Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

October 22, 1933 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-10-22

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.




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. in. Saturday.



No. 251

Senate Reception: The members of
the faculties and their wives are cor-
dially invited to be present at a re-
ception by the President and the Sen-
ate of the University in honor of
the new members of the faculties to
be held on Tuesday evening, October
31, from 8:30 o'clock until 12 o'clock
in the ballroom of the Michigan
Union. The reception will take place
between 8:30 and 10:00, after which
there will be an opportunity for danc-
ing. No individual invitations will be
sent out.
To the Members of the University
Council: There will be a special meet-
ing of the University Council on
Thursday, October 26, at 4:15 p. m.
in Room 1009 Angell Hall.
Louis A. Hopkins.

24, for reservations for Play Pro-
duction's presentation of UNCLE
TOM'S CABIN. After Tuesday the
office will remain open from 10 a. m.
to 9 p. m. Telephone reservations may
be made by calling 6300. Popular
prices for al performances ranging
from 35 cents to sevety-five.
Academic Notices
Psychology 42 (Abnormal): Those
absent in June or in Summer Session
from Psychology 42 will be given an
examination Monday, October 23, in
Room 3126 N. S. at 2 p. m.

Faculty Directory, 1933-34: TheI
Editorial Office of the Registrar's Of-I
fice wishes to announce that copiesI
of the Faculty, Directory for 1933-34I
are being mailed to the residence ad-
dresses of the members of the Fac-
uty on Monday and Tuesday, Oc-
tober 23 and 24. By October 24, copiesW
of the Directory for general distribu-
tion will be available at the Secre-1
tary's office, 3 University Hall. 1
Phillips Scholarship: The competi-
tive examination for the Phillips
Scholarship award will be held Sat-
l ray, October 28, at 9 a. in., in
Room 2014, Angell Hall. Freshmen
only are eligible. Those wishing to
conpete should give their names and
addresses to either of the under-
signed on or before October 24.
A. R. Critenden, 2026 A.H.
W. E. Blake, 2024 A.H.
Undergraduate Students of the
CoUege of Literature, Science and the
Arts, wishing to become candidates
for a University Scholarship may ob-
tain blank applications in the office
of .the Dean of the College of Lit-
erature, Science and the Arts, Room
.Hall There are three
#andelbaum Scholarships open to
men only. There will be some Marsh
Scholarships open to all literary 'stu-
dents. The blanks must be filled out
and returned not later than Novem-
ber 11. No applications made after
that date will receive consideration.
The awards will be made about De-
ember 1.
Instructors of Freshmen, College of
Literature, Science, and the Arts: All
instructors are requested to send their
"Freshman Report Cards" to Room
4, 'Univesity Hall, not rlate than Sat-
Friday, October 28.
F. E. Bartell,
Chairman Scholarship
University Bureau of Appointments
and Occupational Information The
Bureau has received announcements
of the following Civil Service Exam-
Superintendent of Indian Agency,
$3,200 to $4,600.
Junior librarian in Penal Institu-
tions, $2,000.
Assistant to Forestry Technician,
$1,600 to $1,980.
Bookkeeping Machine Operator,
Under Card Punch Operator,
M ultigraph Operator, $1,260 to $1,-
Rotaprint Operator, $1,440.
Kindly call at the office, 201 Mason
Hell, for further information.
Choral Union Concert Notes-Bos-
ton Symphony Orchestra: Holders of
season tickets are requested to de-
tach and present for admission, cou-
pon No. 1.
Subscribers who have not yet called
for their tickets are requested to do
so at once to avoid last minute con-
gestion at the Box Office.
Under the direction of the Ann Ar-
bor Police Department, traffic reg-
ulations will be enforced.
Concert goers are requested to come
sufficiently early so as to park their
cars and be seated on time as the
doors will be closed during numbers.
Program will be given at 8:15, Tues-
day evening, October 24.
Oratorical Association Lecture
Course: Season tickets and individual
tickets for the Dorothy Sands pro-
gram, "Our Stage and Stars, are now
on sale at Wahr's State Street store.
Single admission tickets for the Edna
St Vincent Millay program will be
on sale Nov. 2.

