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November 03, 1933 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-11-03

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY F]

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
PublicationI n the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the
Uiver~sity. Copy received at the office of the Assistant to ;the President
U~nti 3:30; 11:30 a. in. Saturday.

VOL. XLIV No. 35
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1933

Noces
Presdeat and Mrs. Ruthven will
not ,be at home to members of the
faculty and other residents of Ann
Arbor on Sunday, November 5.
To Iembers of the Faculty, Staff,
and Student Body: Attention of
veryone is called to the Lost and
Pound Department in the Business
Office, Room 3, University Hall. In-
quiry concerning lost articles should
be made promptly at the above of-
fice. Articles found on the Campus
and in University buildings should
be turned over immediately. Those
articles not called for within sixty
days will be surrendered to the
finder.
Shirley W. Smith.
Students, College of Engineering:
Satuirday, November 4, will be the
final day for dropping a course with-
out record. Courses may be dropped
only with the permission of the class-
ifier after conference with the in-
structor in the course.
A. H. Lovell,
Asst. Dean and Sec'y.
University Bureau of Appointments
and Occupational Information: The
1ureau has received announcement
of Civil Service Examination for in-
ternes, both general and psychiatric,
appointments to be made July 1,
194, and later. Announcement is on
file at the office, 201 Mason Hall.-
University Committee on Disci-
pline: At its meeting on Novemer 1,
1933, the University Committee on
Discipline found that Mr. John Do-
herty, Lit, '37, was guilty of drunken-
ness and disorderly conduct on the
night of October 25th, and ordered
that he be suspended indefinitely
from the University.
The Committee also considered the
case of Mr. Wilfred H. Tisch, Lit. '34,
brought up on a similar charge. Since
Ir. Tisch, after having been notified
to appear before the Committee,
failed to do so, the committee sus-
pended him indefinitely.
Faculty of the College of Litera-
t re, Science and the Arts: The reg-
ular November meeting will be held
Monday, November 6, 1933, at 4:10
p. m., in room 1025, Angell Hall.
Among the items of business are
the following reports:
1. Enrollment statistics
a. University as a whole -
Kraus.
. Freshimn - Smith, I. M.
2. Deans Conference-Kraus
F . Executive Committee -Parker
a. Recommendation concern-
ing revision of requirements
for admission.
4. Freshmen reports --Humphreys.
5. University Council - Sharf man.
6. The Library and Foreign Pe-
riodicals - Bishop.
7. Com mittee on Scholarships --
B artell.
8. Committee on Teacher's Certifi-
cates - Crittenden.
$. Committee on Penalties for Vio-
lations of Rules of Conduct
-Reeves.
Daniel L. Rich, Sec'y.
Palms, Ferns and Flowers for Cam-
pus Use: Palms, ferns, other deco-
rative plants and cut flowers for the
use of the campus are provided by
the Botanical Gardens to the extept
that the limited greenhouse space
permits. Qther demands on the
greenhouses prevent the production
of enough ornamental plants to sup-
ply al lthe demands. Many requests
therefore have to .be refused. In
order to save the plants for the more
appropriate occasions, it is necessary
to adhere closely to the rule that they
cannot be supplied for pu-ely social
gatherings of the faculty or students,
or private offices on the campus, or
for student activities except under

the conditions defined below.
An attempt is always made to .pro-
vide as well as possible for official
events; for meetings at which some

