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April 25, 1934 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-04-25

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Publcation 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.

VOL. XLIV No. 146
Honors Convocation: The Eleventh
Annual Convocation of the Univer-
sity of Michigan will be held Friday,
April 27,. at 11 o'clock, in Hill Audi-
torium. Classes, with the exception
of clinics, will be dismissed at 10:30.
Those students in clinical classes who
are receiving honors at the Convoca-
tion will be excused in order to at-
tend. The faculty, seniors, and grad-
uate students are requested to wear
academic costume but there will be
no procession. Members of the fac-
ulty are asked to enter by the rear
door of Hill Auditorium and proceed
drectly to the stage, where arrange-
ments have been made for seating
them. The public is invited.
Alexander G. Ruthven
College of Literature, Science, and
Ehe Arts: There have been posted on
a bulletin board in Room 4, U. H.,
the names of students in the College
of Literature, Science, and the Arts
w th at least as many points as hours,
who have completed at least 60 hours,
and who have been admitted to Can-
didacy for a Degree. The posted lists
show the various fields of concentra-
tion selected by the students so ad-
Biological Station: A number of
places still remain for students at bhe
Biological Station this summer. Ap-
plications should be made soon in
order that the applicant will not be
disappointed. For an applcaton
blank and information oncerning the
Station, call at the office of the Di-
rector, 1119 Natural Science Build-
ing, any afternoon after 3:00.
George R. LaRue,
Angell Hall Obseyvatory: The pub-
lic is invited to visit the Angell Hall
Observatory from 8:00 to 10:00 this
evening to observe the moon. Cil-
dren must be accompanied by adults.
. Seniors: Senior canes must be or-
dered on or before Friday, April 27.
Orders are being taken at Burr, Pat-
terson & Auld Co., 603 Church St.
All Campus Golf Tournament: All
men students interested in playing
all-campus golf must turn in a quali-
fying round at the University Golf
Course or the Intramural Office by
May 6. Play will start May 7.
Athletic Managers who have not
collected their properties from the
Penny Carnival please come to Bar-
bour Gymnasium and get them by
Thursday, April 26.
Military Ball ticket No. 272 having
been lost by the original purchaser
is cancelled and will not be accepted.
Dance Program Rehearsals:
3:00 Bach.
3:45 Bartok.
3:00-5:00 Play Production.
5:00 Fire Dance.
7:30 Arensky.
8:00 Satie.
8:30 Lament.
3:00 Satie.
3:45 Waltz and Indian Song.
4:15 Parade.
5:00 Prokofieff.
7:30 Bartok.
8:15 Satie.
8:45 Lament.
Michigan Dames: Tickets for the
Banquet may be bought anytime to-
day in the League Lobby. All ticgets
must be taken or definitely reserved
before Thursday, April 26. Reserva-
tions may be had from Mrs. Earl Fohl,
5484, Mrs. W. K. Goodney, 8658, Mrs.
D. M. Tyree, 5338.

Academic Notices
History 34: Lecture at 2, Thursday,'
will be held in B Haven Hall instead
of C Haven Hall.
History 34: Section meeting at 3,7
Thursday, will be held in B Haven
Hall instead of C Haven Hall.
University Lecture: Thursday, April
26, 4:30 p.m., Natural Science Audi-
torium. Professor Ernest F. Barker,,
of the Department of Physics: "Mod-
ern Conceptions of Matter." Thet
public is cordially invited.
Henry Russel Leeture: Dr. Ermine
C. Case, Professor of Historical Ge-
ology and Paleontology, Henry Russel
Lecturer for 1933-34, will lecture on
the subject "Paleontology and Paleo-
biology" "n the Natural Science Audi-
torium at 4:15 p.m., Thursday, May 3.
At this time also public announce-
ment will be made of the Henry Rus-