Preliminary Examinations for the
Ph.D. Degree in English will be given
in the following order:
Oct. 28-Literature of the Eighteenth
Nov. 4-Literature of the Renais-
Nov. 11-Medieval Literature.
Nov. 18-Criticism.
Nov. 25-American Literature.
Dec. 2-Linguistics.
The Seminar for Earhart Scholars
(Sociology 205) will meet Monday,
October 23, at 4 o'clock in Room 315
Haven Hall. Scholars will be expected
to give a statement of their research
problem and the plan of attack.
Lectures And Concerts
University Lecture: Thursday, Oc-
tobe'"26, 4:15 p. in., Natural Science
Auditorium. Professor Heber D. Cur-
tis, Director of the University Ob-
servatories, will speak on "Aspects of
Modern Astronomy" (illustrated with
lantern slides).
The public is cordially invited.
Boston Symphony Orchestra-Pro-
gram: Earl V. Moore, Musical Direc-
tor, will lecture on the Boston Sym-
phony Orchestra program which will
consist of the following numbers:
Mozart: "Eine Kleine Nachtmusik"
"Le Sacre du Printemps" (The Rite
of Spring) A Picture of Pagan Rus-
sia; Brahms: Symphony No. 1 in C
minor, Op. 68, Monday at 9 and 10
o'clock and Tuesday at 10 o'clock in
Room 315 Hill Auditorium. This lec-
ture is open to the public.
Organ Recital: Palmer Christian,
University Organist, will give the
following program, Wednesday after-
noon, October 25, at 4:15 o'clock in
Hill Auditorium, to which the general
public with the exception of small
children is invited:
Ducis: Discant on the Choral "Nun
freut euch Bieben"; Clerambault:
Prelude; Frescobaldi: Toccata per
l'Elevazione; Bach: Fantasia and
Fugue in C minor; Jongen: Sonata
Eroica; Gilson: Prelude on an an-
cient Flemish melody; Jepson: Pan-
tomime; Debussy-Christian: Prelude
to "The Blessed Damoxel"; de Boeck:
Allegro con fuoco.
Events Today
All Play Production Students and
Members of the Glee Clubs taking
part 'in the Auction Scene of Uncle
Tom's Cabin are requested to report
to Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre,
at 2:30 for rehearsal. Those peo-
ple not attending will be dropped
from the cast.
Baptist Students' House, 503 E. Hu-
ron, 6:00 p. m. Panel discussion on
"What Aspects of Modern Society
Must a Sincere Christian Challenge?"
Guild study group, Noon to 12:40.
Mr. Chapman and Stuart Chamber-
lain, speakers.
Congregational Church: Mr. Heaps
will deliver the third address in the
series on "Successful Living" at 10:45
--the subject being, "Handling the
Small Things of Life."
The Student Fellowship will be
addressed at 6:30 by Prof. E. R.
Waugh, of the Ypsilanti State Nor-
mal College, on "A Philosophy of

