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April 28, 1934 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-04-28

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

I

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication in the Bulletln i constructive notice to all members of the
University. Copy received at the office of the Assistant to the President until
3:30; 1r:30' a: m. Saturday.

SATURDAY, APRIL 28, 1934 j
VOL. XLIV No. 149
Notices
Registration for Summer Field
Courses in Geography and Geology:
Students planning to elect the field
courses in geography and geologya
given during the Summer Session at
Mill Springs, Kentucky, should con-
sult the instructors in charge of these
courses within the next week in order
to receive permission to register. The
instructors will be found in the fol-
lowing offices:
P. E. James, courses in geography,
13 Angell Hall; I. D. Scott, courses
in physiography, 4055 Natural Science
Building; G. M. Ehlers, courses in
stratigraphical geology, 1535 Muse-
ums Building.
Students receiving permission to
register should at once begin inocu-
lation against typhoid at the Health
Service. This inoculation is given
over a period of two weeks. It should
be started immediately to insure
maximum immunity.
Mimeographed circulars, giving de-
tailed information regarding assem-
bly of the field parties, personal
eq'uipment, supplies for courses, mail
and shipment of baggage, may be
obtained from the instructors in
charge of the courses.
Individual Concert Tickets: The
sae of tickets for individual May
Festival concerts will begin Saturday
morning, April 28, at 8:30 o'clock,
at the School of Music, on Maynard
Street. At that time, all unsold sea-
son tickets will be broken up for
single concerts, at the following
prices: Main floor $2:00; first bal-
cony $1:50 and second balcony $1.00.
In the meantime and continuing un-i
til the supply is exhausted, season
tickets admitting to the ix4concerts
may be purchased at $3.00, $4.00 and
. each, provided Festival coupon
from Choral Union season tickets
isexchanged. Otherwise the price
for season tickets is $6.00, $7.00 and
$8.00 each. .
Mail orders for individual concerts
received before Saturday morning
will be filled in advance of the public
sale.

amination today at 11:00 a.m. inI
Room 2019 A.H.
Education B99: Problems of Campr
Counsellors will meet as scheduled
Saturday, April 28. Dr. Carr willl
discuss "Sociological Problems of{
Camp."
Lectures
Christian Science Organization an-
nounces a Free Public Lecture on
Christian Science at Hill Auditori-
um this evening at 8:00 p.m., by Paul
A. Harsch, C.S.B.. Toledo, 0., Member
of the Board of Lectureship of the
Mosher Church, the First Church of
Christ, Scientist, in Boston, Mass.
Events Today
Cosmopolitan Club: Meeting at
8:00 p.m., Lane Hall. Prof. Preston
E. James, of the geography depart-
ment, will speak oan "The Travel
Through Southeasten Bra ''."Lan-
tern slides will accompany the Ic-
Lure. Everybody is welcome
Outing for Graduate Students:
There will be an over-night hike
at Camp Newkirk near Dexter. The
group will leave by truck from Angell
Hall at 4:00 p.m. and return Sunday
'norning, Bring your own blankets.
rhe cost will be about 75c.
Episcopal Students: A 4 p.m. the
Troup will lealve Harris Hall for the
-fall Farm where a picnic will be held.
?rofessor Robert Angell1 will be the
;uest of the student group. Anyone
.nterested in going on this picnic
must call 8613.

Transfer Powell
To Army College
Five years of service by Capt. Car-
roll A. Powell as an assistant profes-
sor of military science and tactics
here will be concluded this summer,
according to an announcement from
R.O.T.C. headquarters yesterday.
Capt. Powell will be transferred to
Washington, D. C., where he will at-
tend the Army Industrial College.
dents: There will be archery for men
and women students on Palmer Field
on Sunday from 9:30 to 11:00. Men
are asked to bring their own equip-
ment.
Prof.. IU. Walton's discussion, an-
nounced for Sunday evening at the
Unitarian Church, has been post-
poned, due to the annual church
meeting, to be held at that time.
Prof. R. W. Sellars will give the morn-
ing address on "The Importance of'
Beliefs About the Universe."
Lutheran Student Club: Sunday,
April 29, there will be an outdoor
meeting if weather permits. Trans-
portation will be provided. Meet at
the Parish Hall at 4:00 p.m. If the
weather is unfavorable, the meeting
will take place at the Parish Hall.
Roger Williams Guild, Sunday,
12:00 noon, Dr. Leroy Waterman will
lead the discussion of the student
group on the topic, "Present Creative
Forces of the Church." At the Guild
House. Closing, 12:50. 6:00 p.m.
Student meeting for worship and dis-
cussion.

