THE MICHIGAN DAILY
SATURDAY, SEPT. 30, 1933
VOL. XLIV FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1933 No. 6
Faculty Meeting, College of Literature, Science and the Arts: The reg-
ular October meeting of the Faculty of the College of Literature, Science
and the Arts will be held in Room 1025, Angell Hall, Monday afternoon,
October 2, beginning promptly at 4:10.
Edward H. Kraus, Dean.
Notice to Freshmen: Those students who have not yet taken one or
both of the achievement tests required of all entering freshmen will be ex-
pected to make up these examinations on Monday and Tuesday, October
2 and 3, in Room 25, Angell Hall.
Those who missed the English examination should report at 3:30 p. in.,
Monday, October 2. Those who missed 'the Algebra examination should
report at 3:00 p. m. Tuesday, October 3.
These examinations take precedence over all other appointments in-
6luding class, work. Be on time. C. S. Yoakum.
New Students-Health Service: The university supplies very generous
medical service to all full time students and part time students who have
not waived that privilege. This is done under the auspices of the Health
Service located on North University Avenue.
OFFICE HOURS-The offices are open during regular class hours and
from 11 to 12 on Sundays and holidays.
INFIRMARY-The Health Service building is open at all times to
admit students in need of bed care. Such students are urged to go there
rather than remain in .their rooms.
ROOM CALLS-For service outside of office hours and for care in
student rooms, a physician is on call at all times: Telephone 2-3248. A small
charge is made by the University for such services.
FINANCIAL RESPONSIBILITY-The Health Service will not be fi-
nancially responsible for medical attention given at the University Hos-
pital or elsewhere unless previous authorization is given. Such expense will
not be authorized if the attention can be supplied by the Health Service
directly. Bed care outside of our infirmary may result in some charges to
Warren E. Forsythe, M. D., Director.
Students, College of Engineering: Sophomore, junior and senior .stu-
dents working for degrees in 'any of the following departments 'are re-
quested to report at the Secretary's office, 263 West Engineering Building:
Five-year programs combined with Industry,
Combinations of any two programs,
Mathematics, or combinations of mathematical and
Physics, or combinations,
Engineering Mechanics, or combinations,
A. H. Lovell, Assistant Dean and Secretary.
Rhodes Scholarships: Candidates for the Rhodes Scholarships should
confer with me at my office hours, 118 Haven Hall, or make appoint-
ments with the Secretary of the History Department at 119 Haven Hall.
Arthur Lyon Cross.
Sigma Xi Members from Other Chapters: It will be appreciated if
members from other chapters will kindly notify the Secretary of their Ann
Dow V. Baxter, Secretary.
3048 Natural Science Bldg.
Phi Beta Kappa: The local Chapter is anxious to have in its files the
names of all resident members of Phi Beta Kappa. Members who have
recently moved to Ann Arbor or those who have not been receiving the
notices of the Annual Banquet are asked to send their names, with Chap-
ter and College, to the secretary.
Orma F. Butler, 3233 Angell Hall.
The Alumnae Council is offering three $100 senior gift scholarships
available immediately. Any senior girl with an average of "B" or better
is an eligible candidate. Make application at the Office of the Dean of
Women before October 3.
Wyvern: Freshmen women interested in extra-curricular activities will
please leave their names and addresses at Miss Ethel McCormick's office
in the League, specifying whether they prefer music, dramatics, publica-
tions, or athletics.
Horseback Riding For Women Students: Graduates and undergraduates
are eligible to attend exhibition drill practice on Wednesday evenings t the
Fair grounds at 7:45. Leave name and telephone number at Barbour Gym-
nasium-telephone 4121, extension 721.
place Wednesday, October 25, at 2
p. m. in Room 203, University Hall.
Those planning to take this examina-
tion should leave their names and
departments of specialization with
Mr. Reichart in Room 300, Univer-
sity Hall, at least one week before
that date. In the second semester, the
examination will be given in Feb-
Required Hygiene Lectures for
Women: FRESHMEN: Hygiene lec-
tures for freshman women will begin
on Monday, October 2 and will con-
tinue until a series of seven lectures
have been given. These lectures will
be held each Monday at 4:15 a. m.
in Sarah Caswell Angell Hall on the
second floor of Barbour Gymnasium.
UPPERCLASS: Hygiene lectures
for upperclass women will begin on
Tuesday, October 3 and will continue
until a series of seven lectures have
been given. These lectures will be
held each Tuesday at 4:15 in Sarah
Caswell Angell Hall on the second
floor of Barbour Gymnasium.
aIf a transferring student has had
a course in Personal or General Hy-
giene which has been accepted and
credited by this University, she will
be exempt from the Hygiene require-
ment here, but in order to secure
this exemption, she must secure a slip
from the office of the Dean of her
college showing the credit received
for the Hygiene course. It is neces-
sary to file this slip with Mrs. Daum
in Office 15, Barbour Gymnasium in
order to obtain accurate recording
and exemption from the requirement.
