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.

March 31, 1934 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-03-31

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


Publication In the Bulletin sconstructive notice to all melnbera of t e
UrIversity. Copy received at the offire of the Assistant to the Presideht until
3:30: 11:30 a. m. Saturday.

Ex-PresidentVisits Kansas Journalist

VOL. XLIV No. 133
President and Mrs. Ruthven will be
at laome to members of the faculties
and othier residents of Ann Arbor on
Suday, April 1, from four to six
E1acuty Meeting, CUilege of Litera-
ttfr, Sc enee, and mrts: The regular
Aril meeting will be held in Room
1025, A.H. Monday, April 2, begin-
ning at 4:10 o'clock.
1. Report of Executive Committee,
Professor Bradshaw.
2. Report from the University
Council, Professor Bonner.
Y3. eport of the Deans' Confer-
. ence, Pean Kraus.
4. New business.
1*niel L. Rich, Necretary.
To Students Having Library Books:
1. Students having in their posses-
sion bdks drawn from the Univer-
sity Library are notified that such
books are due Monday, April 2, be-
fore the impending Spring vacation,
in pursuance of the Regents' regula-
"Students who leave Ann Ar-
bor for more than a week must
first return all borrowed books."
~2. failure to etun books before
fhe ,vacation will render the student
liable t an extra fine.
3. Students who have special need
for certain books between April 2 and
tle beginning of the vacation may
ptain such books by applying at the
Charging Desk on April 2.
4. Students who have urgent need
for certain books during the vaca-
tion, will be given permission to draw
these }oks, provided they are not
in general demand, on applicatron at
the Charging desk after April 2.
Vim. W, B ishop, Librarian.
Students in the College of Litera-
4nrw, Science, and the Arts, who in
February became, eligible for admis-
ion to candidacy for a degree, and
oo have not as yet returned their
a'hi iotn forms to Room 4, U.H,
ate aked to do so iimediately, as
the if1cial records will be printed
diririg Spring Vacatioh.
: Uitiverslty Bureau o f Apointents
3 & Occupational Informatin has re-
6eived nbtde of the following Civil
S'SCrfce Exarminatons
litrit Supervisor, Bureau of In-
dustral Alcohol, Treasury Dept.
Junior Scientific Aid in Textile
Associate Warehouse Examiners -
In cotton, peanuts, grain.
Announcements are on file at the
Bureau, 201 Mason Hall.
AIl those interested in the arrange-
rnept of the Junior Girls' Play music
of this year in booklet form with
muusic and words combined sign up
for such in Miss McCormick's office
at the Lealgue'
cade wic Notees
~istry 144: Midsemester examina-
, ton, Tuesday, April 3. Students with
names beginning with letters from
S to Z ill meet in 1020, A.H. All
others in the lecture room, B, Haven.
)uibition: The College of Archi-
.cttre and the Architectural Society
re showiig one hundred original
daraings of the Walt Disney studios
ittraylng "'The Art of Mickey
These drawings are hung in the
thi.'d floor exhibition room of the
Ccllede of Architecture and will be
open for the last time on Sunday,
1:0,0 to 5:00 p m. To cover the cost
df i r:ing this exhibition to Ann
rbor the small admission charge of
ten cents is being made.
The Douglass pastels and etchings

will also be on view.
Events Today
Pi Tau ei Sigma: Initiation cere-
monies this afternoon and evening.
Le'aving Automotive Laboratory. 1:00
vim. Formal initiation at Inverness
Country. Club, North Lake this eve-
hing. All members please be present.
Varsity Band: Very important con-
cort band rehearsal at Morris Hall at
1:$0 p.m. All members of the con-
cert band must be present. The time
of the Sunday rehearsal has beent
changed to 8:00 a.m.f
Graduate Outing Club: There will
be a supper hike at the forestry .cabin
in Saginaw Forest today. The group
will leave Angell Hall at 3:00 this
afternoon and hike to the cabin, four
'miles west, and return after dark. All
'graduate students are welcome.
W -U

