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October 10, 1933 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1933-10-10

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I ~


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. 14

Convocation for Students of the Graduate School: Students of the
Graduate School are cordially invited to attend a convocation on Tuesday,
October 10, in the Michigan League Building. Brief addresses, with words of
greeting will be made by President A. G. Ruthven and Dean G. Carl Huber
beginning promptly eight o'clock in the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre, fol-
lowed by an informal reception and dancing in the ballroom. Husbands
and wives of graduate students are invited to participate.
G. Carl Huber, Dean.
Faculty, College of Engineering: There will be a meeting of the Fac-
ulty of this College on Thursday, October 12 at 4:15 p. m., in Room 348,
West Engineering Building.
A. H. Lovell, Assistant Dean and Secretary.
University Bureau of Appointments and Occupational Information: The
Bureau has received announcements of the following Civil Service Examina-
tions :
Supervisors of Crop Production Loans under Farm Credit Administra-
Librarians and Library Assistants, including technical librarians;
Visiting Teachers in Indian Field Service;
Botanical Artist.
For further information kindly call at the Bureau, 201 Mason Hall.
Students, College of Literature Science, and the Arts: No course may
be elected for credit after the end of the third week. Saturday, October 14,
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.
Graduate School Students: Regularly enrolled graduate students, who
hold the rank of Instructor, or above, at another institution, are asked to
leave their names at the office of the Graduate School, 1014 Angell Hall, at
the earliest convience. This applies only to married students.
G. Carl Huber, Dean.
Freshman Girls' Glee Club: Tryouts will be held next week beginning
October 16. Pleace watch this bulletin for further announcements.
Botanical Journal Club: Because of conflict with the Graduate Recep-
tion tonight, Botanical Journal Club will be postponed one week.
Twilight Organ Recital: Mr. Clarence Mader, Guest Organist, of Im-
manuel Presbyterian Church, Los Angeles, will give the following recital,
Wednesday afternoon, October 11, at 4:15 o'clock in Hill Auditorium.
Widor: Finale (Symphony VIII); Reger: "Weihniachten"; Clokey:
Bel Prelude (MS); Rameau: Rigaudon; Bach: Choral and Variations
"Christ, Who are the Light of the Day"; Bach: Two Choral Preludes, "Come,
Redeemer of our Race," "Rafewell I gladly bid Thee";Noble: Prelude Solon-
elle; Berceusq "Lovely Infant" arranged by Kreckel; Mader: "The Miracle
of the Toad.',
Preliminary Examinations for the Ph.D. Degree in English will be given
in the following order:
October 21-Literature of the Nineteenth Century.
October 28-Literature of the Eighteenth Century.
November 4-Literature of the Renaissance
November 11-Medieval Literature
November 18-Criticism.
November 25-American Literature.
December 2-Linguistics.

Federal Trade
Co missioner
efuses uster
Defies Presidential Order
By Remaining At Desk:
Awaits Court Action
WASHINGTON, Oct. 9-(4P)-Wil-
liam E. Humphrey, "removed" by
President Franklin D. Roosevelt Sat-
urday as federal trade commissioner,
sat at his official desk today in de-
fiance of the order.
He also attended the regular meet-
ing of the commission.
Neither he nor the commissioners
would say what action was planned.
Humphrey reiterated,, however,
that he has not the slightest inten-
tion of giving up his office unless
forced to do so by the courts.
While the daily calendar came to
Humphrey's desk, no other official
business aparently -was being sent
to him.
James M. Landis, Harvard profes-
sor, appointed to succeed Raymond
Stevens, was to take over his com-
missionership today, and the com-
mission waited word of the coming of
George C. Matthews, Wisconsin se-
curities expert, whom the President
selected to succeed Humphrey.
Some Republican leaders, mean-
while, were said to be planning to
make a political issue of the case
with charges that President Roose-
velt was forcing politics into a the-
oretically independent commission.
COSmOpOlitan Club
To Be Reorganized
Students from every corner of the
globe will find an organization, espe-
cially devoted to the promotion of
understanding between foreign cam-
pus residents, in the Cosmopolitan
Club, which is being reorganized for
this year by B. S. Samra, grad., pres-
ident of the club, it was said yester-
Plans are tentatively held to have
the first meeting Friday Oct. 8 at
Lane Hall, with Dean Edward H.
Kraus of the literary college deliver-
ing the welcoming address.
During previous years, more than
thirty different nations have been
represented in the enrollment of the
club, while between 200 and 250peo-
ple attended the meetings. Programs
of both educational and social na-
ture are planned to represent the
different countries.
Two Representatives Go
To Kalamazoo College
University representatives at the
celebration of the one hundredth an-
niversary of the founding of Kalama-
zoo College, Kalamazoo, Mich., will be
Prof. James K. Pollock of the political
science department, and Prof. O. J.
Campbell of'the English department,
it was announced yesterday by Dr.
Frank E. Robbins, assistant to Pres-
ident Alexander G. Ruthven. The
centennial will be observed Oct. 13.