sel Award for 1933-34. The public is
cordially invited.
Events Today
Research Club, Junior Research
Club and Woman's Research Club:
The annual commemorative meeting
of the Research Club in which the
Junior Reseach Club and the Wom-
an's ese a rch Club join, will be held
in the Ballroom of the Michigan
League at 8 p.m. - The following ad-
dresses will be presented:
"Ernst Heinrich Haeckel," by Pro-
fessor George R. LaRue.
"Samuel Pierpont Langley," by Pro-
ressor Heber D. Curtis.
"John Wesley Powell," by Profes-
sor William H. Hobbs.
Chemical Engineering Seminar:
Mr. C. R. Nelson will be the speaker
at the Seminar at 4 o'clock in room
3201 E. Eng. Bldg. on the topic, "Su-
Alpha Nu will be represented by a
team of men in their first year of
service in the organization in a de-
bate tonight with the Sigma Rho Tau
Stump Speakers Society. The debate
will be held at 7:45 in the Union on
the question: Resolved: That R.O.-
T.C. activities in colleges and uni-
versities sponsor a militant spirit.
The public is invited.
Adelphi House of Representatives:
Regular meeting at 7:30 p.m., Adelphi
Room, fourth floor of Angell Hall
rhe Bill before the House is, Re-
solved: "That the Federal Govern-
ment Should Provide for a 100%
Payoff to the Depositors of Closed
National Banks." The public is cor-
dially invited.
Phi Sigma meeting at 7:30 p.m.
(please note change in time), in Room
1139 N.S. The program will consist
of a movie film on "Maze Learning
with the White Rat" followed by dem-
onstrations by Dr. John F. Shepard in
Room 2122.
Eta Sigma Phi initiation at 7:45
p.m. at the League,
Luncheon for Graduate Students
at the Russian Tea Room of the
MIichigan League. Cafeteria service.
Professor Samuel T. Dana, Dean of
5he School of Forestry and Conserva-
tion, and Director of the Bureau of
forest Research and Forest Exten-
ion, will speak informally on "Con-
servation Under the New Deal."
Women's Riding Club: Last try-
outs for this club will be held today.
Riders are asked to meet at the North
University Avenue entrance of the
League at 4 o'clock sharp. Riding fee
will be 15 cents but transportation is
free. Medical examination is essen-
Freshman Girls Glee Club meets at
7:00 p.m., and Sunday at 4:30 p.m.
Stanley Chorus: Regular rehearsal
in the League promptly at 7:15. Those
who have music please bring it to the
Theosophical Club will hold a pub-
lic meeting in the. Michigan League
building at 8 p.m. to which all inter-
ested are invited. The object of the
club is "To study Theosophy as a
means of gaining a deeper under-
standing of life's purpose, and of rais-
ing human standards on intellectual,
r:thical, and spiritual lines."
Junior AA.U.W. Book and Drama
Sections: There will be a joint meet-1
ing of the book and drama sections
at the Michigan Union at 8 o'clock
in Room 318, 320, 3rd floor. Prof. J.
Raleigh Nelson will review "Anthony
Harris Hall: Regular student open
house andrtea from 4 to 6 p.m. All
students are cordially invited.

Coming Events
A.S.C.E.: Important m e e t i n g
Thursday at 7:30 p.m. in the Union.
A.I.Ch.E.: There will be a meeting
of the Student Branch of the A.I.-
Ch.E. on Thursday. April 26, at 7:30
p.m. in the Chapter Room. Mr. P. E.
Landolt of the Allied Process Corp.
will speak on 'The Separation of
Solids and Liquids from Gases" with
special reference to Cottrell Precipi-
tation. Refreshments will be served.
Delta Sigma Rho: Annual banquet
will be held in the Michigan Union,

