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May 05, 1934 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-05-05

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

DAILY OFFICIAL BULaETIN
. Pbiibcton in the BuUetin is constructive notice to all welbera of the
Un:versity. Copy received at the office or the Assistant to the President unti
3:30; 11:30 a. mn. Saturday.

SATURDAY, MAY 5, 1934
VOL. XLIV No. 155
Noices
President and Mrs. Ruthven will be
at home to members of the faculties
and other residents of Ann Arbor on
Sunday, May 13, from 4 to 6 o'clock,
instead of Sunday. May 6.
Faculty Meeting, College of Litera-
ture, Science, and the Arts: The regu-
lar May meeting will be held in Room
1025, Angell Hall, Monday, May 7,
at 4:10 o'clock.
Reports:
1. Executive Committee - Parker.
2. University Council -Karpinski.
3. Deans' Conferences - Kraus.
Special Orders:
1. Reorganization of the Adminis-
trative Board.
2. Credit Courses in other Schools
and Colleges of this University.
As the special orders scheduled for
consideration are very important it
is hoped that all members of the fac-
ulty will attend this meeting.
Daniel L. Rich, Secretary.
Householders: Approved house-
holders having rooms to rent to men
students for the Summer Session, and
also persons having light-housekeep-
ing rooms, apartments, and houses
available, are requested to have their
listings in the Office of the Dean of
Students, Room 2, University Hall, by
May 15. Phone 6115.
F. i. Wahr,
Assistant Dean of Students
Business Administration classes
will not be held on Saturday morn-
ing, May 5. Business Administration
students are expected to attend the
morning session of the Alumni Con-
ference to be held at the Michigan
Union and are invited to attend the
dinner in the evening. Those stu-
dents who do not wish to attend the
dinner. will be welcome to, come in
later in the evening for the address.
C. E. Griffin, Dean
Choral Union Members: Pass tick-
ets for the May Festival, will be given
out to members of the Choral Union,
wh~o call in person, Tuesday,.between
1 and 4:30 o'clock at Room 106, First
Foor', School of Music Building, May-
nard Street. Members will not be ad-
mitted to the concert unless they pre-
sent such tickets at the rear doors at
each performance.
Attention is also called to the fol-
lowing rehearsals which members are
expected to attend, being seated on
tirme:
Tuesday, 7 p.m. sharp, Hill Audi-
torium stage, Choral Union and Stu-
dent Orchestra.
Wednesday, 2 p.m. sharp, Hill Aud-
itorium stage, Choral Union, Chicago
Symphony Orchestra and soloists.
Thursday, 9 a.m. sharp, Hill Audi-
torium stage, Choral Union, Chicago
Symphony Orchestra and soloists.
Friday, 9 a.m. sharp, Hill Auditor-
ium stage, Choral Union, Chicago
Symphony Orchestra and soloists..
Members are respectfully requested
to refrain from bringing guests to
rehearsals.