HYGIENE EXEMPTION EXAM-
INATION: A student who has take
a course in Hygiene in another insti-
tution but has no credit will report
for the first lecture and also take the
exemption examination to be given
on Saturday, October 7 in Natural
Science Auditorium at 10 o'clock in
the morning. If this examination is
passed, the student's hygiene require-
ment will be recorded as complete.
If by any chance a freshman be-
lieves herself to be in a position to
pass the upperclass exemption exam-
ination, she may apply for this priv-
ilege to either Dr. Bell or Dr. Schutz
at the Health Service.
Tryouts for Varsity Band: There
are still openings in all sections of
the Varsity Band. Persons wishing to
try out come to Morris Hall Satur-
day from 11:00 to 12:00 a. m. or from
1:00 to 1:30 p. m. or on Sunday from
3:00 to 4:00 p. m.
Chinese Students Club: The first
meeting will be held at 7:30 p. m.,
in Lane Hall. All Chinese students
are welcome. There will be a social
hour and refreshments. The meeting
will be conducted in English.
Freshman Breakfast: Prof. Mc-
Kenzie, of the sociology department,
will address the next meeting of the
"Freshman Breakfast" which will be
held at the League on Sunday morn-
ing, October 1. His subject will be
"This Changing World." The follow-
ing Sundays of this month will be
devoted to discussion of this vital
subject. Breakfast will be served at
9:00 a. m., and Prof. McKenzie will
speak at 9:30. This meeting is open
to all. Freshmen are particularly in-
vited to attend.
Presbyterian Student Appoint-
9:30 Opening meeting of the
Round Table on Social and
Religious trends in Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre. Dr.
McKenzie, "This Changing
10:45'Morning worship at the
Presbyterian Church, Huron
and Division, "Beginning
and Keeping On."
5:30 Social Hour and Supper.
6:30 Student Forum. Dr. Leroy
Waterman, "Christianity and
Congregational Church: Rev. Alli-
son Ray Heaps, minister, will speak
Sunday morning at 10:45 on "A New
Deal in Religion." Professor Preston
W. Slosson will address the Student
Fellowship at 6:30. His subject will
be "A Philosophy of History."
Baptist Students: Sunday, 10:45,
Worship service, Mr. Sayles, preach-
ing; 12:00.Student discussion group
-Associated Press Photo
As inmates of Leavenworth prison,
Charles Ward (above) and H. H.
Bigelow became friends. Ward now
has inherited $1,000,000 from the es-
tate of Bigelow, millionaire advertis-
ing executive who was drowned re-
cently, and has become president of
the Bigelow firm. (Assceiated Press
Kansas City Times Item
Recalls 'Big Game' Of '93
The following item appeared in the
Kansas City Times of September 12,
1933 in a column entitled "Kansas
City Forty Years Ago."
"Henry Wollman and John Sulli-
van, representatives respectively of
Michigan and Kansas universities,
met yesterday to arrange a big foot-
ball game, possibly November 18."I
The "big football game" was ar-
ranged and played on November 18,
with Michigan winning by a score
of 22 to 0. The Maize and Blue grid-
ders had a record of seven wins and
three, losses for that season.
at Guild House, Mr. Chapman lead-
ing. 6:00 Devotional meeting. William
Hopkins, '35, of School of Forestry,
will speak on "Twas there long
friendships first began." (College
Days). A social hour with refresh-
ments follows the program.
Junior Mathematics Club: For
graduate students there is a thriving
Mathematical Club at which they
are welcome. The undergraduate club
is in need of complete reorganiza-
tion. Will those students who are
willing to give time and energy to
revive and keep alive the junior club
please meet me at 4 p. m. Tuesday
in Room 202 M. H.
Varsity Glee Club: There will be
tryouts on Monday, October 2 at 4:30
in the Glee Club rooms for all new
members who were not tried out last
Thursday. Old members must report
to rehearsal Thursday night.
Hindustan Club: Election of offi-
cers for the semester will be held at
Lane Hall on Sunday Oct. 1 at 2:30
At 3 p. m. a farewell party will be
given to Miss Rajul Shah and Mr.
J. Krishnaswamy who are leaving
next week for India.
All Indian students are requested
to be present.
Philippine-Michigan Club: The
first meeting will take place on Sun-
day, Oct. 1, in Lane Hall, at 3:00
p. m. All Filipinos whether students
or not are requested to be present.
University of Oklahoma author-
ities have banned the drinking and
possession of 3.2 beer in fraternity
and boarding houses, but will allow
students to drink it in shops where
it is legally sold.
New Association Replaces
Activities Of Oratorical
And Debating Leagues
A new association for the promo-
tion of speech contests in Michigan
high schools has been formed under
the general direction of the Exten-
sion Division of the University, with
the co-operation of the library ex-
tension service, the speech depart-
ment and high school officials. It
will function for the first time this
This association will take over the
activities of the Michigan High
School Oratorical Association, which
was established in 1896, the Ich-
igan High School Debating League,
which was organized in 1917 by the
University Board of Regents, and the
Extempore Speaking Association.
It has taken the name of the
Michigan High School Forensic As-
sociation and it will direct contests
throughout all Michigan high schools
that choose to participate in debat-
ing, declamation, oratory, and ex-
tempore speaking. Mr. J. H. Mc-
Burney of the speech department
will manage the organization for the
This year a series of state-wide
preliminary and elimination debates
will begin in November and progress
to the State Championship contest
to be held in April in Hill Auditor-
ium. Last spring the state champ-
ionship culminated a program of ap-
proximately 500 interscholastic de-
bates and drew a crowd of 4,00'0 peo-
ple. A valuable array of prizes is of-
fered each year by the Detroit Free
Press to winning schools and individ-
uals, and a number of dictionaries
are given by the Detroit News to the
victorious persons in the oratorical,
declamatory, and extempore speak-
A University bulletin has been pub-
lished outlining the activities of the
association for the year. The sub-
ject to be debated this year is, "Re-
solved, That all radio broadcasting
in the United States should be con-
ducted in stations owned and con-
trolled by the Federal government."
The member schools all receive li-
brary material on the subject
through the library extension service.
"Opportunities for Chemical En-
gineers," was the title of the address
given recently by Prof. A. H.
White, head of the Chemical Engi-
neering Department, before the first
meeting of the Student Branch of
the American Institution of Chemical
Prof. White spoke briefly of the
history of engineering, and told of
how the American Chemical Engi-
neers had to struggle for existence
before the World War. This was na-
turally due to the German competi-
tion, but when the war came to a
close the American Chemical Engi-
neering Association had increased al-
most nine times its original size. Be-
cause of the confiscation of the Ger-
man patents, the American Chemical
Industry was firmly established, he
said. Prof. White then spoke brief-
ly of the opportunity of the present
chemical engineers. He stated that
never have over five per cent of
the chemical engineers who grad-
uated from the University of Mich-
igan been out of a job.
The chemical engineering indus-
try is not a static one and has many
WANTED TO BUY MEN'S OLD AND
new suits and overcoats. Will pay
3, 4, 5, and 8, 9 dollars. Phone Ann
Arbor, 4306, Chicago Buyer. -5x
TEACHER, business girl or graduate
student, to share furnished apart-
ment. 21033 61
WANTED: Graduate woman to share
lovely modern apt. on Church St.
between S. U. and Washtenaw. Call
ARCADE CAB, Dial 6116. Large com-
fortable tabs. Standard rates. 2x
VOICE CULTURE and singing. Pri-
vate and cl.ass lessons, 4 to 6 pu-
pils. Grace Johnson Konold. 1908
Austin Ave. Phone 4855. 50
TAXI-Phone 9000. Seven-passenger
cars. Only standard rates. 1x
BOARD for Jewish students. Deli-
cious home cooking. Special chick-
en dinner, 50c. 611 E. Hoover. Ph.
WANTED-Laundry. Soft water.
Reasonable. Called for and deliv-
ered. Phone 5291. 44
LAUNDRY carefully done and hand
mended. Work guaranteed. 1780 S.
State. Phone 730 F 4. 43
HOME Hand Laundry. Special, shirts
beautifully finished, 13c. Phone
8894. E 7x
WE DO your laundry work for 'one-
half the usual price. Phone 2-3739.
LAUNDRY wanted. Silks, wools
guaranteed. Quick service. Call for
and deliver. 611 E. Hoover. Phone
LAUNDRY 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price. 4x
WANTEDD: Student laundry. Price
reasonable. Hand ironed. Shirts
done very nicely. 21984. 58
FOR SALE, cheap. One second-hand
Remington typewriter. Good condi-
tion. Apt. 17 520 Jefferson. Ph.
FOR SALE: Humphrey Rariant Gas
Heaters numbers 31 and 20. Prac-
tically new. Will sell cheap. Con-
venient for fireplace or room where
extra heat is needed. Phone 5922;
FOR SALE: Fraternities Attention!
Fine combination pool and billiard
table for sale. $1,000 value. To be
sold very cheap. Phone 2-3649. J.
Finkbeiner, 335-E. Jefferson.
SINGLE and double rooms. Suite
with cooking privileges. Reason-
able, desirable location. 429 S. Di-
THREE-room apartment with bath.
Furnished or unfurnished. All mod-
ern improvements. Garages in con-
nection. Close to campus. 419 N.
State. Phone 5380. 16
ATTRACTIVE front suite for 2; sin-
gle beds; quiet; three minutes from
campus. $5 double. 331 Thomp-
FOR RENT: Attractive front suite,
for two men or' will rent single.
332 E. Madison 56
SUITE with east, south and west ex-
posure and private bath and show-
er, for 3 or 4. Also double with ad-
joining kitchenette. Steam heat.
Shower. Approved house. Dial 8544
at 422 E. Washington 54
PIANO TUNING. The Concert Art-
ist Tuner. Phone 6776. Victor All-
mendinger. Office at residence. Ex-
clusive tuner for University School
of Music. 8
LOST: Gold-colored coat belt with
black buckle. Call 7717. Reward.
ARCADE CAB. Dial 6116. Large com-
fortable cabs. Standard rates.
of Local Drive
Prof. Alfred H. White of the Col-
lege of Engineering, was named
chairman of the executive commit-
tee of the Community Fund Asso-
ciation at a meeting of the board
of directors Wednesday night in the
Chamber of Commerce Building.
Assisting Professor White in his
work will be E. W. Breay of the
Michigan Bell Telephone Co. and
Miss Florence Pollock, Ann Arbor at-
torney. The campaign will begin Nov.
3 and end Nov. 10.
Be One of Goldman's
B n Goodwill
See the MICH IGAN-NORTHWESTER N Game
At Evanston..0...... ABSOLUTELY FREE!
13 lucky people are going to see the Michigan-Northwestern game
ABSOLUTELY FREE, as guests of Goldman Bros. Cleaners. These
13 winners of Free tickets and Free transportation (Round Trip)
will be decided by a special drawing to be held Nov. 21. There are
no strings -no "ifs," "and," or "buts". Nothing to buy, or sell.
All you do is cut out this coupon, fill in your name and address, de-
posit at, or mail to, any Goldman store, or hand to a Goldman
driver. Anyone can enter this contest, except employees of the
Michigan Daily and Goldman Bros. Cleaners, and their families.
Drawing of the 13 lucky winners will be supervised by the Student
Council. Anyone may win! You may be lucky!
English 237: Studies in 17th and 18th century criticism-will meet
in Room 407 Library on Saturday morning from 9-11.
C. D. Thorpe.
German 217 will meet for this semester every Friday from 1 to 3
o'clobk in Room 406 in the Library. F. B. Wahr.
History 11 Section. 8 now meeting Tuesdays and Thursday at nine
in 1018 Angell Hall will meet hereafter in Room G of the Law Building.
M. E. 2 (F. A. Mickle): Sections I, II and III will meet in Room 347
instead of the rooms listed in the special announcement.
Psychology 211 (Norman Maier): Class meets for organization Monday
'vening, October 2, at 7:00 o'clock in Room 3126 N. S.
Reading Examinations in French: Candidates for the degree of Ph.D.
Couponscan bedeposited at Goldman Bros.' stores-E
214 S. State St. - 1115 S. Univ. Ave. - 113 E. Liberty
701 S. State cor. Monros - 703 Packard
LOVE' OF' A - /ED
It Thei s o
of that notorious
+&S FACT D Es The Hatter's Journal says: "The Public ought to be told
AT FAC DRE~CT that Cleaning.and Blocking a hat is a more serious job
ACTORY than making a new one, and that no one but a hatter
TOHE should be allowed to do the work.".
The Only Genuine Hatters in Ann Arbor
FACTORY HAT STORE
(W. W. Mann) 617 Packard Street (near State
Saturday, September 30
and the missing
"~ . the miracle1
whom a presi-1
AT THE MICHIGAN
IN DISTINCTIVE MOVIE
Eva Lovelace.......Katharine Hepburn
Joe Sheridan ..... Douglas Fairbanks, Jr.
Louis Easton........... Adolphe Menj ou
Rita Vernon............Mary Duncan
Hedges ................ C. Aubrey Smith
Gigolo ................... Don Alvarado
Henry Lawrence.......... Richard Carle
Charles Van Dusen ......... Tyler Brooke
tDWIRu b I
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