Please make reservations by signing
on one of the notices posted on the
bulletin boards of the General Li-
brary, Angell Hall, and by the west
door of Natural Science Auditorium,
before this noon.
Special Seiies of Holy Week Serv-
ices: The final program will be under
the direction of the Episcopal stu-
dents at 4:30 in the Upper Room of
Lane Hall. Everybody is cordially in-
vited to attend.
Presbyterian Students are invited
to come to the Church House this
evening eight to eleven.
Hillel Foundation: Seder services
at G:45 at G05 Forest Ave.
Graduation Recital: Elizabeth All-
sop Leslie, violinist, with piano ac-
companiments by Raymond Kondra-
toricz, will give the following gradua-
tion program, Tuesday night, April 3,
at 8:15 o'clock at the School of Music
Auditorium, to which the general
public with the exception of small
children is invited:
Sonate for piano and violin . .Franck
Allegretto ben moderato
Allegretto poco mosso
Largo and Allegro Assai
from Conata in F.........Bach
Air from Violin Concerto ..Guldmark
L'Abeille........ .'chube frt
Chanson Triste .........Kalinnikow
Perpetuum Mobile .........Novacek
Symphonie Espagnole.........Lalo
Allegro non troppo
Coming Events
Women's -Education Club meeting
will be held on Monday, April 2, at
8:15 in the library of the University
Elementary School. Dr. Howard Y.
McClusky will speak on "An English
View of American Education." All
wonen'interested in teaching are in-
vited to' attend.
Woman's Research Club: Regular
meeting Monday, April 2, Room 3024
Museutrhs, 7:30 p.m.
Varsity Glee Club: Final rehearsal
at the Union, Sunday at 4:30 o'clock,
for the trip to Flint.
Student Press Club: Will meet
Monday evening, 8 o'clock, Room 210,
Haven Hall. Prof. Max S. Handman
of the Department of Economics will
speak. All students of Journalism are
urged to attend.

Dean Griffin To
sjteak First In
ilegir AiiiuRI Series Fioi'
tLiferni'y Students
The first in a series of lectures for
students in the Literary College and
others interested in future work in
Business Administration will be de-
livered by Dean C. E. Griffin of the,
School of Business Administration at
4 P.m., Tuesday, April 3, in room 1025
Angell Hall. Dean Humphries of the,
Literary College will preside at the
first meeting.
This series of lectures is presented
each year by the various colleges of
the University and is primarily of
interest to undergraduate students"
who are contemplating entering one
of the various professional schools in
the near future. The meetings, which
have aroused considerable interest in
the past, are designed to give infor-
mation concerning opportunities in
various fields and the qualifications
Arrangements for the lectures are
being made by Dean Edward H. Kraus
of the Literary College. Announce-
ments of the colleges which will be
represented at subsequent meetings
and the dates for the lectures will be
made by the Dean's office as soon as
pplans are completed.
SOriental Art
Is Rceived



Phone 2-1214. Place advertisements with
Classified Advertising Department.
The classified columns close at five
o'clock previous to day of insertions.
ox aNumbersmay be secured at no
extra charge.
Cash in Advance-llo per reading line
(on basis of five average words to
line) fot one or two insertions.
1Oc per reading line for three or more
Minimum three lines pee' insertion.
Telephone Rate--Me per reading line for
one or two insertions.
19c per reading line for three or more
10% discont if paid within ten days
from the date of last in1sertion.
MIni mu- three lines per insertion.
fly Contract, per line-2 lines daily, one
Mont1........ ...........Be
4 1l1~'s E.0O3D,. 2 mnonths. 3
2 lines daily, college year. 7'
4 li1es 1:. 0. D., college year .. ..'i
101) llines u:sed as desi redl. ....l9c
,00 1lijes tised as desilred....... Be
1.000 llnes used as desred.~..7
2,000 lInes used as desired .....C
The aIove rates are pr re-ading line,
based on eight reading lines per inch o f
V: 00point onic type', pper and lower.
case. Add 6e per lne' to above rates for
all capital letters. Add 6c per line to
above "or bold rce, ppver and lower
case, Adid 10 per line to abhovi rates for
bold race capital tletters.
TAXI--Phone 9000. Seven-passengel
cars. Only standard rates. x
ARCADE CAB. Dial 6116. Large com-
fortable cabs. Standard rates. 2x
fiA NDRtY 9-1044,. ~ Sox anedi.
CsreTfid work_ at low price. 4x