Events Today
American Chmical Society: A
joint meeting of the Detroit, Toledo,
Lansing and University of Michigan
Sections will be held today. Room 151
Chemistry Building will be used for
registration and central meeting
place during the day. Dinner at 6
at the Michigan Union. Lecture at
8 in Room 165 by Professor H. B.
Lewis on the subject of "Vitamins."
U. of M. Outdoor Club is sponsor-
ing a bicycle trip up the Huron River
Drive this afternoon. Group is leaving
Lane Hall promptly at 2 o'clock. Bor-
row or rent a bicycle and join the
group. Those who wish should bring
picnic lunches for themselves. Group
is to be back by 7 o'clock.
Cosmopolitan Club: Annual spring
dance in Lane Hall Auditorium, 9:00-
12:00 p.m. The Civic Orchestra, ra-
dio entertainers, will furnish Cuban,
Hawaiian, and Viennese music. There
will be plenty of entertainments. A
colorful program, international in
flavor, will be shown during inter-
mission. Foreign students who have
their national costumes are requested
to wear them. Prizes will be awarded
to the best native dresses. Admission,
50 cents for men, ladies free.
. asebail Game: There will be a
baseball game at 2:30 o'clock between
the Varsity and the University of Il-
lini s.
Coming Events
Acolytes (Philosophical Society):
Professor C. H. Langford will speak
on "The Principle of Consistency"
Monday evening, 7:30, Room 202
South Wing.
Phi Eta Sigma: The annual initia-
tion and banquet will be held at the
Union on Tuesday, May 8, at 5:00
p.m. The price of the banquet for
old members will be 75 cents. Those
planning to be present kindly notify
Robert Rogers, 5617, before Saturday
noon.
Graduate Club of the School of
Education will meet in the Elemen-
tary School Library Monday, May 7,
at 7:15 p.m. Miss Poole of the Uni-
versity Laboratory School will dis-
cuss her work on, "The Genetic De-
velopment of the Articulation of Con-
sonant Sounds in Children's Speech."
Manley MacDonald will talk on "Re-
cent Trends in the Employment of
Youth."
All graduate students in education
and faculty invited.
Student Press Club will meet at 8
o'clock, Monday evening, May 7, 213
Haven Hall. Mr. Harold D. Smith,
Director of the Michigan Municipal
League, will speak. All students of
Journalism are urged to attend.
Outing for Graduate Students:
There will be a bird walk Sunday
morning at 6:00. Meet back of the
Museum, near the animal cages. Re-
turn at any given time will be possi-
ble. Bring field glasses if you have
them.
Hindustan Club: Regular meeting
on Sunday, May 6, at 2:30 p.m., Lane
Hall.

membership in Hillel Players please
prepare a five minute reading to be
given from 3 until 5 Tuesday at the
Foundat ion.
Michigan Dames: The Child Study
group will meet at 8 p.m., Monday,
May 7, at the home of Mrs. Eleanor
Di Guiulio, 535 Church Street. Miss
Bader, supervisor of reading in the
Ann Arbor Public Schools, will be
guest speaker.
Dr. Wiliam Ernest Hocking, Pro-
fessor of Philosophy in Harvard Uni-
versity, will give the Henry Martin
Loud Lectures at the University of
Michigan in the ballroom of the
Michigan League building Monday
through Thursday afternoons, May 7
through 10 at 4:15, and Monday and
Tuesday evenings at 8 o'clock, on the
theme "The Modern Christian Mis-
sionary Movement." Admission by
complimentary tickets which may be
secured in Room 1210 Angell Hall or
at the main desk of the League.
Lutheran Student Club: Regular
meeting Sunday, 5:30 p.m., at the
Zion Lutheran Parish Hall. The pro-
gram will be put on by the girls of the
club, and is in charge of Lucille Jet-
ter, '34.
Harris Hall: Sunday at 7:00 p.m.
the regular student discussion will be
led by Rabbi Bernard Heller and The
Reverend Henry Lewis. All students
are cordially invited.
St. Andrew's Episcopal Church:
Services of worship Sunday are: 8:00
a.m. Holy Communion; 9:30 a.m.
Church School; 11:00 a.m. Kinder-
garten; 11:00 a.m. Holy Communion
and Sermon by Dr. Fredric C. Wood-
ward, vice-president and dean of fac-
lties at the University of Chicago.
Presbyterian Young People's So-
ciety: An outdoor breakfast at the
fireplace near the Island is being
sponsored by the Presbyterian Young
People's Society for Sunday morning,
May 6. Group will meet at the
Church House at 7 o'clock and will
proceed to the fireplace from there.
Please leave name at Church House
by calling 6005 by Saturday noon.
Cost 15 cents.
Industrial Law Society: The an-
nual meeting will be held on Monday
May 7, at 7:30 p.m., in the Upper
Lounge of the Lawyers' Club. Of-
ficers will be elected and installed for
the ensuing year.
Presbyterian Student Appointments
Sunday:
7:00 Breakfast at the Island.
9:30 Student Classes at the Church
House,
10:45 Morning Worship. "The Hu-
man Side of Pentecost."
Dr. Norman E. Richardson.
5:30 Social Hour and Student For-
um. "Do you Believe in Foreign
Missions." Dr. Orville A. Petty-
Ph. D. Yale.
Gr eenlouses HePre Are
Damaged By Early Fire
Damage etimated between $3000
and $4000 was caused by a fire that
spread from an undetermined source
in the furnace room of Flowerday
& Son's greenhouse, early yesterday.
The blaze demolished the worksheds,
a barn, and two automobiles, and
damaged three glass houses within
half an hour.
Shortly after 3:00 a. m. George
Flowerday, proprietor, was awakened
by smoke and discovered that the
wall in the furnace room was on fire.