cussion, Is a World Commu-
nity Possible?"
1 :45 Morning Worship, theme. "An-
swering the Challenge of the
Supreme Person, Jesus."
5:30 Social Hour and Supper.
6:30 Student Forum. Leader, Ed-
ward H. Litchfield. Subject, 'If
I were a freshman."
Harris hall: "Conversatione" for
students this evening at seven
o'clock. Leader: Professor Robert An-
gell of the Department of Sociology.
Topic, "Prohibition Repeal and the
Student." All students are cordially
St. Andrew's Church: Services of
worship today are: 8:00 a. m. Holy
Communion, 9:30 a. m. Church
School, 11:00 a. m. Kindergarten,
11:00 a. m. Morning Prayer and Ser-
mon "The Coming Religious Revival"
by the Reverend Edward M. Duff.
Stalker Hall: (Formerly Wesley
Hall, now renamed for Mr. Arthur
W. Stalker, who was for twenty-five
years Pastor of the First Methodist
Church and predecessor of Dr.
9:30 Cooperating in the League
Freshman Round Tables. All
Freshmen urged to attend.
10:45 Worship Service at the First
Methodist Church. Dr. Fisher
preaching on, "Is Christianity
12:45 Discussion with Dr. Fisher on
subject of sermon, in Stalker
3:00 International Student's Forum,
in Stalker Hall. Lieut.-Col.
Rogers is leading a discussion
on "The Case for Armed Pre-
6:00 Wesleyan Guild conducting a
Devotional Service for stu-
dents. Theme is "How Can
I Obtain an Adequate Personal
Religion." Howard Busehing,
'36L, is speaking on "My Ideas
of an Adequate Religion."
7:00 Supper and fellowship. Special
feature will be singing of negro
Young People's Society of the
Church of Christ (Disciples) will
meet this evening at the church
Refreshments will be served at six
o'clock and will be followed by a
discussion period to be led by Joh
Hillel Foundation: Regular Sun
day morning services will be held
at 11:15 at the League Chapel. Rabb
Heller will conduct the services. His
sermon will be entitled "The History
of the Jews in Germany."'
At 6:00 Rabbi Heller will meet his
class in "Dramatic Movements in
Jewish History" at his apartment.
At 7:30 there will be a freshman
open house at the foundation for
freshmen and new students. Enter.
tainment and refreshments. All fresh
men and new students welcome.
Student-Walther League: There
will be a social Walther League Rally
at the St. Paul's Lutheran Church a
3:00 p. m.; supper at 5:00, and a
special service at 7:30. The Young
People of neighboring congregation
are invited. All Lutheran student
and friends are welcome.
Liberal Students' Union: Edward
W. Blakeman: "Student Attitudes in
Religion." Unitarian church study
7:30 p. m. All are welcome.
Mr. Marley will speak at 10:45 a. m
on "Certainties in the Liberal Gos
Coming Events
Acolytes: "Cosmic Pragmatism
and its Humanistic Implications" i
the topic to be discussed by Profes
sor Orland O. Norris, of Michigan
State Normal College, Monday eve

ning, October 23, 7:30, in Room 20
South Wing. Students interested in
Philosophy are invited.
Junior and Senior Civil Engineers
Those interested in joining the stu
dent chapter of A.S.C.E. may secur
application blanks at the offices o
Prof. Gram and Prof. Wisler. Thes
blanks are to be filled out and re
turned to either of these offices b;
Wednesday, October 25. Member
elected will be notified within a weel
from that date.
Adelphi House of Representative
will hold an open forum on the var.
sity debate question: "Resolved: tha,

Class Violence
Destruction of property is a poor
way for the underclassmen to dem-
onstrate their class spirits, according
to Walter B. Rea, assistant to the
dean of students.
"Class spirit is all right in its
place," Mr. Rea said, "but it is my
opinion that any defacing of the Un-
iversity buildings by either paint or
placards should not be the method
employed to demonstrate it."
"Any excess of energy which the
members of the two lower classes
feel," Mr. Rea continued, "may well
be saved for the Fall Games."
Outlet To Sea Will
Raise Port Values
The St. Lawrence Seaway is defi-
nitely an economic step forward
which will serve, to stimulate indus-
try, transportation, labor, and land
values in the Great Lakes basin, Prof.
Ferdinand N. Menefee of the Depart-
ment of Engineering Mechanics said
Friday in Detroit, speaking before
delegates to the Great Lakes Harbors
Association convention.
Professor Menefee expects to see
a large industrial expansion in the
basin through the use of the Seaway.
"Water transportation for the min-
erals of Minnesota and Michigan,
and the coal of Pennsylvania, Ohio
and Kentucky have built up an in-
land empire and the final step of
making ocean ports of our Great
Lakes cities, directly connecting this
domain with other world ports, will
revitalize industry and enhance all
values therein," he said. "It will pro-
vide labor at the sites of the dams,
power houses and locks, in rock quar-
ries, cement mills, electrical equip-
ment and hydraulic machinery
the Constitution should be amended
so as to make permanent the powers
of the President as of July 1, 1933,"
at 7:30 p. m. on Wednesday in the
Adelphi room, fourth floor of An-
gell Hall. The discussion will be led
i by Lawrence E. Hartwig, former Var-
ssity debator and speaker of the house.
y Try-out speeches by those interested
in membership will be heard after
the open forum. Applicants be pre-
pared to give a short talk on a sub-
ject of your own choosing. Notice
that the meeting this week is Wed-
r nesday. The public is cordially in-
Athena, women's literary and for-
ensic society will meet at 8 p. m.
e Monday in the Athena room, An-
y gell Hall. All members and pledges
t are urged to attend; as the year's
a schedule will be planned.
s Freshmen and others interested in
s speech activities and in trying out
for Alpha Nu membership are in-
vited to the tryout meeting Tuesday
d at 7:30 in the Alpha Nu room, fourth
n floor Angell Hall. Program will con-
. sist of three to five minute talks by
applicants for membership on sub-
. ects of their own choosing.
Michigan Technic: Important staff
meeting in Room 3046, East Engi-
neering Building, Tuesday, 7:30 p. in.
Tau Beta Pi: Dinner meeting at
s the Union, Tuesday evening at 6:15,
n All members are urged to be present.