Dedicating Gompers Memorial

-Associated Press Photo
President Roosevelt is pictured above as he made his address
rededicating the Samuel Gompers memorial monument in Triangular
Park, Washington. The memorialwas sponsored by the American Fed-
eration of Labor.
Eva LaGallnnne Katherine
Cornell Plan To iTour CountryS

(Associated Press Staff Writer)
NEW YORK-Neither with jeal-
ousy flashing nor with. rapiers drawn
do the newest Juliets set forth upon
the long trail of "the road" to carry
Shakespeare to the highways and by-
ways of the country.
Eva Le Gallienne and Katherine
Cornell, Broadway's two actress-,
managers, in beginning their lengthy
repertory tours believe that the pro-
ject of two Juliets in a single season
will stimulate interest rather than
strife in the theater.
A generation ago playgoers in the
smallest towns could see in a single
season a half dozen Juliets, Hamlets,
Macbeths and Violas-played by
Marlowe and Anderson, Modjeska
and Nielsdn and the innumerable'
minor classic actresses of the day
who made the grand tour.
Now the boyish, sensitive Le Gal-
lienne and the tragic, moody Cornell
are reviving the regal tradition of
trouping Shakespearean stars.
These two players have high regard
for one another. Unknowingly they
both chose this winter to present
"Romeo and Juliet" on tour, but on
discovery of each other's plans they
arranged their routes so there would
be no clash of dates, no competitive
Miss Le Gallienne begins her sea-
son in New Haven ,Conn., and plays
the east and midwest; Miss Cornell
starts her travels in her home town,
Buffalo, and then goes to the north-
west and southwest.
Le Gallienne has acted Juliet be-
fore, but this is Cornell's first ap-
pearance in a Shakespeare play. Both

are to visit towns where they have
never been seen before, but they are
seasoned troupers.
When New York at first did not
welcome Cornell she went into the
one-night stands to gain experience.
When Le Gallienne realized that
her Broadway success in "The Swan"
and "Liliom" meant stardom in the
commercial theater and limitation of
her scope as an actress and director,
she turned away from this gateway
to fame and with a repertory of Ibsen
plays toured the country to earn
enough money to begin her famous
Civic Repertory theater.
In addition to "Romeo and Juliet"
Le Gallienne offers that ageless Lewis
Carroll classic, "Alice in Wonder-
land," while Cornell presents "Can-
dida" and "The Barretts of Wimpole
They will act in dustry old thea-
ters, in bright new motion picture
palaces, in vast civic auditoriums-
anywhere, everywhere that they can
set their scenes and give their plays.
It will not be pioneering de luxe.
For the' fight they make is not
against each other, but against the
sluggish conditions of the day which
threaten to crowd the spoken drama
from the stage -especially the stage
in those out of the way lanes where
Bernhardt once played Camille un-
der a canvas top.
Fruit Thieves Captured;
Expect Further Arrests
A severe blow wps struck at the
ring of fruit thieves operating in
Washtenaw County when Sheriff Ja-
cob Andres and deputies captured
two Detroit men who were about to
haul away a load of apples from the
Edison farm east of here.
The men, John Woloshn and Fred
Kozokowski, were taken at the point
of shotguns and lodged in the County
Jail. Other arrests are expected soon.