WOMAN STUDENT: Room near the
campus, in private family, Board
if desired. 9642. 407
SUITE: Cheerful, reasonable. 714
church Street, lox
WILL THE PERSON who took ox-
ford gray overcoat from Water-
man Gym by mistake please return
to S. Beckman, 1301 Wells St.
MAN'S Gruen wrist watch lost be-
tween Forest Ave., and Dental
Bldg., Thursday, March 29. Call1
S. W. Miller, 5607. Reward. 406
Bring your title
Associated Motor services, Inc.
311 W. Huron, Ph. 2-2001
PERMANENTS: Our $5 steam oil
permanen~t with il shampoo, $3,
this week and next1 Raggedy Ann
Shop. Dial 7561. llx
Indian Trail Stages
offers low rates
Call Milner Hotel. 3293



-Associated Press Photo
herbert Hoover and William Allen White are shown at the rioted
editor's home in Emporia, Kas., where the former chief executive spent
the night in the course of his automobile trip from California into the
_oove o0 Visit I owa; Political
Aolivel Is Seen In Autito Toti r

suIits-. Will pay 3, 4, 5. 6 anod 7 dol-
lair.PhonIe Ann Arbor 4:306, ChiA-
(cago Buyer'. Temralr~ity offiWe. 200


Mididay ETening Drama Section of
the Faculty Womens' Club will meet
at 7:30 p.m., April 2, at the home of
Mrs. W. . 'Taylor, 2007 Washtenaw.
Assistant hostesses for the evening
will be Mrs. M. B. Stout, Mrs. A. H.
Copeland, Mrs. J. D. Elder, and Mrs..
A. W. B3roage.
Stalker Hal: Suday
6:30 8:00 a.m. Sunrise Communion
Service at First Church.
7:00 8:30 a.m. Kappa Phi will serve
breakfast at Stalker Hall.
10:30 Dr. F. B. Fisher preaching on
"Jesus Christ and the Gospel
of Immortality.,"
H1alf My Goods" will be pre-
sented by Wesley Players at
Stalker Hall.
6:00 The Wesleyan Guild. Dr.
George E. Carrothers will
speak on "The Challenge of
Faster to the Campus."
7:00 Fellowship and supper.
'7:30 Dr. F. B. Fisher, preaching on
"How Can We Be Sure of Im-
mortality?" at First Church.
Monday at 5 p'.m. Michigan League
Against War and Militarism at Lane
Easter Sunday at the First Meth-
odist Church, State and Washington
streets: 6:30 to 8:00, Sunrise Com-
munion Service: 10:30, Easter
Morning Worship, Dr. Frederick B.
Fisher preaching on "Jesus Christ
and the Gospel of Immortality." At
7:30 p.m., closing service of Lenten
Preaching Mission, Dr. 'Fisher
preaching on "How Can We Be Sure
of Immortality?"I