Changes Made
I Proram
Press Meeting
Handman, Guest, Jackson
Not To Be Present; Lee
White Will Speak
(Continued from Page 1)
Detroit; and Art for the Annual, led
by Nina Fleming, Cass Technical
High School, Detroit.
The second session will follow im-
mediately from 11 a.m. to 12 noon
Friday, with the following subjects
under discussion: The Writing of
News, led by Mr. White; The Writing
of Fiction, led by Donal H. Haines of
the journalism department; Printing
the Publication, led by L. L. Smith,
Pontiac High School; and Circula-
tion Problems, led by Howard Col-
lins, Monroe High School.
The third session, meeting from
2:30 to 3:30 p.m. Friday, will discuss
The Magazine, and will be led by Ce-
lestine Eddy, Muskegon High School;
The Writing of Sports News, led by
Cornelius H. Beukema, of the De-
troit Free Press; Changing Trends
in High School Annuals, led by Du-
ane Salsbury of the Service Engraving
Company. Detroit; Humor in High
School Publications, led by Doris
Glines, Highland Park High School;
and Feature Writing, led by E. R.
Martin, Dearborn High School.
The fourth session, from 10:30 to
11:15 a.m. Saturday, will have the
following discussions: Photography,
led by L. A. Menzi, of Roosevelt High
School, Ypsilanti; Editing, led by
Howard Wilcox, Davis Vocational and
Technical School, Grand Rapids;
and Special Features, led by A. M.
Smith of the Detroit News.
The fifth and concluding session
will be held from. 11:15 a.m. to 12
noon Saturday, with the following
discussions: Editorials, led by Profes-
sor Brumm; Headlines, led by Prof.
Wesley H. Maurer of the journalism
department; Interviews, led by Allen
Shoenfeld of the Ann Arbor bureau
of the Detroit News; and The Busi-
ness Manager, led by Carlisle G. Big-
ger of Cooley High School, Detroit.
It was originally planned to have
25 discussion groups, but the above
schedule, including the session of the
Michigan Intercollegiate Press group,
and the business meeting of advisers
scheduled for 3:30 p.m. Friday, names
only 21. The journalism department,
which is sponsoring the convention,
hopes to add four more groups before
Thursday afternoon, when the asso-
ciation convenes
Saturday, April 28, at 6:30 p.m. The
National President, Prof. Henry L.
Ewbank of the University of Wiscon-
sin, will attend. All Delta Sigma Rho
men, whether affiliated with this or
any other chapter, are invited to
make reservations withrSam Travis,
Tel. 9553.
Glider Club: Short meeting at 7:15
p.m. Thursday, April 26, Room 348
West Engineering Bldg. All members
please be present.
Student-Walther League: A Senior-
Alumni Banquet will be given under
the auspices of the Student Walther
League of St. Paul's Lutheran Church
on Sunday, May 6.
The Ann Arbor Branch of Ameri-
can Association of University Wom-
en will hold its final program of the
year on April 28 at McKenney Hall,
Ypsilanti. Luncheon at 12:30. Please
phone Mrs. Edgar Johnston, 21840,
for reservations.
The program beginning at 2 o'clock
will consist of piano, vocal, and vio-
lin selections built on music of 17th,

18th, and 19th centuries, given by
members of faculty of Michigan State
Normal College, Miss Grace Emery,
Miss Lillian Ashby, and Mrs. Emily
Mutter Adams. Readings by Miss
Marion Stowe will complete the pro-~
Episcopal Students: On Saturday
of this week the Episcopal student
group will have a picnic at the Hall
Farm. The group will leave Harris
Hall at four o'clock Saturday after-
noon. Anyone interested in going
must make reservations by calling
8613 after 1:30 any day.
T .
302 South State Street

To Lead Discussion

Maj or s Et Al CAIFIED WANTED: Used canoe, must be rea-
Y A 'IX 7T "rPT~fXT&"+ i nnbla Phnn 2_?2 79 2il


