
expect to be recommended for the Teacher's Certificate at the end of the
present semester should pay their fees by February 11.
Elizabeth B. Clark, Recorder
School of Education comprehensive examination: The next compre-
hensive examination in Education will be held Saturday morning, January
21, at 9 o'clock sharp in the auditorium of the University High School. Stu-
dents' must have completed all required Education courses before taking
the examination.
All students expecting to take the examination at that time should
leave their names immediately with Miss Clark in the Recorder's Office of
the School of Education, Room 1437 U. Elementary School.
C. 0. Davis, Secretary

Reading Requirements in German for Ph.D. Candidates: Candidates in
all fields except those of the natural science and mathematics must obtain
the official certification of an adequate reading knowledge of German by
submitting to a written examination given by a Committee of the Depart-
ment of German. Such examinations will be held only in the third week
of each semester and towards the end of Summer School, the exact time
and place will be duly announced in the Daily -Official Bulletin. Students
who intend to take the examination are requested to register their names
at least one week before the date of the examination at the office of the
German Department, 204 University Hall, where detailed information with
regard to examination requirements will be given.
THE NEXT EXAMINATION will be held on Wednesday, March 1, at
2 p. m. in Room 203 U.H.
Qualifying Examination in English: Students who took the last ex-
amination should call for their reports at their earliest convenience. I shall
be in my Angell Hall office Saturday from 10 to 12.
C. D. Thorpe
W.A.A. Ramblers Club: The meeting scheduled for today has been
postponed until January 28.
French Lecture: Mr. James C. O'Neill will give the third lecture on the
Cercle Francais program: "Marcel Proust et la Litterature Nouvelle." Wed-
nesday, January 25, at 4:15 o'clock, Room 103, Romance Language Build-
ing. Tickets for the series of lectures may be procured at the door.
Phi Delta Kappa luncheon meeting at the Michigan Union at 1:10
p. m. Dr. Marvin S. Pittman, of the Michigan State Normal College, will
speak on his recent survey of Cuban Education.
Cosmopolitan Club:. Lane Hall at 8:00 p. m. The Korean Club will pre-
sent an entertaining program. As this is the last meeting of the current
semester, you are urged to attend.
Dance Demonstration: A group from this campus and a group from
the Detroit City College will present a program showing what they are do-
ing in the dance at 2:15 in Barbour Gymnasium.
Dance for Graduate Students from 9-12 tonight at the Women's Ath-
letic Building. Admission 30 cents.
University Students: The outdoor club is going for a hike and skate
today at Highland Lake. All interested meet at the Michigan League at
1:30 p. m.
Presbyterian Students: There will be a hike and skating party at High-
land Lake. Leave church house 1:30. Call 6005 before noon.
Scott Nearing, internationally noted economist, author and lecturer
will speak on "Culture and the Crisis" at 8 p. m. at the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre under the auspices of the National Student League. All seats re-
served, on sale at the box office.
Electrical Engineers: Dr. C. F. Hirschfeld, Director of The Detroit.
Edison Company's research laboratory, will be the Company's contact pro-
gram speaker on Monday, Room 348 West Engineering Building, at 7:30
p. m. This program is held under the joint auspices of the Student Branch
A.I.E.E. and the Electrical Engineering Department. Seniors are expected
to attend, and others interested are invited.