157 Elected To
Memubership In
Honor Societies
Phi 1Bet Kappa Chooses
61 Students; Phi Kappa
Phi Names 96
(Continued from Page 1)

t:
fl
e
b
b
F
a

Beringer, Grad., Edward L. Beutner, 1
Grad.c
Myrtle S. Bevan, Grad., Henry R.l
Black, '34BAd., Ben D. Brown, '34,
Elizabeth S. Browne, '34, Frances3
Butler, '34, Rex E. Buxton. '34M, For-
rester Blake, '34, Gust G. Carlson,3
Grad., Elmon L. Cataline, '34P, Frantz:
E. Coe, Grad., Ellen J. Cooley, '34,
Rupert L. Cortright, Grad.
James C. Cristy, Jr., '34, Stanley
W. Dale, '34, Patricia M. Daly, '34,
Bernard H. Davidson, '34L, Leonard
F. Dean, Grad., Reed O. Dingman,
SpecM, Jane Eley, '34, John Faulk-
ner, '34E, George T. Faust, Grad.,
Rolland - F. Feldkamp, '34P, Donald
I. Feldstein, '34.
Thomas R. Ford, '34Ed., Roberta E.
Fowlkes, '34, Robert W. French,
Grad., Robert Z. Garber, '35, J. Or-
ton Goodsell, Grad., Albert H. Grob,
'34D, Rolfe A. Haatvedt, Grad,. Wil-
liam P. Halstead, Grad., Grace E.
Haxton, '34, Augus e C. Hershey,
'34E, George D. Hertner, '34E.
Hirsch Hootkins, Grad., Seymour
B. Ingerson, Grad., Frederick L.
Johnson, '34, David Kahn, '34, Joseph
P. Kesselman, '34D, D. Manley
fnight, '34, William D. Koon, '34,
Harry Kraff, '34M, Sarah E. Lacey,
'34SM, Mary G. Lakoff, Grad., Leo
M. Legatski, Grad., Koloman Le-
hotsky, Grad.
Stuart Lottier, Grad., Cyrus L.
Lundell, Grad., Margaret J. McCau-
sey, '34, Lyda E. McHenry, Grad.,
Mary H. McIntosh, '34, John L. Maul-
betsch, Grad., Henry J. Meyer, Grad.,
Enid W. Miller, Grad., Albert R.
Mott, Grad., Lillian Ogoroskin, Grad.,
Helen M. Porter, Grad., Walter H.
Powers, '34E, Dorothy Richardson,
Grad.
Howard D. Ritter, Grad., Charles
A. Rogers, '34, Maurice Rothstein,
'34E, Melvin J. Rowe, Jr., '34M, Jo-
seph A. Russell, Grad., John H. Sav-
age, Jr., '33BAd., John C. Seeley,
'24E, Dorothy E. Shapland, '34, Mara-
bel E. Smith, '34E, Thelma K. So-
losth, '34, Elsie M. Sparre, '34.
William H. Stickel, '34, Elizabeth
M. Switzer, '34, Gordon B. Thayer,
'34E, Donald G, Thomas, '34, Reuben
E. Trippensee, Grad., Donald S. Urqu-
hart, '34, Barbara P. VanDerVort,
'34, Carroll H. Van Hartesveldt, '35E,
Wendell Vreeland, Grad., Samuel
Wald, '35A, Leon S. Waskiewicz,
Grad., Virgil C. Williams, '34E, Caro-
line G. Wilgus, Grad., Lucille R.
Wood, '34Ed.

A list of students, whose applica-
tions to be admitted as candidates
for degrees from the College of Lit-
erature, Science, and the Arts havej
been accepted, is now posted on the
bulletin board in the recorder's officef
Room 4, University Hall.
These students have at least 60,
hours credit with an average grade of
C or better. The lift was compiled
according to the fields of concentra-
tion which the students were re-
quired to choose at the time of ap-
plicaion.
Prof. Daniel L. Rich, director of,
registration, emphasized, when inter-
viewed, the fact that the C average
required for admission to candidacy
for a degree does not mean that only
G0 of the student's hours must aver-
age a C, but that all of the hours
earned must have this average. Dr.
Rich pointed out that "some poor
fellows will have 70 or .80 hours and
still be only sophomores."