12 Rhythms Class of the Junior Group
n A.A.U.W willmeet on Monday eve-
ning at 7:30 in Barbour Gymnasium.
Outdoor Club: All old members are
- to meet in Miss McCormick's office,
e Michigan League, Monday afternoon
f at four o'clock.
- At Stalker Hall for University stu-
y dents (formerly Wesley Hall) the
s Present Grave prisis in Disarmament
k will be discussed, Monday, at 5:00
p. m.


-Associated Press Photo
Keith Nevilie, former governor of
Nebraska, resigned as chairman of
the state's NRA board. He said he
felt the Nebraska NRA program
could not succeed.

State NRA Head Out

RutlveWill Lead
With President Alexander G. Ruth-t
ven scheduled to conduct the meet-i
ing, members of the Ann Arbor Coun-t
cil of Religious Education were lastc
night completing final arrangements
for the year's first gathering ofi
Church School teachers and minis-
ters in the interests of religious train-x
ing to be held at 8 p. m. Nov. 2 in the<
Parish Hall of Bethlehem Evangelicalr
The Rev. Howard Chapman, Bap-
tist University pastor and chairman
of the Council, stated that the pur-
pose of the meeting was to present
to the church school workers their
opportunity for character building
among their charges.{
"It is the Council's purpose," he.
added, "to re-emphasize religious ed-
ucation and church school work, and
to improve the quality of work by'
co-ordinating the efforts of all1
schools. Council is now making a
survey of trends of such educational
Harbor Association
Picks Mayor Hoan
DETROIT, Oct. 21.-(A')-Daniel W.
Hoan, mayor of Milwaukee, again
will direct the activities of the Great
Lakes Harbors association in this, the!
year that members hope will see the
Great Lakes-St. Lawrence seaway
project actually launched.
He was re-elected Friday in the,
concluding session of the annual con-!
Vice presidents elected are: John
Stevenson, Detroit; Joseph Gibbons,
Toronto; H. S. Wells, De Pere, Wis.;
Fred Newman, Proctor, Ont.; George
Hardy, Toledo; C. A. Williams, Du-
luth, and John Dolan, Superior, Wis.;
F. F. Malia, and J. C. Beukema, Mus-
kegon, treasurer.
Directors chosen for three year
terms are: James Reed, Port Huron;
David Grant, Monroe; Dr. J. E.
Trombley, Lorain, O.; Arch Pollock,
Hamilton, Ont., and J. A. Ganong,

Saiy Students
Enrolled For
Radio Courses
Music Professor To Hold,
T h r e e Weekly Classes
Over Station WJR

There are no social, financial, or
educatioinal barriers to membership
in the radio music classes of Prof.
Joseph E. Maddy of the music school.
A 15-cent instruction booklet and a
lesire to learn are the only prere-
iuisites, according to Professor
Thus it came about last year that
a business executive "went into con-
ference" with his expensiive violin in
his private office and members of a
county school band traded 50 chick-
ens for a piano-so that they might
join Professor Maddy's class..
The Uitversity's radio music
courses went into their fourth year
this week, but persons wishing to take
advantage of the 19-week course this
year may join any time before Nov.
1, Professor Maddy says.
20,000 Michigan Students
Because of the immense popularity
of the classes last year, when per-
sons in 28 states became "pupils" in
them, including 20,000 in Michigan
alone, Professor Maddy this year is
being allowed three half-hour periods
on the air each week.
Lessons in the playing of stringed
instruments are being given at 9:15
a. m. each Monday; instruction for
band instruments at 2 p. m. Mon-
days, and vocal lessons at 9:15 a. m.
Tuesdays, all over WJR, Detroit.
Every common stringed, orchestra,
and band instrument, except drums,
will be taught on the series this year.
Instruction booklets, all priced at
cost, 15 cents, may be had by writ-
ing the Extension Division of the
University, naming the instrument