Number Of jobs Now Open To
Students Greater Thwr B efore

I CLASSIFIED IMRECTOR
I II

1

Chances for students to secure
board and room jobs are the brightest
within recent years, figures released
by the University Employment Bureau
show. According to Miss Elizabeth
Smith, in charge of student employ-
ment, there have been more requests
for student help this year than last.
From July 1 to April 1, during the
year 1932-33, 633 requests for per-
sons to work for their board were re-
ceived by the Bureau as compared
with 807 calls during the same period
this year. Requests for students to
work for their room, likewise in-
creased from 119 to 125. These facts,
coupled With a decrease in the num-
ber of applicants, caused chiefly by
the employment of many stui dernts by
t;be FERA, tend to prove that the Uni-
versity is rapidly becomini a haven
for "job-seekers."
"The number of requests for stu-
dents to work for their board and
room vary from day to day," says
Miss Smith. "Many factors enter into
the rise and fall of the number of
calls that we receive. Especially in
this season when most requests are
for garden and general house-clean-
ing work, the weather conditions
greatly determine the amount of re-
quests."
Figures compiled by the Employ-
Scedle For
Examinations
Is Comlpletedi
Classes Will End June 1;
Exa in aros Start On
Following Monday
The schedule for finlEi examina-
tions in the College of Literature,
Science, and the Arts, the School of
Music, the School of Education, the
School of Forestry and Conservation,
the College of Pharmacy, the School
of Business Administration, and the
Graduate School was issued today by
the director of registration. The

ment Bureau show that during the
months of April, May, and June,
chances to secure work are most
promising, while the poorest time of
the year is at the end of the first
semester when the freshmen move
into the fraternities and secure board
jobs formerly held by independent
men.
The number of students applying
for work has shown a steady decrease
throughout the past two years. During
the school year of 19 1-32, 947 appli-
cations for positions were received by
the Bureau, but decreased to 815 in
1932-33 and this year the total num-
ber of applicants is expected to be
less than 700.'
Despite the increase in requests for
student workers, however, not all the
applicants secure positions. Many re-
quests for workers are never filled
because of the inability of any of the
applicants to accept such .positions.
Many good jobs are passed up be-
cause the hours required for work i-
Lei efere with class schedules. This is
especially true in requests for students
to work during the morning when
many have classes.
Requests for student help also in-
clude steady and part time jobs for
cash and odd piece work, but by far
the greatest number of requests are
positions for board and room. The
Employment Bureau keeps a special
file of names of experienced persons
in many fields who are willing to
accept any kind of employment to
assist them in defraying their college
expenses. Well-quIlified hen and
women in clerical work, strenograph-
ers, tutoring, orchestra work, cooks,
bakers, barbers, radio repairing, re-
porters, salesmen, and camp coun-
selors can be furnished by the Bureau.
Much attention has been given to
summer work for students and con-
ferences have been arranged between
representatives of large business con-
cerns and students, with many se-
curing work for the summer months.
Medial Men Will
Speak At Banquet
Dr. Frederick G. Novy, dean of the
Medical School, and Dr. Udo Wile,
head of the. department of derma-
tology, will attend a banquet given in
honor of Dr. Mark S., Knapp, '98M,
by the Genesee County Medical So-
ciety in Flint, May 9, it was an-
nounced yesterday.
Dr. Knapp will leave active prac-
tice to become secretary of the Rack-
ham Fund, which sponsors medical
research along all lines.
purposes. Many courses appearing
in the announcement of the Graduate
School carry these group letters also
Examination hours-A. M., 9 to 12;
P. M., 2 to 5.
Any clss not included in the above
schedule may be examined any time
on which the instructor and the class
concerned agree.
Each student taking practical work
in music in the School of Music will
be given an individual examination.
All such students should report to
the office of the director of music,
and sign up, on blanks now available
there, for a specified examination
period.
Regular class work will continue
until Friday night, June 1.
'man .0