Degree Candidates
Listed In U. Hall

CLASSIFIED DIRECTORY I

CLASSIFIED
ADVERTISING
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Classified Advertising Department.
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o'clock previous to day of insertions.
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Minimumthree lines per insertion.
Telephone Rate-15c per reading line for
one or two insertions.
14c per reading line :or three or more
insiertions.
10%)discount it paid within ten days
from the date of last insertion.
y h nnum three lines per insertion.
By Contract, per line-2 lines dtaily, one
month .....................8.c
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2 lines daily, college year ....7co
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100 llnes used as desired.
300 lines Used as deslred. ......8c
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2,000 lines used as desired ......e
The above rates are per reading line,
based on eight reading lines per inch of
71 z~ point Ionic type, upper -u-'d lower
rase. Add 6c per line to above rates for
all capital letters. Add 6c per line to
above for bold face, upper and. lower
case. Add 10 per line to above rates for
bold face capital letters.
TAXICABS
ARCADE CAB. Dial 6116. Large com-
fortable cabs. Standard rates. 2x
TAXI-Phone 9000. Seven-passenger
cars. Only standard rates. 1x
LOST AND FOUND

NOTICE
McLEAN'S, 318 South State St., will
open for business Monday, May1,
with a complete new stock of gro-
ceries, meats, baked goods and fresh
fruits and vegetables, Phone 4201,
438
AUTO LOANS AND RE 'FINANCING
Bring your title
Associated Motor Services, Inc.
311 W. Huron, Ph. 2 -2001
12x

LAUNDRY

LAUNDRY 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price.

4x

Harris Hall: Sunday at
regular student meeting.
dents are cordially invited.

7:00 p.m.
All stu-

Members of Sigma Xi: The An-
nua lInitiation Banquet of the Mich-
igan Chapter of Sigma Xi will be held
in the Ballroom of the Michigan
League at 6:30 p.m. on Wednesday,
May 2. Professor Harold C. Urey of
Columbia University, known for his
epoch-making researches in heavy
hydrogen, or deuterium, will give the
address. Professor Urey has just re-
ceivedsthe Willard Gibbs Medal for
1934. He will speak on "The Hydro-
gen Isotopes."
It is urged that as many members
as possible attend this meeting. Tick-
ets are $1.25 and may be secured at
the door. Reservations, however,
must be made in advance through
Prof. C. V. Weller, West Medical Bldg.
Students of the College of Litera-
hire, Science, and the Arts: The fol-
lowing speakers are to complete the
series of vocational talks designed to
give information concerning oppor-
inities in various professional fields:
May 1- Dean F. G. Novy, School
of Medicine, 1025 Angell Hall.
May 15-- Dean M. L. Ward, School
of Dentistry, Upper Amphitheatre,
D)ental Building.
May 17 -Librarian W. W. Bishop,
Departrent of Library Science, 1025
Angell Hall,
May 22 -Dean J. B. Edmonson,
School of Education,B1025 Angell
Niall.
The time in all cases will be 4:15
p.m. Please note that the talk on
May 15 will take place in the Dental
Building.
To All Sons of Rotarlans: The Ain
Arbor Rotary Club extends an invi-
tation to all sons of Rotarians to at-
tend their weekly luncheon to be held
May 9 at the Michigan Union. Every
student whose father is a Rotarian is
asked to leave his name at the Regis-
trar's Office, Room 4, University Hall,
in order that the officers of the Club
may get in touch with him.
Stanley Burnshaw will be unable to
speak on "Recent Trends in Ame-
cah Literature" on Monday, April 30,
as announced because he has sudden-
ly been stricken ill.
Freshman Round Table: There will
be no meeting on Sunday, April 29.
Dance Program Rehearsals:
Sunday:
2:00 Prokofieff.
3:00 Waltz and Cachoucha.
3:30 Parade.
4:00 Satie and Political Meeting.
5:00 Fire Dance.
5:45 Indian Song.
Academic Notices
Political Science 108: Make-up ex-

Coming Events
Economics Club: Dr. Melchior Pa-
lyi, of the University of Chicago, will
,peak to the Club on "Current Euro-
jean Financial Problems," at 7:45,
April 30, in 304 of the Union. Mem-
bers of the staffs of Business Admin-
stration and Economics, and gradu-
ate students in these departments are
:ordially invited.
Electrical and Mechanical Engi-
neers: There will be a meetin of the
Student Branch of the A.I .E. on
Monday, April 30, at 7:45 pm., Room
348 West Eng. Bldg. This meeting
will be a Contact Program with Gen-j
eral Electric. All M.E. and E.E. sen-
ions and graduates should plan to at-
tend. Mr. A. K. Bushman will speak
on the subject: "Application Engi-
neering and Technical Selling." Stu-
dents interested in interviews should
see notice on E.E. Dept. Bulletin
Board.
Archery - Men and Women Stu-

St. Andrew's Episcopal Church:
Services of worship: 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 by the Reverend Henry Lewis.
Reformed and Christian Reformed
Students: The Reverend J. Zeeuw of
Grand Rapids will conduct our serv-
ices Sunday in the Chapel of the
Michigan League at 9:30 a.m. We
invite you to attend.
Hillel Foundation, Sunday:
11:15 Services at the League Cha-
pel. Rabbi Heller will lead the serv-
ices.
4:15 Class in "Jewish Ethics" under
Mr. Hirsch Hootkins at the Founda-
tion.
7:15 Class in "Dramatic Moments
in Jewish History," conducted by
Rabbi Heller, at the Foundation.
8:15 Open Forum at the Founda-
tion.

