TIE MiCiH IA N DAILY
SUNDAY, OCT. 9, 1
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the
University. Copy received at the office of the Assistant to the President iuntl
3:30; 11:30 a. m. Saturday.
three o'clock, Lane Hall Auditorium.
Election of officers for the current
academic term. Plans for coming so-
cial activities will be outlined.
Vulcans will meet at 4 at the Un=
With Women' io
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9 ,1932
No. 12 1ion.
Faculty, College of Literature, Science, and the Arts: Attendance re-
port cards have been sent to the different Departmental Offices, andt
more may always be had by calling at the office of the Assistant Dean, 1220
Angell Hall. Instructors are requested to report absences in accordance with
the rules printed on the backs of the cards.
Students, College of Literature, Science, and the Arts: No course may
be elected for credit after the end of the third week. Saturday, October
15th, is therefore the last date on which new elections may be approved.
The willingness of an individual instructor to admit a student later would
not affect the operation of this rule.
Organ Recital: Palmer Christian, University organist, will give the
following program, Wednesday afternoon, October 12, at 4:15 in Hill Au-
ditorium, to which the general public, with the exception of small children
Maitland: Concert Overture; Rheinberger: Vision Bonnet: Lied des
Chrysanthemes; Matin Provencal (From Poemes d'Automme"; Wolsten-
holme: Sonata in the Style of Handel; Mulet: Rosace (Esauisse Byzan-
tine); James: Meditation a Ste. Clothilde; Franck: Piece Heroique;
Graduate Student in Education: The preliminary examination for doc-
tor's degree in Education will be held on October, 13 and 14 at 2 o'clock and
on October 15 at 9 o'clock. All students planning to take these examina-
tions should immediately notify Dr. Woody's Office, Room 4000 University
The Extension Division Offers Introductory Course in English Litera-
ture: In response to numerous requests from teachers and University em-
ployees, the Extension Division has arranged to have Professor Paul Mues-
chke organize an introductory class in English Literature Monday evening,
October 10 at 7 o'clock in Roor 2235 Angell Hall. English 31 is an introduc-
tory course and serves as a prerequisite for the more advanced courses in
the English Department. Selections from Milton, Swift, Pope, Wordsworth,
'Emerson, and Browning will be discussed fully in class. The aim of this
course is to stimulate in every way possible the student's appreciation of
literary masterpieces. This course offers two hours credit. Students regu-
larly enrolled on the Campus are not eligible.
Members of Phi Kappa Phi from other colleges and those graduate stu-
dent members expecting to reside at Michigan may identify themselves with
the local chapter by' notifying the secretary at Room 308 Engineering An-
nex. I. S. Swinton, See-y
Paintings by Modern Americans: West Gallery of Alumni Memorial
Hall, week-days from 9 to 5, Sundays from 2 to 5, through Sunday, October
Womens' Daily Business Staff:
The regular weekly meeting has beenI
changed to 4:30 on Tuesday.
Botanical Journal Club will meet
Tuesday, Oct. 11, at 7:30 p. m., in
room 1139 N. S. All interested in
Botany are cordially invitedto at-
Mathematical Club: The first reg-
ular meeting of the Mathematical
Club will be held in 3201 Angell Hall
at 8 p. m. Tuesday, October 11. Pro-
fessor Wilder will talk on Higher Di-
mensional Point Sets. All interested
Junior Group of American Associa-
tion of University Women: The first
supper meeting of the Junior Group
of A. A. U. W.' will be held on Wed-
nesday evening, October 12, at 6:15
o'clock in the Women's Athletic
Building. New faculty wives or
graduate students who are eligible
for membership and interested in at-
tending are urged to make reserva-
tions. by calling 23225 during the
day. After six o'clock please call'
8310. Reservations must be made by
Chemistry Colloquium: The next
meeting will be held Wednesday, Oc-
tober 12, at 4:15 in Room 303. Dr.
W. E. Bachmann will discuss "I. The
Reaction of Ketones with Sodium. I.
The Mechanism of Reduction by So-
dium Amalgam and Alcohol."
Adelphi: Meeting Tuesday evening
at 7:30, 4th floor of Angell Hall
W. J. Weipert, Jr., '35L., who spent
the summer in Europe will discuss
the "Present German Political Situa-
tion." Everyone is' cordially invited
to attend. Tryout speeches will fol-
low the discussion.
Tau Beta Pi dinner meeting at the
Union Tuesday October 11 at 6:15.