group or organization of University
officials, faculty members, or stu-
dents represents the University as
host to a University guest or visit-
ing organization, or is performing
some other direct service to the Uni-
versity, such as raising funds for one
of its approved projects; for student
events of an educational nature; for
public entertainments for which no
admission is charged; and for the'
various libraries and administrative
offices.
Officers in charge of general of-
fices, libraries, etc., are invited to
ask for whatever decorative plants
may be necessary. Plants which be-
come potbound may be sent at any
time to the Botanical Gardens for
repotting. To insure the return of the
plant to the office from which it was
sent, it is quite necessary to attach
to it securely a label giving the name
and room number of the sender.
Because of the considerable cost of
pots, and the fact that in past years
so few of them have been returned
to the Botanical Gardens when the
plants they contained have died,
many flowering plants which might
have been used in campus buildings
have lately been kept in the green-
houses and their flowers only used.
The return of pots encourages the
sending out of plants.
Requests for the use of plants and
flowers should be made directly to
Frieda C. Blanchard, Assistant Di-
rector, preferably by telephone.
H. H. Bartlett.
Out Door Club: All those inter-
ested in going to Cranbrook this com-
ing Sunday morning at 9:30 please
see Miss McCormick at once. The
cost of the trip will be approximately
$1.25.
Members of the Faculties and Cit-
izens: There will be available to per-
sons interested in hearing Donald R.
Richberg, general counsel for the
NRA, a number of places at the Uni-
versity Press Club of Michigan ban-
quet, to be held in the Ball Room
of the Michigan Union Thursday
night, November 9. By sending in
scour check for $1.50, a place at the
banquet table will be reserved for
you. Address your request for reser-
vation to John L. Brumm, Secretary,
213 Haven Hall, campus.
Academic Notices
Sociology 121: An hour examina-
tion will be held as originally stated
on Tuesday, November 7.
M. E. 2, Section 3: Professor Mickle
will not meet with his class today.
Exhibition
Architectural Exhibition: A collec-
tion of water color and pencil draw-
ings of European architectural and
landscape subjects, by Lorne E. Mar-
shall, '31A, George G. Booth travel-
ling fellow in architecture. Open
daily, 9 to 5, excepting Sundays,
ground floor, Architectural Building.
Public cordially invited.
Events Today
Paleontological Journal Club will
meet in room 1532 University Mu-
seums at 5 p. m.. All those interested
in a discussion of paleontological
problems and a review of recent
paleontological literature will be wel-
come.
Delta Epsilon Pi will meet in room
302, Michigan Union, at 8:00 p. m.
Phi . Sigma: . Mystery. Picnic this
evening. Leave room 1139 N. S. build-
ing at 6 o'clock. Cost 20 cents per
person. Members may bring a friend.
Those who have cars please bring
them. Tell Jean Arnold (4009 N. S.)
or dial 8137, if you can come.
Comedy Club's Hotel Universe:

Final tryouts this afternoon from
three until five-thirty in the Re-
hearsal Room of the League.
Child Study Group of the Mich-
igan Dames: Meets at the home of

Paintings By
Local Artists
To Be Rented
Pictures Are Offered By
Art Lending Service For
Use In Winter Season
The Art Lending Service, an ac-
tivity of the Ann Arbor Art Asso-
ciation, has on view, in the south
gallery of Alumni Memorial Hall, a
collection of paintings by local art-
ists which are being offered for rental
purposes to organizations or indi-
viduals.
Mr. Arthur Shepard, chairman of
the service, reports that while most
of the pictures have been rented for
a part of the season there are sev-
eral which may still be subscribed
for during the remaining afternoons
of this week. The season is divided
into four periods, each of about two
months, beginning November 6 and
ending June 18. A picture may be
rented for the whole winter, or four
may be taken, one for each period
in succession. Schools and sororities,
as well as individuals have been
strongly urged to see the paintings
and arrange for renting some of them
for the coming winter and spring
months.
According to Mrs. Bradley Davis,
president of the Art Association, pa-
trons in past years have been more
than pleased with this opportunity to
have new and interesting pictures in
their homes, to be enjoyed at leisure.
Mrs. Howard Wilsie, 427 Cross Street,
at 8:00 p. m.
Theosophy: Mr. T. Sinha, of
India, a Hindu, religionist, sociologist,
and journalist, will speak on "Hin-
duism" under the auspices of the
Ann Arbor Theosophical Society,
at 8 o'clock, in the Michigan League.
The public is cordially invited.
hillel Foundation: The regular
services will be held at the foun-
dation at 7:30 p. m.
Rabbi Heller will hold his class in
"Talmudic Personalities" immediately
after the services.
Coming Events
Alpha Nu meets Tuesday, Novem-
ber 7, at 7:30, Adelphi Room fourth
floor Angell Hall. Meeting this week
with the members of Adelphi to
hear the Varsity debate the Confer-
ence question.
All those desirous of applying for
membership are cordially invited.
Graduate Dance: Saturday, No-
vember 4, 9 to 12 p. in., at the Wom-
en's Athletic Building. Admission 35c.
Informal.
Graduate Outing Club will hold a
supper hike Saturday, November 4.
Meet in front of Angell Hall at 3:00
p. in. Bring 15c to cover expenses.
Korean Students' Club: Meeting
will be held at 7:30 p. m. Saturday
November 4, Lane Hall. Special pro-
grams will be presented by the social
committee.
Masonic Students: Michigan's Ma-
sonic Club, The Craftsmen, cordially
invites you to a club meeting at the
Masonic Temple, Saturday, November
4, 7:30 p. m.
Liberal Students' Union: Dance at
the "Open House" get-together Sat-
urday night from 9 to 12, in the So-
cial Hall, Unitarian Church, corner
of Huron and State. Ping-pong,
bridge, and good conversation' for

those who do not dance. Twenty-five
cents admission. Everyone welcome.
Lutheran Student Club: Regular
meeting Sunday, 5:30 p. m. at Zion
Lutheran Parish Hall, East Washing-
ton St. at South Fifth Ave. Rolfe
Haatvedt with the University of
Michigan Archeological Expedition in
the Fayoum district of Egypt will
speak on the work of the expedition
and the people of Egypt.
A.A.U.W.: Rev. Marley, of the Uni-
tarian Church, will speak at open
meeting of the A.A.U.W. on the sub-
ject, "Problems of the Bituminous
Coal Miners and their Solution" on
Saturday, November 4, at the Mich-
igan Union, at the afternoon tea at
3 p. m. Members may bring friends.

