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May 12, 1934 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1934-05-12

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Publication in the Bulletin is constnctive notice to all members of the
Un1verstty. Copy received rat the oftice of the Assistant to the President until
3:30; 11 :s0 a. im. Saturday.

Dust Storm Envelopes Chicago's Downtown In Haze

University And
For Discussion

SAT URDAY, MAY 12, 1934
VOL. XLIV No. 161

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.
Rhodes Scholarships: Students in-
tending to apply for a Rhodes Schol-
arship in the autumn of 1934 may
procure information and blanks from
the Secretary of the History Depart-
ment, Room 119, Haven Hall, and
may consult me at my office hours.
A. L. Cross
Foreign Students: The Interna-
tidnal Rotary Convention in Detroit
4tne 25 to 29 will bring together be-
tween ten and fifteen thousand rep-
resentative people from all over the
world. As one of the chief objectives
of Rotary is international good will,
the Detroit Committee has extended
to the foreign students of the Uni-
versity a very cordial invitation ot
attend some of the sessions. The Ann
Arbor Rotary Club will provide trans-
portation. Any foreign student who
wOluld, like to accept this ┬░invitation.
will please leave his name in my of-
fice at his earliest possible conven-
J. Raleigh Nelson
Directed Teaching - Qualifying
E amination: No student will be ad-
mitted'to work in Directed Teaching
(Education D100 or D150) until he
has passed a Qualifying Examination
in the subject matter he expects to
teach. The next examination of this
sort will be held in the auditorium of
the University High School on Sat-
urday, May 19, at 8 o'clock sharp.
(The examination will not be given
also in the afternoon as was prev-
iously announced). No other qualify-
ing examination will be held until
Saturday, September 22.
Teacher's Certificate Examination:
All capdidates for the Teacher's Cer-
tificate (except graduate students
who will have received an advanced
degree by June) must pass a Com-
prehensive Examination in Educa-
tion. The next examination of this
kind will be held in the auditorium of
the University High School on Satur-
day morning, May 19, at 9 o'clock
sharp. (Students having conflicts
will take the examination at 2 o'-
clock on the same day). The exam-
ination will cover the work of Edu-
cation Al (or A25), B20, Cl, D100,
and special methods. Students en-
rolled in any of the special curricula
in the School of Education will be
examined vn the Education courses
coveredt in thise curricula. Students
desiring t take the examination in
the afternoon must leave their names
with the Recorder of the School of
Education, 1437 U.E.S.
A Red Cross Life Saving Examiners'
Training Course will be conducted by
WMr. Robert F. Eaton, representative
from National Red Cross headquar-
ters. Classes for men will be held
2:30 to 5:30 p.m., Monday, Tuesday,
and Wednesday in the Intramural
pool. Classes for women will be 7:00
to 9:30 p.m. in the swimming pool of
'the State Normal College at Ypsilanti.
Mr. Eaton will be available for inter-
views Monday morning, May 15, at
10:30-12:00 at the Michigan Union,
room 302.
Attention, Seniors: Senior canes
may be obtained at the Burr, Patter-
son, and Auld Company, 603 Church
Academic Notices
English Honors Course: Juniors
who wish to be admitted to English
197-198 in 1934-35 'should leave their
names with Mrs. Tenney in the Eng-
lish Office before May 20.
Geology 2: There will be no field
trip today.

May Festival Programs:
The Fifth May TFestival concert will
take place this afternoon at 2:30.
The program is as follows:
Jeannette Vreeland, Soprano.
Coe Glade, Contralto.
Arthur Hackett, Tenor.-
Theodore Webb, Bass.
University Choral Union.
Chicago Symphony Orchestra.
Frederick Stock, Conductor.
Overture to "Coriolanus,"
Op. 62 ......... .. . Beethoven
Symphony No. 9, in D minor,
Op. 125 ...............Beethoven
Allegro ma nin troppo, ui
poco maestoso
Molto vivace
Adagio molta e cantabile
Miss Vreeland, Miss Glade, Mr. Hack-
ett, and Mr. Webb
Choral finale: Schiller's
"Hymn to Joy"
University Choral Union
Tone Poem, "Emi Helden-
leben," Op. 40..........Strauss
The Hero
The Hero's Adversaries
The Hero's Companion

The Hero's Battlefield
The Hero's Mission of Peace
The Hero's Escape from the World
The Sixth May Festival concert will
take place this evening at 8:15.
The program is as follows:
Jeannette Vreeland, Soprano.
Coe Glade, Contralto.
Paul Althoise, Tenor.
Chase Baromeo, Bass.
Palmer Christian, Organist.
University Choral Union.
Chicago Symphony Orchestra.
Earl V. Moore, Conductor
A Songof Peace
Priedenslied" ... .........Heger
American Premiere
Pive Songs divided into parts for.
Soli, Chorus, Orchestra, and Organ
The English Version arranged from
Holy Writ by Earl V. Moore
Architectural Building Exhibition:
An exhibition of representative stu-
dent work in architectural design,
construction, free - hand drawing,
painting, and decorative design is be-
ing shown in the corridors and in the
main exhibition room, third floor of
'the Architectural Building. Open
daily 1-5, including Sunday, May 13,
'the public is invited.
v--nts Today
Varsity Band: Full marching band
eport at South Ferry Field at 2:10
pi. to play for the Ohio State all
Game. A truck will bring down the
big instruments. Full uniforms,
marching folios, and coupon books.
To All Chinese Students: The see
ond meeting for discussing National
and International current affairs will
be held at 1:30 p.m. at Lane Hall. All
members are requested to attend.
Outdoor Club: The Michigan Out-
door Club is sponsoring a supper
party from 2 to 8 p.m. at Highland
Lake. The group attending will meet
at Lane Hall a few minutes before
the hour. There will be boating, hik-
ing, and if the weather permits, swim-
ming. Cost for supper and trans-
portation will be approximately 45
cents. *a
Coming Events
German Department: The next
monthly meeting will take place on
Monday, May 14, 4:15 p.m., Room
201 U.H.
Mechanical ingineers: There will
be a meeting of the A.S.M.E. Monday
May 14, at '7:30 p.m. at the Union.
Prof. H. C. Anderson will speak to
the group and a report of the Spring
Student Conference will be given by
W. W. Gilbert. Membership in the
Junior Grade of the parent society
will also be discussed. Mechanical
Engineers in addition to the Stu-
dent members are invited. Officers
for next year will be elected. Re-
Alpha Nu initiation will be held in
the Alpha Nu room, Angell Hall, Tues-
day, May 15, 5:00 p.m. Initiation
banquet will be held at the Union at
6:15. Members desiring to make res-
ervations may do so by calling Frank
Aldrich, 8472, or William Groening,
4145, or Charles Rogers, 4872.
Kappa Tau Alpha will meet at 8
p.m., Monday, Room 213 Haven Hall.
;Current business of the year will be
transacted at this time and it is im-
portant that all members be present.
Bicycle Ride: The Graduate Out-
ing Club will sponsor a bicycle ride
Sunday, May 13. The group will start
at 7 a.m. and go through Lima Cen-
ter to the Dexter heronry by back
roads. There will be a light lunch
at the heronry. The party will re-

turn by 1 o'clock. Distance about
25 miles. Borrow (preferably) or
rent a bicycle. Please sign up not
later than 8 p.m. Saturday night on
list either in Angell Hall or at the
west door of Natural Science Audi-
torium, or see W. C. Frohne.
Presbyterian S t b, d e ni tAppoint-
nients- Sunday:
1:30 Sunday Morning Breakfast,
Church House.
10:45 Morning Worship. Dr. Fer-
guson will preach on the theme.
"'The Family Inheritance."
5:30 Social I-;our and Supper.
6:30 Student Forum. Subject,
"Student Religion." Leader, David
Harris 1ll: Sunday at 7 p.m. the
discussion group vill be led by the
Reverend Henry Lewis.
Roger Williams huild: Sunday,
10:30 a.m. Worship at the church.
Mr. Sayles will speak on "Mary, the
Mother of Jesus." 12:00 M. Student
Group for discussion, at Guild House.
Mr. Chapman will lead. Topic, "The
Crisis in Modern Life and Its Chal-
- - : - - - - - - r - - i

--Associated Press Photo
Dust blown from drought areas of the Dakotas, Nebraska and Iowa enveloped Chicago's dcwntown a.ea
and gave a twilight appearance to the "loop" in mid- day. here is a view looking cast along the Chicago river
at a time when the wind's velocity approached 100 miles an hour.