KANSAS CITY, March 30- (IP) -
A smiling, sun-tanned Herbert Hoo-
ver headed for his boyhood state of
Iowa today, leaving political tongues
The former President spent the
night here - the scene of his nomi-
nation for the presidency - the lat-
est stop of an automobile trip through
the West that seems to swell in ex-
tent and significance with every mile.
Today he had as a companion Law-
rence Riche, one of his White House
secretaries who hurried here from
Washington by airplane to join him.
When the former chief executive
left his California home last Satur-
day, the journey was described as a
short vacation trip. There was no
indication that it was to carry him
as far east as Kansas City. He said
he "might drive on to Chicago."
Wlle he is not the same fatigued
man who left the White House two
years ago, ie was as untalkative as
"Theie's nothing to say," he told
questioners, "nothing at all. No poli-
tics. No schedule - visiting a few
friends and relatives."
Here as in Arizona, New Mexico,'
Choral; 9:00 a.m. Holy Communion,
choral; 11:00 a.m. Kindergarten;
11:00 a.m. Festival Morning Prayer,
Sermon and Holy Communion, the
Reverend Henry Lewis will preach
the sermon. The men and boys vested
choir will sing special Easter music
including the Hallelujah Chorus by
Beethoven and "Upon the First Day
of the Week" by: Myles Foster.
At four o'clock there will be an
Easter Pageant, "The Heavenly
City" presented in the church.
ltairris lall: Sunday evening there
will be the regular student meeting
at seven o'clock. All students are cor-
dially invited.
Presbyterian Student Announce-
ments, Sunday:
9:30 Easter Breakfast to be held at
the church house.
10 :30 Morning worship. Dr. Richard-
son', "The Christ of Experi-
5:30 Social hour and supper.
6:30 student forum. Dr. Richard-
son, "The Value and Purpose
of Prayer.,,
Lutheran Student Club: Regular
meeting 5:30 p.m. Sunday at Zion
Lutheran Parish Hall, E. Washington
St. at S. Fifth Ave. There will be a
student discussion led by Rolfe Haat-
Vedt on the subject "What was Jesus'
Life Purpose?"

Colorado, and Kansas, the former
president met and conferred with Re-
publican leaders. With him Thurs-
day night was Arthur M. Hyde, his
secretary of agriculture.
Although Mr. Hoover says the trip
is'without political significance, lead-
ers pointed out it is giving him a
"grass root" survey of how the west-
ern and midwestern farmers feel
about the "New Deal."!
'me trip is being mde at a time
when congressional campaigns are
being opened and Republicans are re-
building their organizations in hopes
of regaining ground lost in the 1932
Democratic landslide.
By the time the former president
reaches home again, friends said, the
trip should have put him in touch
with party headers in at least a dozen
states, and more, if he takes a north-
ern route back to California.
,con sensits a e rn
TO Ineline Towair

The {Nicer'

i, rls

"Bad Girls" are by their actions'
leading themselves to spinsterhood, if
a survey recently conducted in a
local fraternity house can be taken as
carrying any weight. Given three
types of girls from which to choose
for marriage, the men were almost
unanimous in their preference for the
girl who drinks, smokes, etc., only in
In the hypothetical case as set up,
the men -were presented with three
girls, one of which they were entitled
to select as a wife. All were of equal
beauty, intelligence and wealth, their
only difference being in their pres-
ent estimation of what enjoyable liv-
ing is.
Girl Number One was the cold girl,
who never drinks nor smokes, and
will allow her escort to put his arm
around her only after he has had
her out about 11 times.
Girl Number Two was the "luke-
warm" type, smoking, drinking and
"necking" only to be sociable.
Girl Number Three went the full
way, drinking and smoking more or
less habitually.
Whatever the fraternity boys' in-a
clinations are in their college days,
they made it clear by their votes
that girl number three would not be
tolerated as a life mate, according
her only three votes.
Number two was selected by most
of the men, although the first girl
ran her a close race, receiving 14
votes to her opponents' 16.l