settlement of semester's business.
Alpha Epsilon Mu: 'Ensian picture
will be taken at Rentschler's Studio
at 3:00 p. m. Sunday. Please be
Luncheon for Graduate Students:
Tuesday, January 24, at 12:15 in;
Russian Tea Room of Michigan
League. Students can leave in time
for one o'clock classes.
Graduate Outing Club: Meet at
2:30 Sunday at Angell Hall for walk
to unknown regions. Skates only if
decidedly colder.
Hindustan Club regular meeting,
Sunday, January 22, at 2:30 p. m. in
Lane Hall.
Agenda: Election of new officers
for next semester. Final arrange-
ments for the celebration of Inde-
pendence Day.
Latin-American Club meeting Sun-
day, January 22, at 3 p. in., Michi-
gan Union, Room 302.
Wesley Hall: Sunday 6:30 p. .
Prof. F. A. Curtis will speak to the
graduate forum on "A Scientific Ap-
praisal of Religion. At the same time
Sher Quraishi will speak before the
Guild group on Stuart Chase's new
book "A New Deal." The Fellowship
hour will precede the meeting at 5:30
p. m.
3:30 p. m. The Oriental American
Group will be addressed by Gordon
Halstead on "Non-violence as I saw
it in India."
9:30 a. m. Classes for all groups.
Harris Hall: There will be the
regular student supper at the Hall
Sunday evening at 6:15 p. m. fol-
lowed by the program for the evening
at 7:00 p. m. Professor John H. Muy-
skens will speak on "Changing View-
points." The discussion class led by
the Reverend Mr. Lewis will meet at
8:15 p. m. The subject to be pre-
sented will be "The Influence of Ori-
gen and Tertullian on the thoughts
of the Church."
t.Andrew's Church: Services of
wohip Sunday are: 8:00 a. m. The
Holy Communion, 9:30 a. m. The
Church School, 11:00 a. m. Kinder-
garten, 11:00 a. in. Morning Prayer
and Sermon by the Reverend Henry
Presbyterian S t u d e n t Appoint-
ments-Sunday: 9:30 Student Class-
es-Church House.
10:45 Morning Worship.
3:45 Foreign Service Association
Meeting at Lane Hall.
5:30 Social Hour and Supper.
6:30 Student Forum. Subject "Am
I getting an Education?" Leader Dr.
Howard Y. McClusky.
Michigan Foreign Service Associa-
tion will meet Sunday, Jan. 22, at
3:45 p. m., Upper Room LanedHall.
Mr. T. P. Sinha of India, and one
who has had wide experiences on
three continents, will discuss "Prob-
lems of Living in a Foreign Land."
All Michigan students interested
in service of any kind in foreign
countries are cordially invited.
Lutheran Student Club: Sunday,
Discussion on the "Cause of Denom-
inationalism," led by Christian Haas.
Meeting at the Zion Parish Hall, cor-
ner of Washington Street and Fifth
Avenue. Social Half-hour at 5:30;
Supper at 6:00; and Discussion at
Jewish Students: At the Sunday
morning services, Dr. Bernard Heller
will discuss "Hebraism and Judaism,"
a review of Horace Kallin's recent
book of essays, "Judaism at Bay."
Michigan Dames: A 11 Michigan
Dames who are interested in the con-
tract bridge class who have not as

yet signed up should phone Mrs.
Steidtmann, 4846, for further infor-
mation. The class will start Monday
evening, January 23, promptly at
eight o'clock at the League.
Baptist Guild, Sunday, 10:45 Mr.
E. H. Clayton, of Wayland Academy,
Hangchow, East China, will speak at
the Church;at 12 Noon he will have
a forum for students at Guild House,
503 E. Huron. 6:00 p. m. Special stu-
dents' meeting. David Anderson, '33
Law, Hamilton Easton, Grad. in Ed.,
and Miss Eunice McMullen, R.N.,
will discuss their chosen vocations
from the angle of religious values
possible in each.

School or College in 1933

Seven Per Cent
Is Final Loss
In Enrollment
January Figures Show The
Present Attendance To
Be 8,417
Total enrollment for all schools
and colleges in the University showed
a net decrease of 662 students for
this year as compared to 1931-32 ac-
cording to a bulletin issued through
the registrar's office this month. Fig-
ures showed that the present enroll-
ment is 8,417, while thenumber en-
rolled in January of 1932 was 9,079.
This is a decrease of 7.3 per cent.
Following is a table showing en-
rollment figures for this year and
last in all schools and colleges:
Enrolled Enrolled

L., S., and A..........
Engineering .........
Medical ... ....... .
Law ................
Pharmacy . ..........
Dentistry ...........
Oral Hygiene .......
Architecture ........
Education ...........
Bus. Administration. .
Forestry and Conserv.
Nursing ........-. .
Graduate ...........


in 1932

Totals ............ 8,547
Double Registrations. 130
Net Totals ........ 8,417

Lawrence Says
Nothing New In
Bond Figures
Calls New Treasurer's
'Concern' Over Matter
Merely Publicity Stunt
LANSING, Mich., Jan. 20.-_)-
Theodore I. Fry, state treasurer, to-
day was charged with 'seeking to
make the front page by discovering
something that never was a secret."
The charge was made by Fry's
predecessor in office, Howard C. Law-
rence of Ionia. Fry, a Democrat, had
e:xpressed concern because of the
presence in the State sinking funds
of more than $7,000,000 worth of
bonds issued by municipalities which
have defaulted on principal or inter-
est of some of their obligations.
"When I left office I supplied Mr.
Fry with a list of the defaulted
bonds," Lawrence said. "There was
owing to the state $413,930 in prin-
cipal and $225,033 in interest. These
defaults could be considered as af-
fecting $6,872,000 worth of bonds in
the sinking fund, although actually
it would have required only about
$639,000 to pay what was then owing
to us."
These figures, as altered by subse-
quent developments, are those an-
nounced by Fry, Lawrence said.
"The fact is that most of these
bonds were bought before I took of-
fice," Lawrence said, "but I don't
stress that point because I don't
think any predecessor of mine de-
serves any criticism. The bonds were
purchased before the present eco-
nomic situation developed.
Stocks Fall Off
Slightly After
I Good Forenoon
(Associated Press Financial Editor.)
NEW YORK,__ Jan. 20.-Stocks
backed up today after abrather
sturdy forenoon advance, but met
fresh support in the late dealings
and closed about midway between
the day's highs and lows, or at net
advances of a fraction to around a
point. Sales approximated 750,000
Extreme gains of one to two points
during the forenoon reflected fairly
active short covering, with rails dis-
playing considerable firmness. Af-
ternoon the market eased quietly un-
til the advances had been nearly
cancelled, then rallied again.
Word that President Hoover and
President-elect Roosevelt had reach-
ed an agreement for a war debt dis-
cussion with Great Britain found the
market sluggish. Professional traders
appeared to have been impressed by
the resistance displayed on recent re-
actions and repurchases for short ac-
count appeared to have provided
much of the buying.
In financial quarters, the fact that
President Hoover and President-elect
Roosevelt had found a common
ground on which to meet and discuss
governmental policy was interpreted
It was recalled that several im-
portant moves in the direction of co-
operation had recently been made.