CLASSIFIED DIRECTOR

I

CLASSIFIED
ADVERTISING,
Phone 2-1214. Place advertisements with
Classified Advertising Department.
The classified columns close at five
o'clock previous to day of insertions.
Box Numbers may be secured at no
extra charge.
Cash in Advance-lie per reading line
(on basis of five; average words to
line) for one or two insertions.
c per reading line for three or more
insertions.
Minimum three lines per insertion.
Telephone Rate-15c per reading line for
one, or two insertions,
14c per reading line for three or more
insertions.
10%discount if paId within ten days
from the date of last insertion.
Minimum three lines per insertion.
By Contract, per line-2 lines daily, one
month.............8c
4 lines E.O.:D., ^2 months......3c
2 lines daily, college year ..
4 lines E. 0. D., college year ....7c
100 lines used asdesired.
300 lines used as desired.......8c
1,U00 lines used as desired,..7e
2.000 lines used as desired...6c
The above rates are per reading line,
based on eight reading lines per inch of
71, point Ionic type, upper z,,d lower
case. Add 6e 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.
Pai iugs Exhibited
By Art Association
The Ann Arbor Art Association
opened its final exhibition of the
year yesterday in Alumni Memorial
Hall, when 55 oils and water colors
selected from this year's Michigan
Artists Exhibitioh at the Detroit Mu-
seum of Arts were hung in West
Gallery.
This group has been on a tour of
the principal art galleries of the State,
and brings back to Ann Arbor the
work of some of its representative
artists. Among Ann Arbor painters
having work included in thi.s show are
Myron B. Chapin, Margaret Hiite
Chapin, Jean Paul Slusser, Margtret
Bradfield, Barbara Titus, John Jame
Clarkson and May M. Brown. Tht
group of work hung here, like the
original exhibition from which it was
chosen, is widely diverse in character
and is said to represent some of the
varying points of view current today
in American painting.
The gallery is open every day from
1:30 to 5:00 p.m. and will be open
on Thursday evenings May 10th and
17th from 7:30 to 9:00 p.m.

TAXICABS
ARCADE CAB. Dial 6116. Large com-
fortable cabs. Standard rates. 2x
TAXI-Phone 9000. Seven-passenger
cars. Only standard rates. lx
LAUNDRY
LAUNDRY 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price. 4x
NOTICE
AUTO LOANS AND REFINANCING
Bring your title
Associated Motor Services, Inc.
311 W. Huron, Ph. 2-2001
12x
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
W H ITN EY
Daily 1:30 to 11
I se to 6 -25c after 6
NOW
Lionel
in
"B EGAR
i E~INE
FOX NEWS
COLOR CARTOON
COMEDY
eN/a,,evill On Parade"

schedule
Group
A
B
C
I
J
L
M
N
Q
P
Q
R
x

is as follows:
The Date of Examination
Wed, A. M. June 6
at.n A. M. June 8
MoniA. M. dJw w 4
Sat.A. M. June 2
Mon. A. M. June 11
Mon. P. M. June 11l
Tues. A. M. June 12
Tues. P. M. June 12
Fri. P. M. June 8
Sat. A. M. June 9
Tues. PP. M. June 5
Sat.P. M. June 2
Wed. P. M. June 6
Thurs. A. M. June 7
Thurs. P. M. June 7
Tues. A. M. June 5
Mon. P. M. June 4
Sat. P. M. June 9
Each course in Group X
may be examined at any
time mutually agreed up-
on by class and instruct-
or.

I

- -MICHIGANr
Eflds Tonight
ROBERT MONTGOMERY
in
"THE MYSTERY OF MR. X
o'clock Vaudeville ShoW
AMATO & NICHOLS, "The Whistling Jugglers"
RIDDLE & GADE, "Fun on Wheels"
C.BY & SMITH, Two High"
Direct from Michigan Theatre, Detroit
VAL and ERNIE STANTON,
"Favorite Comedians, Rudy Vallee Hour"
Direct from Michigan Theatre, betroit
Guest Feature
"CONVENTION CITY"
JOAN BLONDELL - - GUY KIBBEE - - ADOLPHE MENJOU
Tomorrow
SPENCER TRACY "BOTTOMS U P" PAT PATTERSON

Dance Program Rehearsals:
Saturday
9:30 Bach.
10:0 Satie.
10:30 Waltz and Bartok.
11:00 Lament.
11:15 Prokofieff.
3:00 Fire Dance.