Will Exhibit The Articles
When Expedition Comes
! tck Next May
'The oriental aesthetic arts divi-
sion of the Museum of Anthropology
is unpacking and studying the 12
cases of articles of Tibetan and In-
dian culture recently received from
the University's expedition to "India
and Tibet headed by Dr. Walter N.
Included in this shipment were Ti-
betan paintings, which are banners
that hung in temples, utensils and
devices used in worsbip, articles of
perisonl adornment, Tibetan books,
tea tables, textiles from India and
S'ibet and sever 1)idols.
Th articles of worship, such as
amlet cases and icons, are those used
in the Lamaistic religion which is the
Buddhism of Tibet.
13 F. March, curator of the division
of oriental aesthetic arts, said these
articles would be placed on exhibi-
tion in May when Dr. Koelz returns.
In addition to the articles of Ti-
betan and Indian culture the Koelz
shipment consisted of 10,000 herba-
rium plant speciments and 2,000 bird
specimens from the same region.
P ,rofi s .4ro . .f-1
To al Over $100OO
Profits from the 1935 J-Hop
amounted to $1,178.31, Philip A. Sin-
gleton, '35E, announced yesterday.
Of this amount, $883.73 will be
given to the Student Good Will Fund,
and $147.29 each 'to both the Uni-
versity Fresh Air Camp and the fund
raised annually by Galens, honorary
medical society.
Phi Beta Kappa Elects
New Officers For Year
At the annual meeting of Phi Beta
Kappa, national honorary scholastic
society, held March 28, the following
officers were elected: President, Prof.
John W. Bradshaw of the mathe-
matics department; secretary-treas-
urer, Prof. Orma F. Butler of the
Latin department; executive board,
Prof. Theophil H. Hildebrandt of the
mathematics department, Prof. Philip
L. Schenk of the English department
and Prof. Verner W. Crane of the
history department.


NEW YORK, March 30. -- (/P) -
With signs of a possible breakdown
of the gold bloc multiplying, mone-
tary experts are trying to calculate
propable repercussions on the rest of
the world.
Most informed circles in Wall St.
are inclined to the opinion that
abandonment of the old-fashioned
gold standard by France and her fi-
nancial satellites might be momen-
tarily disturbing here, but doubt that
it would have a deflationary effect
upon American price levels.
It is pointed out that American
price levels have given decisive indi-
cations of sensitiveness to the ratio
of the dollar with the pound Sterling
and the Sterling group of currencies,
but little if any tieup is seen between
French price levels and ours.
While a sharp drop in the pound
Sterling might tend to depress Amer-
ican price levels, owing to the im-
portance of the Sterling bloc of cur-
rencies in world trade, some econ-
omists are inclined to the view that
a drop in the franc rnight be almost
A drop. in the gold bloc currencies
would, of course, tend to remove the
advantage which American exporters
have had in selling their goods in

those countries, since the dollar was
devalued, and to that extend might
be considered deflationary.
In view of the recent tendency of
the pound Sterling to strengthen
against both the dollar and the gold
bloc group, some exchange experts
point out that a decisive tottering of
the continental currencies might
prompt a sharp rise in the pound, in
terms of the dollar as well as those
It has appeared that nervous cap-
ital from the gold bloc currencies has
been flowing to London rather than
to New York, so the principal effect
might be a sharp increase in the
demands foi- pounds, with notably
less change in demand for dollars.
"Road To Life" is one of the greatest
pictures I ever saw anu, as a depiction
of the work that Russia has done for
th reclamation of its orphan chil-
dren, it is incomparable."
Dr. John ilaynes Holmes

Monetary Experts Studying
Trend Of Gold CirculatrIn


--' --_~~~ ____ ~.."-" ~__ ~~~~__ ~~~~-~ ~~ ~
TODAY - Matinee 2:30 Evinug 8:30
Gilbert and Sulli's Coic Opera
Box Office Open Daily 10 a.m. to 9 p.m. - Phone 6300 for Reservations
Price Scale: Evenings 50c, 75c, $1.00 - Matinee 25c, 35c, 50c, 75c
;than the lavish production that
yearly electrified Broadway
Dieted bya
Ceorge Whhte


Sairit Andrew's 'Episc.dpal Church:
Services of worship Easter Sunday
are: 7:00 a.m. Holy ComflafUnion -

School of Social
_ Mxncinq
Taught daily, 10 to. 10.
Terrace Garden Studio
Phone 9695
wurh hatr-lg






1d !

Tm' onghtf -
Four Frightened1


N '---
*t Marshall

tte Colbert
iam Gargan

- Herber
- Mary



Prescn Is



1I 'Cl ck Vaudeville Show
HARRY HINES, "The 58/h Variety"
"A Lit/Ic Bit of iery/hiig"
K ARRE LeBARON & CO., "Ailagio JDancers"'






Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan