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May 16, 1934 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-05-16

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PUWJ~ntlon In the Bulletin is +constructive notice to all members of the
University Copy received at the office oI the Assistant to the President until
3:30: 11:30 a. m. Saturday.


VOL. XLIV No. 164
Notice To Seniors and Gradu
Students: Only six more days rem
after today for the payment of
ploma fees and certificate fees.
There can be absolutely no ext
syo beyond 4 p.m. on Wednesc
May 23.
The Cashier's Office is closed
Saturday afternoon.
Shirley W. Smit
Student Loans: The Loan Comm
tee will meet on Thursday, May
at 2 p.m., in Room 2, University H
Students who have filed applicati
with the Office of the Dean of $
dents should call at that officen
an appointment with the Commit
J.. A. Bursley, Chairma
Faculty, College of Engineeri
There will be an important me
ing of the Faculty of this College
Wednesday, May 16, at 4:15 p.m.
Room 348, West Engineering Eu:
ing. The special order of this me
ing will be the consideration of c
bined courses in Forestry and Bt
ness Administration; the revision
Faculty Rules; and a report from
Committee on Nontechnical El

ing :
* of

May 16 and 17, for the purpose of
interviewing anyone interested in em-
ployment with this company.
Horse Show: Men and women stu-
dents wishing to take part in the
Horse Show on Saturday, May 19, at
2:30 o'clock are asked to get in touch
with Jane Brucker (telephone 23203)
A 1933-34 medical card is necessary
for all entrants.

Proposed Amendments to the Con-
stitution of the Interfraternity Coun-
cil: It being necessary, under the
Constitution of the Interfraternity
Council, to post a proposed amend-
mient to the constitution in the D.O.B.
one week before it may be considered
in a meeting of the Council, these
proposals, drawn up by the commit-
tee that was appointed at the last
meeting for that purpose, are hereby
submitted as per the Constitution.
Amend Article 3, section 1, to read:
"This council shall consist of the
presidents of the several fraternities
holding membership in the Interfra-
ternity Council," unless executives
%re made by the Executive Committee.
Strike out Article 3, section 2.
In article five, let section 1 stand.
Amend section 2 and following to
Section 2. "The incumbent Execu-
tive Committee shall nominate three
candidates for the office of president.
One of these candidates shall be elect-
ed by a majority vote of the Inter-
fraternity Council, voting by secret
written ballot. In case there is no
majority on the first ballot, the can-
didate receiving the least number of
votes shall be withdrawn and a sec-
)nd vote taken on the two remaining
Section 3. "The secretary-treasurer
shall be appointed by the outgoing
Executive Committee immediately af-
Uer the election of president. He shall
e chosen from among the junior
,ryouts of the council."
Section 4. "All applicants for the
ositions of president and secretary-
:reasurer must submit letters of ap-
)lication to the Executive Commit-

membership in the Council, one to be
selected by the Executive Commit-
tee of the Alumni Conference from a
list submitted by the council at
large and the other by the President
of the University from a list submit-
ted by the council at large."
Section 3. "The faculty member
shall serve for one year and may be
reappointed. The alumni members
shall serve for one and two years re-
spectively and may be reappointed."
Section 4. "The Dean of Students
and the Secretary-Treasury of the
Council shall be ex-officio members of
the Executive Committee without vot-
ing power except that the Dean of
Students shall vote in case of a tie."
Amnd Article 7 as follows: "In all
places where Judiciary Committee is
usedsubstitute 'Executive Commit-
Section 1, add (g) "All resolutions
of the Executive Committee shall be
read at the meetings of the Council
at large."
(h) "The minutes of the Executive
Committee shall be open to any fra-
ternity president on demand."
(i) "Notice that meetings of the
Executive Committee have been held
shall be posted in the immediately
following issue of the D.O.E. If no
objections to any decision of the Com-
mittee are voiced within the next 48
hours, all action taken by the Com-
mittee shall be accepted as final."
(j) "Meetings shall be called by the
president at the request of any mem-
ber of the Committee."
(k) "A quorum of the Executive
Committee for conducting business
slall consist of five members."
Amend Article 8 to read: "A quorum
for conducting business shall consist
of representatives of 20 fraternities,
members of the council."
Geology 11 and 31: Make up blue-
book Thursday at 4:00 in Room
3056 N. S.
University Lecture: Professor Ernst
Beutler, Curator of Goethe Haus in
Frankfurt, Germany, will lecture in
German on the subject, "Das Werden
von Goethes Faustdichtung im Wan-
del seiner Weltanschauung," Tuesday,
May 22, 4:15 p.m., Natural Science
Auditorium. The public is cordially
Engineers: Dr. W. K. Hatt, Head
of the School of Civil Engineering,
Purdue University, will give an illus-
trated talk in Room 311 W. Engineer-
ing Building at 7:30 p.m. today. He
will show some films taken by him-
self in China and Manchuria, to-
gether with illustrations of concrete
and reinforced concrete hydraulic
structures at the beginning and at
the end of 28 years of service. The
talk will be of especial interest to
Civil Engineers.

Graduate School: All graduate stu-
dents who expect to complete theif
work for a degree at the close of the
present semester should .call at the
office of the Graduate School, 1014
Angell Hall, to check their records
and to secure the proper blank to be
used in paying the diploma fee. The
fee must be paid by May 23.
G. Carl Tuber, Dean
College of Pharmacy: The third
Annual Pharmaceutical Conference
sponsored by the College of Phar-
macy will be held at the Michigan
Union at 2:15 p.m. on Thursday, May
17. President Ruthven, Dr. Robert P.
Fischelis, President of the American
Pharmaceutical Association, Profes-
sors J. K. Pollock and Charles L
Brown of the University of Michigan
will address the Conference. At 7:45
in room 165 Chemistry Building Pro-
fessor Malcolm H. Soule will give a
lecture illustrated with slides and
motion pictures on Native Medical
and Pharmaceutical Practices in the
Philippines. All interested are in-
vited to attend both the afternoon
and evening session of the Confer-
Students of the College of Litera-
ture, Science, and the Arts: A meet-
ing will be held at 4:15 p.m. in Room
1035 Angell Hall on Thursday, May
17, for students. in the College of
Literature, Science, and the Arts and
others interested in future work in
addressed by Librarian W. W. Bishop.
Library Science. The meeting will be
Head of the Department of Library


Science Building. Interested persons
are invited.
S9riedad Hispanic final meeting
of the year at 7:30 p.m. in the Mich-
igan League. A program will be pre-
sented by various members of the
club, nominations for the election of
next year's officers will be held, and
refreshments will be served. Everyone
is cordially invited to attend this
Deutscher Zirkel: Meeting in the
League 8:00 p.m. Professor Wild will
give a talk on German poetry, illus-
trated by readings.
Forc.ry Club: Final meeting of the
year this evening. Election of of-
ficers for 1934-35. Report on Michi-
gan Forester, and final Treasurer's
statement. Field Day awards.
Engineering Council last meeting of
the year at 7:30 p.m. in M.E. Com-
puting Room, West Engineering Bldg.
Both old and newly elected members
are to be present.
Sigma Rho Tau: Last regular meet-
ing of the year at 7:45 in the Union.
Prize contest in Hall of Fame speak-
ing. Elections of officers for next
year, announcement of promotions to
higher rank, and final announce-
ments for Tung Oil banquet. Due to
the special importance of this meet-
ing, the presence of every member
is expected.
Zeta Phi Eta meets in the League
at 7:30 p.m.
Pi Tau Pi Sigma: Last regular
meeting of the year at 7:30 p.m. Im-
portant plans for Memorial Day to
be discussed. All members please be
Freshman Girls' Glee Club meets
at 7 o'clock in the League. Impor-
Stanley Chorus: Regular weekly
rehearsal at the League 7:30 sharp.
Election of officers so will everyone
please be there on time and bring all
music you have taken out.
Sphinx: Important meeting this
noon at the Union.
Quarterdeck Society meets in room
340, West Engineering Building, at
7:30 p.m.
Luncheon for Graduate Students
in the Russian Tea Room of the
Michigan League Building. Profes-
sor Louis C. Karpinski of the Mathe-
matics Department, will speak infor-
mally on "Schools of Asia Minor."
Polonia Literary Circle meets for
the last time this year at 7:45 in the
League. All.members and friends
of the Circle should be on hand to
meet the incoming administration
elected for the following year.
Theosophical Society: Public meet-
ing at the League building at 8 p.m.,
in connection with the Theosophical
Society whose international head-
quarters are at Point Loma, Calif. All
interested are invited to attend.
Harris Hall: Open house and tea
4 to 6 p.m.
Coming Events
Applied Mechanics Colloquium:
Prof. L. C. Maugh, "Analysis of Rigid
Frame Structures by Successive Ap-
proximations." Mr. A. J. Miles, "Re-
view of Literature." Meeting in Room
445 West Engineering Bldg., Thurs-
day, May 17, at 7:30 p.m.
Observatory Journal Club will meet
at 4:15 Thursday, May 17, Observa-
tory lecture room. Mr. Clarence H.