Tryouts,
interested

Hillel Players: Everyone
in further tryouts for

Re ligious Activities

Other ocurses not carrying letters
will be examined as follows:
Classes The Date of Examination
Mon. at 8 Wed. A. M. June 6
Mon. at 9 Fri. A. M. June 8
Mon. at 10 Mon. A. M. June 4
Mon. at 11 Sat. A. M.June 2
Mon. at 1 Mon. A. M. June 11
Mon. at 2 Mon. P. M. June 11
Mon. at 3 Tue. A. M. June 12
Tue. at 8 Tue. P. M. June 12
Tue. at 9 Fri. P. M. June 8
Tue. at 10 Sat. A. M. June 9
Tue. at 11 Tue. P. M. June 5
Tue. at 1 Sat. P. M. Juie 2
Tue. at 2 Wed. P. M. June 6
Tue. at 3 Thu. A. M. June 7
Further, the courses listed below
will be examined as follows:

l _

First Methodist
Episcopal Church
A COMMUNITY OATHEDRAL
State and Washington
Ministers.
Frederick B. Fisher
Peter F. Stair
10:45-Morning Worsin.
"The Possibility of
Conversion"
Dr. William E. Hocking of
Harvard University
8:00 -Union Service at Mendels-
sohni Theatre.
A symposium "Re-Thinking Mis-
sions" the report of the Laymen's
Foreign Mis;sions Inquxiry Commission
by members of the commission. Re-
gent Junlus E. Beal, presiding.
STALKER HALL
For University Students
6:00-duild Service. Mrs. Hocking
on "New Education for New Mis-
sions."
St. PdUI's Luthern
(Missouri Synod)
West Liberty and Third Sts.
9:30 A.M.-Service in German.

Hillel Foundation
Corner East University and Oakland
Dr Bernard Heller, Director
11:15 A.M. - Sermon at the Michigan
League by Dr. Bernard Helier---
"Christians and Christians"
4:00 P.M. - Meeting of the class in
Jewish Ethics led by Mr. Hirsh
Hoodkins.
7:15 P.M. - Class in Dramatic Mo-
ments in Jewish History, led by
Rabbi Bernard Heller.

Zion Lutheran
Church
Washington St. at Fifth Ave.
E. C. Stellhorn, Pastor
9:00 A.M. - Bible School - Topic:
"Jesus as Our King"
9:00 A.M. -Service in German.
10:30 A.M. - Service-
"Kingdom Prayers"
: 30 P.M.- Student Fellowship and
Spper.
0:45 PM. - Ladies night. Lucille
Getter in charge.

Education Al
Education B20
Education Cl
Bus. Adm. 102
Bus. Admn. 122
Bus. Adm, 152
Each course

Tue. A. M. June 12
Thu. A. M. June 7
Mon.?P. M. June 4
Mon P. M. June 4
Tue. A. M. June 4
Sat. P. M. June 2
in the College of L.,

194

II

MAJESTIC

I

G{EOKG- F KAI

S., & A., and in the Scthool of Music
has a group letter for examination

4---

"lTWO=WA=BUSH .

and then what.)

8:15 P.M. - Open house.

The Fellowship of
Liberrai Reigi on
(Unitarian)
State and Huron Streets
10:45 A.M.-Sunday Morning Sermon:
10:45 A.M. - Sunday morning ser-
mon - Prof. R. J. Hutcheon of
Chicago will speak on:

St. Andrews
Episcopal Church
Division at Catherine Street
SERVICES OF WORSHIP
8:00 A.M. - Holy Communion.
9:30 A.M. - Church School.
11:00 A.M.-Kindergarten.
11:00 A.M. - Holy _Communion and

9:30 A.M.-Church School.

"LitleLove
COMEDY CLUB'S
SPRING PRESENTATION
Vincent Wal'sclf eri na furp.va

'pp

10:45 A.M. -Service in English.
Subject:
"Christ's Lesson on Prayer"

"The Will to Believe; Asset

11

II I

11

Iff 1 44

i: t

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