All active members are urged to be
present at this meeting since there
are important matters for considera-
Hillel Players meeting at Hillel
Foundation 4:00 Tuesday afternoon.
All students interested in trying out
for autumn dramatic presentation of
the Hillel Players report at 7:45
Tuesday night to Michigan League.
Tryout room will be announced on
Great Tasks For
WASHINTON, Oct. 8.-Upon wo-
men voters have been placed by Pres-
ident Hoover "a largemeasure of
the responsibility" for determining
in November "where proven measures
now winning this battle against de-
pression shall be exchanged for un-
Also, the President said by radio
Friday, the feminine electorate must
help decide at the polls ;the course to
be pursued by the nation for many
years to come in the solution" of
three great tasks. He designated
them as follows:
"Thesfirst of these is the battle .for
recovery from this depression which
is now in the stage of winning coun-
ter-attack on a long extended front.
"Second, we must correct econom-
ic weaknesses and wrongs which have
been brought vividly to the surface
in the depression. We must set up
protection against recurrence of
these terrible calamities for the fu-
"Third, we must advance political
and social organization for the ac-
complishment of the real purposes of
life, which are security and indepen-
dence of the family and the home,
wider opportunity and equal oppor-
tunity for the individual."
Mr. Hoover spoke from the White
House during a "Hoover day" cele-
bration arranged by the women's di-
vision of the Republican national
Student Return, End
Indiana I. Depression
BLOOMINGTON, Ind., Oct. 7.-
Return of students to the University
of Indiana this fall has caused a
marked increase in local business, a
survey of clothing stores, groceries
restaurants and banks shows.
This Crisis and the New Age." Or
the 11th his talks will be sponsorec
by the Theosophical Society. Al
4:15 he will discuss "The Invisible
World" and at 8:00 p. "Self-Dis-
covery by Experiment." The publ
Sis invited to attend.
Iportarii Ad. To
Fligh -1School, Work,
The assistance of student teachers
is one of the strongest features of
the instruction at University High
School, in the opinion of many of
the high school graduates.
These teachers, who are usually
senior or graduate education school
students, are very helpful to both
the regular teachers and also in
many ways to the students, it is
By planning work, gathering mate-
rial, and giving instruction to stu-
dents who have special needs, the
student teacher makes himself in-
valuable to the regular teacher and
persons versed in school matters rec-
ognize that it is impossible to in-
terest students of different ability in
the same tasks. From this condition
comes the solution of forming two
or three groups to advantage. In
this case a teacher uses considerable'
help from a student teacher because
ordinarily there is not enough time
to meet the needs which exist .in a
Claims Smallest Frosh
SYRACUSE, Oct. 6.-- Entering
freshmen at other universities may
be as young as 16-year-old Samuel
Gerstein, of Utica, New York, but
Syracuse University upperclassmen
are certain that none can approach
him in size or weight. Samuel
weighs precisely 71 pounds, and,
when standing up straight with his
shoulders thrown back and his head
held high, measures four feet nine
When Gerstein attempted to enroll
in the pre-medical course of the
College of Liberal Arts, several pro-
fessors approached the prospective
freshman and asked him is he were
certain that it was the college, and
not the high school, that he wanted
to enter. Gerstein was certain that
it was the college. The professors
doubting but convinced, now have
him in their classes.
STUDENTS' Laundry by experienced
Laundress. Prices reasonable. Will
call for and deliver. Stockings done
free. Call 116 and ask for 769F13.
NEW HOME LAUNDRY-Liberty at
Maynard. Free mending and darn-
ing. Collars and cuffs reversed.
Opening special, 12c a shirt cash
and carry. Dial 8894. 8c
WALKER'S Home Laundry-Student.
laundry a specialty. Terms very
reasonable. Dial 4776. We call for
and deliver. 7c
EAT-Meal ickets $5.50 for $4.50.
Lunches 25c, 30c, 40c. All steak
dinners, 40c. Forest Restaurant,
538 Forest Ave. 25
UPHOLSTERING, REPAIRING. Re-
finishing. We specialize in Uni-
versity and fraternity work. Jahn-
ke Uph. Co., 334 E. Huron Ave.
Phone 23730. 28
MASONIC TEMPLE offers fine fa-
cilities for your next dance, dinner
or luncheon at most reasonable
rates. 327 So. 4th Ave. Phone
STUDENT LAUNDRY-Good soft
' water. Will call for- and deliver.