McBurney Arranges Scholastic
Debates With War Strategy
It looks morelike a field general's womens' varsity debate team this
office than that of a manager of a season.
forensic association. Huge maps line . The local Ann Arbor High School
is scheduled to open its season with
the walls, dotted with pins of every the affirmative side of the question,
color, connected now and then with entertaining Lansing Central High
rubber bands. It is the office of J. H. School here on November 17.
McBurney, the manager of the Mich-
igan s igh School Forensic Associa-
tion. Mowrer Will
Mr. McBurney runs into many dif-
ficulties in filling out the high school Ti1 T *.
debating schedule, which is jointly aii lil etro
sponsored by the Extension Division
and The Detroit Free Press. Schools November 17
must be scheduled within a few miles
of each other, traditional rivals must
clash, and many other whims of the Fanied Correspondent To
schools must be settled.
All of the high schools in the state Speak On Experiences
go through four preliminary debates, In Germany
those schools having won the most
debates going into an elimination Edgar Ansel Mowrer '13, who is
series. To facilitate the handling 'of known throughout the world as the
the preliminary schedules, 10 leagues, authroo r Pt hwCloct
composed of 70 schools and centered ak" an a s the o k
around the larger cities, hold their
own preliminaries. The high schools Hitler, will speak at 3:30 and at 8:30
leading these leagues join with those u. m. Friday, Nov. 17, at the De-
topping the state league in the elim- troit Instituthe n bureau of the
ination series which leads to the Chicago Daily News, Mr. Mowrer was
state championship debate in Hill Ceidego the Fr. Pre As
Auditorium early in the spring. presient of the Foeignas calleds
The question debated throughout the chancellorship. Many attempts
the state this year is, "Resolved, That were made by the Nazi government
all radio broadcasting in the United ;to oust him from his position of pres-
States should be conducted in sta- ident and to get him out of the
tions owned and controlled by the country. They believed he had ob-
Federal Government." This is the tained too much information about
same topic being debated by the Germany in his long period of serv-

Change To Curves
In Women's Styles
Is Called Healthful
Now that Mae West has curved her
way into the ken of all America,
there is a tendency for young women
to return to healthful curves, ac-
cording to an official Health Service
report. The report follows in full:
"Whatever the cause of the change,
anyone interested in health problems
cannot but rejoice over this change
in attitude, for underweight in the
young is a serious menace. It is often
the. important factor in a state of
chronic fatigue. It may be a precurser
of some serious disease, especially tu-
berculosis. "The most fundamental
preventive measure against any and
every sort of illness is that of sound
and normal tissues.
Weight Table Inaccurate
"In gaining weight, it must be re-
membered that the usual height-
weight table does not take into con-
sideration differences in body build.
A person with small bones may be
well nourished and yet weigh ten to
fifteen pounds less than another per-
son of the same height who has large
bones. The appearance of the indi-
vidual must remain the most impor-
tant criteria.
"In some cases a person stays thin
because of some physical defect, for
instance, infected tonsils. Poor living
habits may haiper one so that he or
she is not 'free to gain'. So in any
program which contemplates the
elimination of underweight, these
factors must be considered.
"Usually, to gain weight it is neces-
sary not only to increase the total
food intake, but also increase the
amount of rest, especially before and
after meals.
Rest Period Is Aid
,"As witness to the efficiency of
post-prandial repose, one has only
to consider the Mexican senoras who
regularly have their siestas. Not that
we would want students to be as
these overly plump ladies are, but
they illustrate beautifully the effi-
cacy of the rest period.
"As regards increasing the food in-
take, one means that more food must
be taken in than is burned up dur-
ing the round of daily activities. Cer-
tain foods, especially cream and but-
ter, give ,many heat units without
much bulk and are therefore impor-
tant adjuncts in a weight-gaining
campaign. Still further increase in
the vitamin A intake by taking cod-
liver oil regularly is often helpful.
"So, provided that there is no or-
ganic defect or disease, gaining
weight is a matter of sufficient rest
and' sufficient food, often - in much
larger quantities than the "skinny
one" may be accustomed to having.
But, it can be done!"

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TWO FIRST-RUN FEATURES

DOUGLAS FAIRBANKS, Jr.

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THE NARROW CORNE

and

"SOLITAIRE MAN"

With HERBERT MARSHALL

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