Important Book Sent
To University Library
A valuable addtion to the Uni-
ver sity, Library was received re-
cently as a gift from Vernon F.
Hillery, '23, '25L, a former presi-
dent of the Student Council, who
is now engaged in the practice of
law in Fort Worth, Tex.
The book, entitled "Queen Vic-
toria," by Richard R. Holmes, li-
brarian to the queen, was pub-
lished in 1897hand consists of 200
pages covering the life of the
queen. It was printed by J. S. Vir-
tue and Co., of London, Eng., and1
the plates were engraved and
printed by Boussod, Valadon, and1
Co., at Asniers-sur-Seine, near
All engravings in the book are of7
the finest type, according to au-
thorities. Mr. Hillery previously
gave a very rare Maltese book to
the Universty.
Announces Plans
For Alumni Groups
Registration plans for both Cornell
and Michigan alumni for Saturday's
game between the two universities
were announced yesterday afternoon
by T. Hawley Tapping, general sec-
retary of the local Alumni Associa-
Graduates of the Eastern school
plan to meet Saturday noon before
the game for luncheon in the first
floor private dining room of the
Michigan Union, Mr. Tapping said.
All Michigan and Cornell alumni
and former members of the "M" club
are requested to register at their
headquarters in the main lobby of
the Union, which will be open Friday
and Saturday,
Trial Opens For Former
psi School Principal
John jL. Harriman, former Ypsi-
lanti school principal, charged with
rape and indecent liberties involving
a minor girl, began his trial yester-
day in Circuit Court before Judge
George W. Sample.
Harriman, who has been in jail
since last May, is being defended by
Attorney John P. Kirk of Ypsilanti,
while Prosecutor Albert J. Rapp is
handling the prosecution. Testimony
was given yesterday by the parents
of one of the alleged victims.
Harriman was active in public en-
terprises. He is maxried and the
father of three children. The trial
will continue at 9 a. m. today in Cir-
cuit Court.
Protects Jewels From
Robbers; Loses Them
CHICAGO, Oct. 9.-(M-Mrs. Re-
nee Seligman, formerly of Detroit,
today reported to police she had lost
jewelry she valued at $6,500 after
what she described as an attempted
The incident o c c u r r e d Friday
night, she told police, as she and
some Chicago friends were driving to
their home after an evening at a
club. An automobile containing three
men, Mrs. Seligman told police, drove
alongside the car in which she was
ridirg and the me( fired several
shots. When the shooting started
she said she put the jewels in a
Later she found she had dropped
the handkerchief and lost the jew-
elry in it,

By Farley In
Tampa Speech
Predicts Florida Margin In
Wet Column; Returns
To CapitalToday
JACKSONVILLE, Fla., Oct. 9--P)
-The national administration's re-
peal whip, Postmaster General Far-
ley, was speeding across the state to-
day to close with a speech at Tampa
tonight an otherwise listless cam-
paign preceding the election Tues-
day which will determine whether
Florida will be the thirty-third state
to vote for repeal.
Already the Democratic leader had
predicted the state would jump en
the repeal bandwagon and placed the
majority at from 2 to 1 to 2' to 1.
Farley expects to return to Washing-
ton immediately after the Tampa
His optimism-and estimate of
plurality-was shared by the state
repeal leaders, who, however, care-
fully prefaced their public announce-
ments with a big "if"-"if" the vot-
ers would be stirred enough to go to
the polls.
That "if" bothered the anti-re-
pealists, too, and an intensive "get
out the vote" campaign was con-
ducted through many of the state's
churches Sunday.
The pollswill be open from 8 a.m,
until 6 p. m.
Of Round Table
Attracts an
A large group of freshmen and
upperclassmen attended the third
meeting of the Freshmen Round Ta-
ble last Sunday morning at the
League. The purpose of this meet-
ing was to discuss the problems in
this "Changing World." Prof. R. D.
McKenzie of the sociology depart-
ment presented the topic.
The leading question to be dis-
cussed at next Sunday's meeting will
be "Is Democracy Dead?" Also the
discussion of last Sunday will be con-
cluded, inasmuch as many of the
questions raised at that meeting were
not settled.
Every first Sunday of the month
a new theme will be introduced by
various prominent members of the
faculty. In November Prof. P. W.
Slosson of the history department
will speak on "Religion In This
Changing World;" Prof. Bennett
Weaver of the English department
will deliver the December theme ad
dress. His subject will be "Person-
alities In This Changing World.",The
January address will be given by
Prof. Leroy Waterman of the depart-
ment of Oriental languages and lit-
eratures, on the subject "Relations
Of The 'World To God In This
Changing World."
Don't Forget-
This is the date-
Frilday te1t
The place is the
The occasion is the
It will be a night of'nights-just
like New York's hottest Harlem.
With all-colored entertainment.