Japan Seeks
New Markets
In Trade Fg t
British I estriti ons Lead
To Search For Different
Outlets By Japanese
TOKI0, May 11. -P - Japan
scanned the commercial horizon to-
day, seeking new markets with which
to fight British restrictions on Japan-
ese exports.
As a counter-thrust, Japanese in-
du:;rial leaders propose to sell in
Latin-America, Manchuria, South
China, Egypt, and even in the Brit-
ish dominions the products which
quota restrictions will exclude from
[ he British Isles.
'The view that Japanese enterprise
will triumph is held by Fusajiro Abe,
president of the Japan Spinners' as-
sociation, whose organization will be.
p itted against the mills of Lancashire.
"British quotas on Japanese im-
ports mean that Lancashire will be
icduced to utter dependence," Abe
said. "By resorting to this means of
protecting itself British industry digs
its own grave. The day of Lancashire
is past."
Japan's billion-yen cotton textile
industry, which employs 1,200,000
persons, prepared for the test without
anticipating a reduction in produc-
tion. Leaders of the industry said
they do not believe importation of raw
cotton from America will be curtailed
They admitted, however, that 1934
imports may be under those of 1933,
when a boycott on Indian raw cotton
boosted imports from the United
The confidence of industrialist's
was shared by\linancies and inves-
tors. On Tokio and Osaka stock mar-
kets cotton mill shares remained
steady, while stocks of rayon concerns
were active to strong.
lenge." 6:00 p.m. Devotional meet-
ing of Students' Guild. The Director
will be in charge and make the ad-
Saint 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. Morning Prayer
and Sermon by the Reverend Henry
Lewis. The choir will present a spe-
cial -musical program at the eleven
o'clock service.
Reformed and Christian Reformed
Students: Rev. W. Van Peursum of
Grand Rapids will conduct the serv-
ices at the Chapel of the Michigan
League, at 9:30, Sunday morning.
Lutheran Student Clob: Meet at
the Parish Hall at 4:00 p.m., Sunday,
May 13, for an outdoor meeting, the
weather permitting. Transportation
will be provided. If the weather is
unfavorable, the meeting will 'take
place at the Parish Hall.
Unitarian Church: Liberal Students
Union, Sunday, 10:45. -Professor
Wood of the Sociology Department
speaks: "Reflections on Humanism.
Pro and Con." Mrs. Koella will sing
Grieg's, "My Dear Mother."

Mythical Addition To Campus
Planned By Student Archlitects

Plans for a mythical Administra-
tion Building to grace the University
of Michigan campus in future years
if and when the finances of the State
warrant it, have been prepared as a
project by seniors in the College of
Architecture under the supervision of
Prof. Jean Hebrard. ,
The specifications, prepared and
submitted by Walter M. Roth, Engi-
neer of the Buildings and Grounds
department, and Ira M. Smith, Reg-
istrar, ordered a building that would
house the administrative offices which
are now scattered all over the cam-
pus, with floor space of about twice
the existing area. The site and archi-
tectural plan were left to the discre-
tion of the student.
With this the work started in ear-
nest among the youthful architects.
Ninety thousand square feet of. floor
space had to be accounted for, taking
in not only the offices of the dean of
students, the President, the registrar,
and the regents, but also the broad-
casting station, the business office and
countless other bureatis and depart-
ments of the University.
Where should the new (and imagi-
nary) Administration Building be
placed? Almost each one of the plans
answered the question differently, but
three sites appeared more popular
than the rest. The first plan, with
John Abbott, '34A, as architect, places
the building behind Angell Hall on
Miss Vreeland
Gives Opinion
Of May Festival
(Continued from Page 1)
Opera work, however, contrary to
most people's opinions, is the easiest
but least enjoyable. So many singers
are not able to act, she said, that
actresses are hired to do thte work in
pantomime while the singers sit on
the sidelines.
"There is nothing worse than a
gross person trying to act the part
of a sweet young thing," Miss Vree-
land said. Being particularly eye-
conscious herself, she believes that a
singer should be pleasing to both the
eye and ear.
"Singers are often blamed as alibi-
hunters, but," the said, "all singers
are really subject to throat diseases,
and easily affected by fatigue, yet
audiences do not take into considera-
tion any such logical excuse for a poor
performance. They expect any singer
to be consistently good."
To conclude the interview in the
usual style the star was asked if she
had a pet, and true to her profession,
Miss Vreeland had -- a Boston bull
which she, with her inimicable sense
of humor, named "Hey Nonnie Non-
nie" because its father's name was
Daily 1:30 to'11 P.M.
5c to 6 - 25c after 6

the present site of University Hall,
with its front facing the campus.
Another plan, submitted by George
Narovec, Spec., calls for a brick and
stone structure on the northeast cor-
ner of the campus, taking the place
of the Waternan and Barbour Gym-
A third plan suggested the site be-
tween the Dental School and the
Health Service for the new building.
This is the first project of its kind
in the College of Architecture, and
Professor Habrard said that he con-
sidered the work successful.
The plans of Harry Smith, Francis
Bennett, Genevieve Haffner, Sol King,
and Richard Snyder were also com-
mended by Professor Hebrard.
it-ier In Fast Flight
From IDetroit To East
BROOKLYN, N. Y., May 11.-(/P)
--Roscoe Turner, speed flyer, brought
his plane into Floyd Bennett airport
today after a fast flight from Detroit
He left Detroit at 10;25:39 a.m. and
arrived at 12:13 p.m., making his time
1 hour, 47 minutes, 21 seconds. In
1932 Frank Hawks flew from Detroit
to Newark, N. J., in 2 hours and 26
FLINT, May 11. -(VP)A-The Buick
Motor Co. plant closed here today
on the heels of a walk-out of union
employes in the Fisher Body cor-
poration No. 1 plant which makes
Buick bodies. Fourteen thousand
Buick employees and an estimated
5,000 Fisher employes were idle.