new suits ana overcoats. Will pay
3, 4, 5, and 8, 9 dollars. Phone Ann
Arbor, 4306, Chicago Buyer. 5x
LAUNDRY 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price. 4x
WE DO your laundry work for one-
half the usual price. Phone 2-3739.
STUDENTS' and family laundry.
Free delivery, 1309 N. Main. Phone
3006. lox
PERSONAL laundry service. We take
individual interest in the laundry
problems of our customers. Girls'
silks, wools, and fine fabrics guar-
anteed. Men's shirts our specialty.
Call for and deliver. 23478, 5594.
611 E. Hoover. 9x
HOME hand laundry. Special, shirts
beautifully finished, 13c. Phone
8894. 7x
STUDENT and Family Laundry.
Good soft water. Will call for and
deliver. Telephone 4863. 3x
TAXI-Phone 9000. Seven-passenger
cars. Only standard rates. Ix
books, clean covers. 5c day. Uni-
versity Music House. 6x
WILL gentleman who took brown re-
versible top-coat by mistake Friday
at 316 Rathskeller notify Daily Box
13. 119

Pioneer Movement
Professor Maddy's broadcasts were
the pioneer movement in their field
when they began three years ago.
"Our idea is to acquaint a new group
of absolute beginners each year with
the fundamentals of some instru-
ment of their choice," Professor
Maddy said.
"We try to carry the student up.
to the point where he can go on
playing sufficiently well to entertain
himself or enter into group playing
or singing. The cultural value to
smaller communities is already plain-
ly evident," he declared.
Familiar tunes, in familiar keys,
are the easiest introduction for be-
ginners, he said, and do not hinder
later, more technical study, if de-
sired. The pieces used are all old fa-
miliar songs, such as "Sweet and
Low," "Old Black Joe," and "Silent
Although the lessons were designed
primarily for school children, persons
of all ages, in all walks of life, and
in groups and singly have become
enthusiastic over them, and much of
Professor Maddy's "fan mail" is from
grown-ups who have finally taken up
a long desired musical hobby, he
It is in times of economic distress
such as we experience everywhere
today that one sees very clearly the
strength of the moral forces that live
in a people. - Dr. Albert Einstein.

ARCADE CAB. Dial 6116. Large com-
fortable cabs. Standard rates.
LIRETTE'S shampoo and finger wave
75c every day. Dial 3083. 103
Ickes Approves Sewage
Treatment Plant Loan
Public Works Administrator Harold
Ickes Friday approved the appli-
cation of Ann Arbor for a loan of
$654,000 for the construction of a
sewage treatment plant, thus assur-
ing employment to many of the city's
citizens during the coming 18 months.
It is possible for the work to com-
mence Monday, City Engineer George
H. Sandenburgh said yesterday, al-
though he would make no absolute
prediction as to when it would start
until the city received an official
statement of the Washington deci-


h S




Ann Arbor's
Nite Spot
No Cover Charge
No Minimum Charge

Presbyterian Student
9:00 Breakfast, Michiga
9:30 Round Table on So

m League.
cial and Re-

ri -'

ligious Trends. Subject for dis-

1. . _ . . . II

15c to 6 - 25c to Close

Most women will wisely
be silent . .
ALL women will inwardly

1:30 TO 11


Black Quill Try-outs: Manuscripts
should be typed and left at the main
desk of the Michigan League by Sat-
urday, October 28. Sophomore, Jun-
ior, and Senior women interested in
writing are eligible to try out.
Rochester-Michigan Club: The
mneeting scheduled for today has been
postponed until next Sunday. Notice
will be given by post card.
Ridin- Gymkhana: Men and wom-



mw: MVS

~'From the world
sweeping novel by




III A hi lV'fl UE im

Back to Top

© 2024 Regents of the University of Michigan