Last Day


Physics Colloquum: Prof. Charles F. Meyer will speak of work it
progress at various laboratories which he visited during his sabbatical leave
at 4:15 p. in., Room 1041, E. Physics Bldg. All interested are cordially invitee
to attend.
Mathematical Club regtular meeting in Room 3201 Angell Hall at 8:0(
p. m. Professor V. C. Poor will speak on "Some Developments in Polygeni
Function Theory.'
Tau Beta Pi: Business meeting at 7:30 p. m. in Room 336 West Eng
Important. All members please be present.
Kappa Pi: All members are requested to attend a meeting at Wesle3
Hall, at 5:30 p. m,
Zeta Phi Eta meets at the League at 8 p. m.
Sigma Delta Chi: There will be a luncheon meeting of the active chap
ter, ie., not including pledges, today at the Union.
University Girls' Glee Club: Tryouts will be held this week, Tuesday
Wednesday, Thursday and Friday in the Glee Club rooms in the League
r The time on Tuesday and Thursday is from 3 till 5; on Wednesday from:
till 4 and Friday from 4 o'clock on. Tryout engagements for Tuesday an
Wednesday are completely filled but all candidates who have not reported
for this time are eagerly invited to be present Thursday and Friday. Ol
as well as new members are to tryout.
Adelphi House of Representatives: Freshmen and other students inter.
ested in speech and discussion are cordially invited to attend the Annua
Freshman Smoker at 7:30 p. m., Adelphi room on the 4th floor of Angel
Hall, Prof, Muyskens of the Department of Speech and General Linguistics
will speak on the subject "Old and New." Everyone Welcome!
Interclass Hockey, Women Students: The first interclass field hockey
practice will be held today at 4:15 on Palmer Field.
Freshmen and other students interested in speech activities are cordially
invited to the Alpha Nu smokers October 10 and 17. Today, October 10
Prof. J. K. Pollock and John Lederle, former Alpha Nu members will discuss
students from the faculty and fellow student point of view. Meetings ir
Alpha Nu room 4th floor, Angell Hall at 7:30.
Riding Class: There will be a riding class at the Fairground Stables
this evening for all students interested in riding. All students, both men
and women who wish free transportation meet at the Michigan League
at 8:00 p. m. A nominal fee of 50c will be charged for one hour's ride.
Christian Science Organization meets at 8 o'clock this evening in the
Chapel of the Michigan League Building. All faculty and students interested
are invited to attend.
League of Nations Association: Address by Professor Preston Slosson,
on "Disarmament As It Can Be Done Now," Room 100, Hutchins Hall.
at 8:00 p. m.
National Student League: Meeting in the Michigan Union at 8 p. m.
Everyone welcome.
Ensian Staff and Tryouts: Meeting at 4:15 p. m. at the Student Pub-
lications Bldg. All sophomore men and women and Junior Women in-
v I


Y terested in trying out for the Ensian, report at the office at 4:00 p. m
Chemistry Colloquium: Wednesday, October 11. Speaker Robert L.
Yanke; topic: "Some Studies on p-Nitrosophenol-Quinone oxime Systems."
Members of Sigma Xi: The first meeting for the University year 1933-
34 will be held in Room 100, Hutchins Hall, (State Street entrance) on
. Monday, October 16, at 7:30 p. m.
Cercle Francais: A short meeting will be held in the League Thursday,
d October 12,_8 p. m. Program and refreshments. All members are urged to be
d present.
Scabbard and Blade: Important meeting Wednesday, Oct. 11, 7:30 p. m.;
room posted Michigan Union. Uniform required..
1 Glider Club: A meeting for the organization of the glider club will
1 be held Thursday evening at 7:30 in Room 348 West Eng. All old members
s and others interested in glider flying please be present since groups will be
organized and training will be begun in the near future.
Y University Women: A class in social dancing for teaching assistants will
meet Wednesday, October 11, 7:30 p. m., in the Michigan League ballroom.
Dance Club: Until further notice the Dance Club will meet on Wednes-
day and Thursday afternoons from three to four o'clock in Barbour Gym-
s nasium. Anyone interested is urged to come either day.
Mixer for Catholic Students in the auditorium of the Chapel Wednesday
evening at eight o'clock. There will be an orchestra and dancing.
Last Times Today
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PR~OD UCTIoflt fA1't





in Arthur
S mers
Roche s

A luxurious skyscraper penthouse
in mad Manhattan is the scene of
a mystery that will baffle you to
the end, a romance that will touch
your heart!

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