Two P astors
Will Speak To
Harry And Fry Talk In
Series Conducted By The
Iuith1eran Club
Two prominent theologians, Dr.
Carolus P. Harry, D.D., of the Board
of Education of the United Lutheran
Church in America, and Dr. Franklin
Clark Fry, of Akron, O., will speak,
here Thursday and Friday in a series
of religious discussions sponsored by
the Lutheran Student Club.
Dr. Harry will conduct two discus-
sions. The first will be held at 4:15
p.m. Thursday in the Ethel Fountain
Hussey Room in the League on "Right
Conduct and Right Decisions." The
second discussions will be held at
the same time Friday in the League
on "Christianity Versus Worldly Phi-
Is Pastor At Pennsylvania
Dr. Harry, who has been student
pastor at the University of Pennsyl-
vania for the past five years, has had
many years of experience with stu-
dent religious problems. He is de-
sirous of having personal interviews
with students in order to advise them
in any problems they may have. Ap-
pointments may be arranged through
Rev. Henry E. Yoder, Lutheran Stu-
dent pastor.
Dr. Fry will be the principal speak-
er at the annual Lutheran Night Ban-
quet, which will be held at 6:15 p.m.
Friday in the Zion Lutheran Parish
Is Leading Preacher
He will speak on "A Church for the
Ages." Reverend Yoder character-
izes Dr. Fry as one of the leading
preachers in the Lutheran church.
He studied at the Lutheran Theologi-
cal Seminary in Philadelphia and
took post graduate work in philoso-
phy at the University of Pennsyl-
vania. He is also a graduate of
Hamilton college and was elected to
Phi Beta Kappa there.
Reverend Yoder stated that all
students, faculty members, and lay-
men are cordially invited to attend
the discussions by Dr. Harry. No
admission will be charged. Tickets
for the banquet may be obtained
through Reverend Yoder.
24. -UP) -Deputy Sheriff Martin
Myers protested when Humane Offi-
cer Lindsay M. Williams asked him to
care for a cat and five kittens belong-
ing to a woman prisoner in the county
"I'm already caring for the wom-
an's two roosters and a hen," he said,
"and I think I'm doing enough for
Investigation showed Sheriff Abe
Laird is caring for the woman's gold-

Extension Division Offers
Two Well-Trained Bands
At Bargain Prices
(Continued from Page 1)
might be equally great sport to form
an army, any sort of an army just so
the members didn't all want to be
generals, and parade about the cam-
pus to the martial strains emanating
from a private band.
Of course if one didn't mind the
additional expense incurred one could
hire a hall or just an open-air plat-
form and give a real, old-fashioned
band concert. In such an event it
might be better to rent both bands
at the same time and have a con-
If you possess an exhibitionism
cnomplex and have always suppressed
a desire to lead a band you might
borrow Don Strause's expensive im-
ported boots, impressive top-piece,
and his baton and try your luck at
the goal posts on Ferry Field -if
you can get the bands that far with-
out too many traffic tie-ups and if
Mr. Yost will furnish Ferry Field.
But if you do wish to rent a band
and care to take advantage of the
opportunity the coming week-end af-
fords, remember that you will have to
return the band, or bands, in excel-
lent condition-none of this march-
ing straight down to the Huron River
and forgetting how to turn the band
around, after all Mr. McBurney will
need both units Friday night in Hill
Gentleman Sammy
Dies; Survived By
Fleas, 7 Monkeys
Poor Sammy! He is dead and gone
now, and only a few knew of his
But those who aid, mourn his pass-
ing away. For Sammy was one of the
eight small monkeys brought from
Central America for research at the
Pharmacological laboratories last Oc-
The seven monkeys left are grown
up now, but they have not forgotten
Sammy. Sammy was always a gentle-
man, and they loved him for his nu-
merous fleas. However, he couldn't
stand the pace as could his sturdier
brethren, and whether his untiniely
demise was due to this mild climate,
the drug given him for experimental
purposes, or lovesickness at being
separated from his tropical sweet-
heart, one can only surmise.
The beginning of the end came a
few weeks ago. One day the keepers
noticed that Sammy was stretched
out on the floor. He was revived once,
by artificial respiration, but the sec-
ond relapse was the last.
Besides the seven remaining mon-
keys, there is wild life abundant in
cellars of the Pharmacology Building.
Over 100 rats, 50 rabbits, several
guinea pigs, and some dogs and cats
are kept there for experimentation
in narcotics, which is being carried
on in conjunction with the University
of Virginia.