Getr ns Meet
To Th rash Otil
Foreioi Det
BERLIN, April 27.-- (AP) -German
financiers placed before the nation's'
creditors today in formal conference
a problem they admittedly cannot
solve themselves -how to pay what
Germany owes in foreign debts.
At 3 p.m. today representatives of
long-term and short-term creditors
met officials of the Reichsbank to
thrash out the matter.
Through Dr. Hialmar Schacht,
president of the Reichsbank, Ger-
many's position already has been
made clear.
He pointed to "boycott agitation
against German goods," tariff bar-,
riers, the dwindling of world trade
to one-third its volume in 1928, and
currency devaluation by the United"
States and Great Britain as making
increasingly difficult the payment of
Germany's debts.
The only solution, he said, was the
raising of Germany's export volume
and "the willingness on the part of
creditors to meet us on the matter
of interest rates, the postponement
of redemptions and the like."
Financial experts here deduced
from the tenor of Dr. Schacht's re-
marks that he would hesitate to ask
for a complete transfer moratorium.
In keeping with this idea, the of-
ficial German press agency heavily
stressed the significance of the con-
ference in relation to world economic
recovery and hammered on the point
that "the transfer problem is a dead
weight, not only for Germany, but for
world commerce as well."

LOST: Gold watch and white gold
chain and knife. Left in 1035 A.J-L,
Wednesday, April 25, at 10:00. D. A.
Evans, 925 Church. 9557. 43'
FOR RENT
ATTRACTIVE double room. Hot and
cold running water. Steam heat,
shower bath, approved house. 422
E. Washington. Also Ist floor fur-
nished apartment. 426 E. Washing-
ton. Dial 8544. 436

iF

Tickets for
1 SINGLECO ET
will be on sale
SATURDAY AT 8:30 A.M.
at the

ili

WANTED
WANTED: MEN'S OLD AND NEW
suits. Will pay 3, 4, 5, 6 and 7 dol-
lars. Phone Ann Arbor 4306. Chi-
cago Buyers. Temporary office, 200
North Main. 5x
HELP WANTED - MALE
ANY STUDENT desiring work solic-
iting orders for our services on
heating plants, such as cleaning
orders for our large vacuum
cleaner, recementing furnaces, or
repairs when necessary, call at the
Holland Furnace Company office,
212 E. Washington St. A real op-
portunity for the right person.
435
SNAKE CHARMER?
ERKELEY, Calif., April 21. - 0P)
-Kenneth C. Johnson keeps in his
room at the University of California
a terrifying collection of poisonous
reptiles. Among the animals, which
number 10 in all. are a water moc-
casin, a California boa constrictor,
and a Gila monster. Johnson plans
to go into zoological work when he
finishes college.

1'I

0 KI IidO M11AS 1

Ii

LAST PERFORMANCE TONIGHT
41"ONC IN 'LIFETIME"1
in which Golden, Glittering Hollywood is made the target
for many hearty laughs . . . A Play Production Offering.

a -
0

ICHIGAN

- - r

Ends Tonight -

"THE SHOW-OFF"

LYDIA MENDELSSOHN THEATRE

Spencer Tracy

Madge Evans

CALL 630T
FOR RESERVATIONS

APRIL 27, 28

PRICES
75e - 50c - 35c

Ill

MAJESTIC
TWO FIRST-RUN FEATURES

I

"FUN"rd
is the
password!

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11 O'clock Vaudeville Show
FRANK ZERADO & CO., "Up andl Over"
ULIS & CLARK, "The Laugh Twins"
WHITEY ROBER TS, "rThe Playboy"
ITIENNE GIRLS, "Dancing Flashes"
Guesl Feature
JOAN CRAWFOR D in "DANCING LADY"
SUNDAY
-On the Stage -On E screen
"MIMIC WORLD" "ThiS MAN IS MINE"
REt1NE DINNF~

Vs

$1 .00

Mail Orders will'be fIled in advance
in sequence.

SCHOOL OF MUSIC
'- $1,50 _-"$2,600

I

H

I

I-

Season T[ic gt$
are still available at $3.00, $4.00 and
$5.00 if Festival Coupon is returned
otherwise the prices is $6.00, $7,00,
and $8.00.

I

1'

04

':!! 1

You'll be initiated into
a thousand new laughs-
LAURE L}
H ARD
yON O ilE
wiF ANi

Lest

YQU Forget--

T

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LE
Is-

AM4

i
y ,,

CHARLEY
and also-

CHASE

is arsnit matinee for thlose
unfortunates who have been unable
to attend an evening peformance.

ioKo*
-i06X0 -

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