Sure satisfaction. Telephone 4863.
WANTED - Student washing. All
Mending neatly done. Phone 3006.
W A N T E D-Student and family
washing, rough dry or ironed. Rea-
sonable, call for and deliver. Phone
WASHING and ironing. Called for
and delivered. Silks and woolens
guaranteed satisfactory . 23478.
611 Hoover. 15c
BACHELOR APARTMENT and sih-
gle room. 507 S. Division. Phone
5408. Reasonable. 37
FRONT SUITE for men, single beds
and lavatory, 612 Church Street.
The University of Michigan
gives the best there is for your
head, but better protect your
feet with our half soles.
College Shoe Shop
426 Thompson, Call 6898
LA U NDRY-Soft
Towels free. Socks d
She's Marvelous in this New Role!
A Paramount New Season Hit with
Herbert Marshall. Cary Grant-. Dickie Moore
Harris Hall: Regular student supper at 6:15 p., m. for 25 cents. The
program of the evening will begin at 7:00 p. m. Professor Paul Cuncannon
St. Andrew's Church: Services of worship: 8:00 a. m. The Holy Com.
munion, 9:30 a. m. Church School, Kindergarten at 11:00 a. m., Morning
Prayer and sermon by the Reverend Henry Lewis, 11:00 a. m.
Baptist Students Guild, Sunday, 6:00 p. .. Professor :Leroy Water-
man will speak on "A Basis for Optimism in Religion." Friendship hour
follows. Cordial welcome to all.
First Methodist Church: Dr. F. B. Fisher and Bishop Chitam-
bar first native Bishop of India, will speak on "India in the Modera World"
at 10:45 a. m.
Dr. Fisher will speak at 7:45 p. m. at a Union Service in Congregational
Church on "Finding our Way in an Age of Confusion."
Wesley Hall: Sunday classes at 9:30 a. m. For Freshmen "European
._ ----- ----ttil a--- -. _.....
Fritz Kunz of Wisconsin, interna-
tional lecturer and observer will giveI
three lectures in Natural Sciencef
Auditorium on October 10 and 11. On
October 10 at 8 p. m. he will speak
under the auspices of the Michi-
gan Socialist Club on "Socialism,
Sophomore students: All non-or-
ganized Sophomores interested in the
formation of a Student Independent
Party are cordially invited to attend
a meeting to be held Monday, Octo-
ber 10, at 7:30, in the Board room
of Lane Hall.
C" SALES *
in "WHEN A FELLER
NEEDS A' FRIEND"
and American Christians" with Prof.
del Toro. For Upperclassmen "Per-
sonality and Religion," with Dr.
Blakeman. Student Guild at 6:30 p.
m. "tudent Opinion on Religion."
Graduate Forum in the Library at
Wesley Hall at 6:30 p. m. on "Reli-
gion and Culture."
Hillel .Foundation will conduct Re-
form Services for the Day of Atone-
ment, at the Unitarian Church, cor-
ner of State and Huron, at 7:30 p. m.;
Monday morning, Oct. 10, 10:00 a. m.
and Afternoon Memorial Service at
3:30 p. m. Rabbi Bernard Heller,
Ph.D., will officiate. Orthodox Serv-
ices will be held at the Beth Israel
Center, 538 N. Division St., on Sun-
day evening and Monday.
.. .. . . . . ..... ..... -- - ------------
Liberal Students Union-Discus-
'sion on "Can a Non-Theist Be Re-
ligious?" led by Prof. Carl D. La-
rue. Unitarian Church, 7:30 o'clock.
Presbyterian Young People Society
will meet for fellowship and supper
at 5:30 p. m. at the Church, Huron
and Division. Jule Ayers, president
of the Student Christian Association
is to speak on the subject, "What it
means to be a Christian To-day."
All student classes meet at 9:30 at
t;he Church House, 1432 Washtenaw
All Lutheran Students are invited
to a campfire supper and meeting at
the Island, Sunday evening, Octo-
ber 9. 'The group will leave the Zion
Parish Hall, corner of Washington
Street and Fifth Avenue, at 4:30
Philippine-Michigan Club meets at
Gabrieleen . . .
Frederic Vita Tonic ,
Nestoil . . . . .
Aristol . . . .. . .
AAnt\ITW 01: O(-TORFP
11 'KITJ r /,- 'C DI " A P VM F I I I I " I 1 I em W+ t. II'mm i