Phonq 2-1214. Place advertisements with.
Classified Advertising Department.
The clasgfied columns close at.five
o'clock previous to day of insertions.
Box Numbers may be secured at no
extra charge.
cash in Advance-le per reading line
(on basis of five average words to
line) for one or two insertions.
10c per reading line for three or more
Minimium three lines per insertion.
Telephone Rate-15c per reading line for
one or two insertions.
14c per reading line for three or more,
discount if paid within ten days
from the date of last insertion.
Mini~ninm three lines per insertion.
By Contract, per line-2 lines daily, ono
month. . ..........8e
4 lines E.O.D., 2 months.......3c
2 lines daily, college year,..7Ic
4 lines E.d.Ia., college year ... .7c
100 lines used as desired ......9c
00 lines used as desired .......c
1,000 lines used as desired ...... 7c
2,000 lines use~d as desired,....6c
The above rates are per reading line,
based on eight reading lines per inch 1of
71,z point Ionic type, upper -:6d lower
case. Add Ge per line to above rates for
all capital letters. Acdhic per line to
above for bold face, upper and lower
case. Add 10 per line to above rates for
bold face capital letters.
Bring your title
Associated Motor Services, Inc.
311 W. Huron, Ph. 2 .2001
" 12x
LAUNDRY 2-1044. Sox darned,
Careful work at low price. 4x.

sonaw e.none- L ' . 721 Curch.
WANTED: Position as cook next fall.
Experience. References. Call 5467.
suits. Will pay 3, 4. 5, 6 and 7 dol-
lars. Phone Ann Arbor 4306. ChI-
cago Buyers. Temporary office, 200
North Main. 5x
TAXI-Phone 9000. Seven-passenger
cars. Only standard rates. Ix
ATCADE CAB. Dial 6116. Large com-
fortable cabs. Standard rates. 2x

YOUNG MEN: Through a unique
plan in the publishing field we will
finance a limited number of worthy
young men through college next
fall in return for their services dur-
ing the summer vacation. Plus
weekly drawing account while
working. In answering state age,
year and both school and home
address. All applications strictly
confidential Personal interviews
will be arranged in Ann Arbor.
Apply Box 44. . 431

LOST: Alpha Rho Chi badge lost
Sunday. If found call 9817. 432
osT: Silver wrist watch. Six dia-
Imonds, on walk, north side of mu-
Sseum. Reward, phone 7973, 434

Prof. Graham Is Appointed To
Department Of Agriculture Post

Prof. Samuel A. Graham of the
School of Forestry and Conservation
has been appointed by the Bureau of
Entomology of the Federal Depart-
ment of Agriculture to combat the
white grub which has been making
inroads in the forestry plantations
and huriseries in the lake states.
Losses attributed to these insects for
the past year are estimated at $100,-
With the aid of manpower from
CCC camps Professor Graham will
try to find some effective inethod of
fighting the white gi'ub which has
attacked nearly every plantation on
open land with injury varying from
10 to 90 per cent.
The white grub is the larval stage
of the common june bug which is
attracted by strong light dtring the
early part of the summer. The june
bug feeds on tree leaves and lays its
eggs in the forest lands. When
Within one mile of production.
Need money and will sell 10 or
20 of my 80 acres at a bargain
if sold in 10 days. Reasonable
down payment. Balance or land
contract. For further informa-
tion, phone 2-2469.

hatched, the grubs eat a great variety
of roots, including those of coniferous
trees. While the adult beetles may de-
stroy the leaves of an entire forest,
the chief damage is donerbyrthe
Picked CCC men will conduct a
survey of grub damage in the lake
states under the leadership of Pro-
fessor Graham to determine the
aamount of grub damage in each type
of gr6uid coven.
. Later, land will be inspected to
find out which planting areas are
the least likely to be greatly dam-
aged by the grubs. Planting activities
will piobably be concentrated on
these ar'eas until research shows some
effective method of turning suscep-
tible areas into non-susceptible types.
Fordham University
Case System
Three-Year Day Course
Four-Year Evening Course
College Degree or Two Years of
College Work with Good Grades
Required for Entrance
Transcript of Record Must Be Furnjshed
Morning, Early Afternoon
Evening Classes
For further information address
233 Broadway, New York







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Montg oey
Mickey Mouse
wVnev Ynmnier "A W 0 M A N' E M Q T I 0 N S"

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