Selected As Main Theme
For Alumni Convention
To Be Held June -21
The relationship between a state
university and its alumni, with par-
ticular emphasis on the State of
Michigan and its University, will be
the central theme for discussion at
the luncheons and conferences at the
Third Triennial Convention of Uni-
versity of Michigan Alumni to be held
F'iday and Saturday, June 1 and 2,
in Grand Rapids.
The purpose of these discussions
will be to devise the particular type
of machinery best calculated to en-
able the alumni to acquaint all the
taxpayers of the State with the true
value of the University, according to
fienerai Chairman Armen S. Kurk-
jian, '08E, of Grand Rapids.
An informal luncheon Friday noon,
at which time the problam will be
presented, will open the two-day con-
. 'cntion. President Alexander G.'
1?uthven and a prominent alumnus
will address this session.
The question will be opened for a
general debate of the entire group
during the afternoon when the alum-
ni in attendance will be divided into
separate discussion sections, accord-
ing to their respective professions.
rwo or three men will be designated
Lo ht adc the various conifer-ences and
twatch Conference will announce( its
conclusions for co-ordination at a.
mass session of the convention later
Friday afternoon.
President Ruthven will talk again
at the banquet 1 riday evening and
:everal other speakers will be selected
later. An entertainment session 'in
the grill room is scheduled to follow
the banquet.
The entertainment coinmittee will
again take over the convention pro-
gram Saturday morning with an out-
ing at one of the Grand Rapids coun-
try clubs and a golf 'tournament
scheduled for the afternooin.
Bol ivUiarhreatLens
ro Bon) Astnclo n
LA PAZ, Bolivia, May 11.-(p,)_-
Bolivia threatened today to bombard
Asuncion, capital of Paraguay, from
war planes.
In a statement reviewing reports,
>f mistreatment of Bolivian soldiers
:n Paraguayan prison camps in the
Gran Chaco warfare, the Bolivian
'overnment said:
"In denouncing these crimes, we
make it known that if they are con-
firmed the Bolivian air force will
begin a bombardment of Asuncion."
Asuncion has a population of
more than 100,000.
Bolivia already has sent her war
planes to bomb certain Paraguayan
In reprisal for these bombings, the
Bolivian note said, "a reliable source"
had disclosed that Paraguayan offi-
cers had "drawn lots" to determine
which Bolivian prisoners would be

Phone 2.1214. Place advertisements with
Clasif led Advertising Department.
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extra charge.
Cash in Advance-11e per reading line
(on basis n of five average words to
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Telephone Rate-155 per reading line for
one or two insertions.
14c per reading line for three or more
10% discount if paid within ten days
fromi the date of last insertion.
ininma three lines per Insertion.
By Covitracl, per line---2 lines daily, one
month ............. .Be.S
4 line - -.O.D., 2 months.....3c
2 lines daily, college year..7
4 lines E. 0. D., college year ....7c
100 lines used as desired ......c
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1,000 t1nes a sed a~s desired..7
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le aoxve ates are per reading line,
based on eight reading lines per inch of
1',' pouint iolnic type, upper arc! lower
Cage. Add Cceper line to above r-tes or
all capital letters. Add 6c per line to
above for bald face, upper and lower
t'ae. Add 10 per line to above rates for
bold fasce capital letters.
suits. Will pay 3, 4, 5, 6 and 7 dol-
lars. Phone Ann Arbor 4306. Chi-
cago Buyers. Temporary office, 200
North Main. 5x
Bring your title
Associated Motor Services, Tnc.
311 W. 1Iuron, Ph. 2-2001
ARCADE CAB. Dial 6116. Large com-
fortable cabs. Standard rates. 2x
TAXI-Phone 9000. Seven-passenger
cars. Only standard rates. lx
LAUNDRY 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low prige. 4x
LOST: Graflex Camera from automo-
bile, vicinity of Willard, Forrest, S.
University, or Washtenaw Streets.
7 p.m. Friday. Notify Electrical En-
gineering office, West Engineering
Building, University Extension 443.
Dr. Harold W. Jacox of the Uni-
versity Hospital staff spoke before
the Toledo Academy of Medicine last
night on "The Value and Limitation
of Radium Treatment."




Dial 4545




1,000 players and performers .
Vocal chorus of 500.. . 1,200 wild
animals...5 great bands of music
... 4,891 costumes.. 335 scenes
..500 dazzling beauties....6 song
hits . .. 5 breathtaking spectacles.
The Good Old Days




- k fh -O 0 pM _OR _____t*

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