Of Cramming
Impermanent t
McClusky Says Practice
Has Immediate Results
But Few Lasting Ones
Don't "cram" for those finals and
expectsa permanent grasp on your
That is the advice given by Prof.
Howard McClusky of the School of
Education in an interview yester-
"'Cramming' is probably not de-
sirable," said the noted educational
psychologist, "provided that we mean
by 'cramming' an effort to cover in
a short time a great deal of mate-
rial not previously studied or looked
over. This attempt to digest a semes-
ter's course in a few hours of in-
tensive study has only one advan-
tage, that of clearing an immediate
Sometimes, however, this sort of
studying is justifiable, Professor Mc-
Clusky asserted. "We would not con-
demn a lawyer for 'cramming' before
taking a bar examination," he said,
"inasmuch as his primary objective
is to pass the examination and gain
the permanent reward of admission
to the bar. He is not seeking knowl-
edge of the law but rather a certifi-
cate of having required qualifica-
"Nevertheless, even in this case,
little permanent value exists for the
lawyer. The student who 'crams' is
in a similar position. He may be
able to cover new work and pick out
enough to pass the examination, but
it is doubtful whether hegains any
valuable knowledge for the future.
"However, if we consider 'cram-
ming' as a review of material pre-
viously covered, material that is be-
ing studied for the second or third
time in an attempt to refresh the
memory and procure a perspective
and clearer conception of the organi-
zation of the course, we must admit
that 'cramming' has a value.
"Furthermore, everyone has his
own ideas about the proper method
of studying and especially on 'cram-
ming.' When 'cramming' follows a
semester of steady work and con-
tinuous attendance at class, there
should be no fear of impending ex-
aminations. Only those who attempt
to cover in a limited period an ex-
cessive amount of work for the first
time have any sound basis for feai."
Ready To Open
Auto Show In
Detroit Tonight
DETROIT, Jan. 20. - (P) - Final
touches were being added today to
the big event of the industrial year
in Detroit, the thirty-second annual
automobile show, which opens at 7
p. m. Saturday in Convention Hall.
The show will run for a week, clos-
ing Saturday night, Jan. 28.
Automobile makers are anxiously
awaiting the public response to their
new models at the show. In these
models they have attempted to pro-
duce the greatest values in the his-
tory of the automobile, combining
mechanical excellence and riding
comfort with lower prices.
One of the show features which is
new this year is the exhibition of
license plates by the Department of
State. The exhibition will include a
historical collection of Michigan
plates, and the 1932 and 1933 plates
of other states.
Orville E. Atwood, head of the
motor vehicle divison of the Depart-
ment of State, has assigned atten-
dants to the booth to furnish infor-
mation concerning license regula-
tions in other states for the guidance
of motorists.

Other State departments will have
exhibits. The Michigan State High-
way Department will have a graphic
display, showing the saving in good
roads, and the Department of Public
Safety will have an educational ex-
Special days have been set aside
by the show management. Sunday
1 will be custom body builders day;
Monday, motor and equipment day;
Tuesday, Society of Automotive En-
gineers day; Wednesday, Michigan
Automotive Trade Associationday;
Thursday, Detroit day; Friday,
manufacturers day; and Saturday,
automotive maintenance day.
Subpena Ford For
Sweeten Testimony,
Henry Ford has been subpenaed to
appear before Bertha D. Connolly,
notary public, at 1826 Dime Bank
building, Monday morning, to give
testimony in a suit started originally
by the Ford Motor Co. against the
Sweeten Automobile Co. of Phila-
The suit grows out of the purchase
of the former Lincoln Motor Co.
here, by the Fords. The Sweeten
Automobile Co. was the Philadelphia
dealer for the Franklin automobile.
It sets up that, when the Lincoln
Motor Co. was formed by Henry M.
Leland and his son, Wilfred C. Le-
1 a yr ii , i ,~rv, ntxuwer ffrd t~lhe~


Calls Value,

Place advertisements with Classified
Advertising Department. Phone 2-1914.
The classified columns close at three
o'clock previous to day of insertion.
Box numbers may be secured at no
Cash in advance-lic per reading line
extra charge.
(on basis of five average wvords to
line) for one or two insertions.
Minimum 3 lines per insertion.
1Oc 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{l 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 E. 0. D.. 2 months........Sc
2 lines daily, college year...........7c
4 lines E. 0. D., college year.......7c
100 lines used as desired.......... 9e
300 lines used as desired........... 8e
1,000 lines used as desired .......... '76
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
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 type.

PLEASE-Return Mallory hat taken
from Psychology discussion class
Wednesday night. Reward. 1243
Washtenaw Ave. 256
LOST-Slide rule in 2300 E. Engi-
neering Building. Finder call 3665
or 502 E. Jefferson St. for reward.
TYPING - Typing carefully done.
V e r y moderate rates. 0.. K.
Thacher. Phone 6734. 10c
TYPING-Grad. theses a specialty.
M. V. Hartsuff, 9067. 40c
TYPING-Notes, papers, and Grad.
These. Clyde Heckart, 3423. 35c
FINANCE CO.-Is selling late model
cars for balance due. 311 W. Huron.
2-2001. Open evenings. 19c


WASHING-And ironing. Called for
and delivered. Silks and woolens
guaranteed satisfactory. 2-3478.
611 Hoover. 15c
STUDENT - And family washing
careful work at lowest prices. Ph.
3006. 6c
LAUNDRY - Soft water. 2-1044.
Towels free. Socks darned. 13c
paper, paint. Samples, estimates.
Home Decorators since 1905. Dial
8107 or 7600. 30c
HAVE-Your snap shots developed
at Francisco Boyce. 719 N. Unver-
sity. Here fine work is the tradi-
tion. 29c
BARGAINS-Overstuffed chairs $3
to $9. Davenports $10. Study tables
$2. Lamps $1. A & C Furniture,
325 S. Fifth Ave. 22c
FOR RENT-Suite or double room.
One or two boys. Phone 2-2725.
410 South Division. 258
FOR RENT-Living room, study and
bedroom. Modern. Reasonable. Be-
"tween South University and Wash-
tenaw, 511 Church. 2-1928. 259
SUITE-With private bath, near
campus, faculty family, no other
roomers; for men; especially desir-
able for faculty members. Garage.
3280. 245
ROOMS--Single or double. Nicely
furnished; shower baths. Close to
CAMPUS and rent $2 per week. 523
Packard. 251
FOR RRENT-Single room for grad-
uate women at 703 Huron Ave.
DESIRABLE-Well furnished double
or single room for me nin private
home on campus. Phone 2-3651.
LOST-LaBoeuf fountain pen. Sen-
timental value. Reward $2.00. Call
5541 after 8:00 p. m. 260
POLICE PUPPY-Light tan, white
throat and feet; lost at Angell
school: Call 9881.
A Comedy Drama with
Joan Blondell Alan Dinehart
larry Langdon
Musical Brevity

Explosion Of Test Plane
Kills Daring Army Pilot
DAYTON, 0., Jan. 20.--('P--Lieut.
I. A. Woodring, 31 years old, last of
the Army's "three musketeers of avi-
ation," noted for their daring, was
killed instantly today when an ex-
perimental type of observation plane,
which he was testing, crashed near


Robbers Eenter Y.M.C.A.,
Mack School, Take $75
Robbers entered two buildings in
Ann Arbor Thursday night, breaking
windows and stealing money. At the
Y. M. C. A., 110 N. 4h Ave., $75 was
taken, while at the Mack School,
Miller Street, some small cash was
stolen from rooms entered by break-
ing in windows.


" 0 9

Let The
Michigan Daily
Take Care of Your
(Our unbelievably low rates
quoted in box at left)



Senior Mechanical Engineers: Dr. C. F. Hirschfeld, Director of Re-
search Laboratories, Detroit Edison Company, will give a talk on Monday,
January 23, 7:30 p. m. in Room 348.
As this is a contact meeting, Mr. Arthur Hurlburt, Mr. J. M. Sullivan
and Mr. B. K. Swartz of the employment department will also be present.
Freshman Girls' Glee club important rehearsal on Monday, January 23,
at 4:00 o'clock in the League.

Lutheran Students: It will-interest
you to know that St. Paul's Lutheran
Church, Liberty and Third streets,
will celebrate its Silver Jubliee on
Sunday. Organized twenty-five years
ago by, and primarily for, Lutheran
students, you will hear its first pas-
tor, the Rev. Herman A. Brauer, now

Cor If w t"Al fnwJ CJu..A


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