Cleminshaw will review his spectro-
graphic study of Gamma Cassiopeiae
and Chi Ophiuchi. Tea will be served
at 4:00.
Chemistry Colloquium: Special
meeting at 4:15 p.m., Thursday, May
17; room 303. Professor L. F. Small,
University of Virginia, will give a sur-
vey of the chemical and pharmacolo-
gical work on the Morphine group.
Research Clob will meet in room
2528 East Medical Building on Wed-

Seeks Federal Job


University Bureau of Appointnents
& Occupational Information: The
Bureau has' received, notice of the
followingU. S. Civil dService Exami-
Supervisory of Secondary Educa-
tion, Indian Field Service - $4,600.
Public Health Nursing Analyst -
Announcements are on file at the
office, 201 Mason Hall.
Senior Engineers: The class picture
is being made up this week. To be
included you must pay your dues this
Graduating Mechanical Engineers:
Mr. Z. B. Freeman of the Scott Paper
Company, Chester, Penn., will be in
Room 221 West Engineering Build-
ing on Wednesday and Thursday,


Section 5. "The student members
>f the present Judiciary Committee
shall act as the Executive Committee
.intil the first Executive Committee
s elected.
Section 6. "At any meeting of the
:ouncil, five members may call for
z vote of confidence on the president
)ind the student members of the Ex-
cutive Committee, which vote must
take place immediately by secret writ-
,en ballot."
Section 7. "A president and stu-
ient members of the Executive Com.-
nittee that loses its vote of confi-
dence shall automatically be removed
froin office."
Section 8. "A simple majority of
those houses present shall be required
to oust the student members of the
executive council, provided that such
a majority shall consist of at least
15 houses.
Section 9. "In the event that the
president. is ousted, the secretary-
treasurer shall act as temporary pres-
ident until a new president is elected."
Section 10. "He shall immediately
call for the election of a new Execu-
tive Committee member from each
group. From among these five mem-
bers the president shall be chosen by
the council at large.
Two men shall be selected by pref-
erential ballot. The two men chosen
by this ballot shall then be voted upon
by secret written ballot and one se-
lected by a simple majority. He shall
be the president of the Interfraternity
Amend Article 6, Sections i, 2,3,
to read:
Section 1. "The Executive Commit-
tee shall be chosen annually at the
last regular meeting of the Council;
this committee to serve during the
ensuing collegiate year unless re-
moved according to Article 5,esection
Section 2. "The Executive Commit-
tee shall consist of five student mem-
bers including the president of the
council, one faculty member who shall
be an alumnus of a fraternity holding
membership in the Council selected
by the President of the University
from a list submitted by the Coun-
cil at large, and two alumni mem-
bers, alumni of fraternities holding



-Associated Press Photo
Hlarry P. Hornby (above), pub-
lisher in the home town of Vice-
President John Garner, Uvalde, Tex.,
has been endorsed by many Texas
publishers for the job of fourth as-
sistant postmaster general. Hornby
was credited with starting the Gar-
ner-for-Preside' movement.
Speech Society
For Initiates
Alpha Nu concluded its activities for
the year with an initiation banquet
last night at the Union at which the
results of the election of officers for
next year were announced. Carl
Brandt of the Speech department was
the speaker of the evening.
Karl Nelson, '37, was named pres-
ident for next year; Edward Downs,
'35, vice president; Frank Aldrich, '37,
secretary; James Eyer, '36, treasurer;
and Robert Janda, '35, senior critic.
These officers were elected at the reg-
ular meeting last week but their
names were not made public until yes-
The new members initiated in the
Alpha Nu chapter room before the
banquet were Edward Downs, '35,
James Eyer, '36, Clifford H. Greve, '36,
Charles C. Lemert, Jr., '34, Herbert
Nitke, '37, Edward Schmidt, '37, Jo-
seph L. Whitmer, '35, Edward N. Yen-
shutski, '36, and Warner Neal, '37.
Oriental Talk
By Karpinski
Is In Magfazine
"The Mathematics of the Orient,"
an article appearing in the May is-
sue of "School Science and Mathe-
matics," was published by Prof. Louis
C. Karpinski of the mathematics de-
partment from the text of an address
given in December, 1933, in Turkey.
Professor Karpinski, who has for
30 years lectured on the importance
of the mathematics of the Orient be-
fore American audiences, addressed
a Turkish group on this topic for the
first time last year at the University'
of Stamboul in Istanbul.
"In very truth the calculus made
possible the modern world. In the
achievement of the modern world,
such as it is, thousands of thrnkers.
in every part of the world through
all the ages known to history, have
had their immortal part. When you
students are given arithmetic, al-
gebra, geometry, trigonometry, and
the higher mathematics, you are in-
deed made "the heirs of all the ages
past," Professor Karpinski writes
nesday, May 16, at 8:00 p.m. The
following papers will be presented:
"The Recapture of Excess Earn-
ings: A Discarded Experiment in
Railroad Control," by Professor I. L.
"A Study in Multiple Taxation," by
Dean Henry M. Bates.

The 5th Annual Exhibition
Sculpture of the Division of Fi
Arts on display daily at the Michig
League until June 20.



Architectural Building Exhibition:
An exhibition of representative stu-
dent work in architectural design,
construction, free-hand drawing,
painting, and decorative design, is
being shown in the corridors and in
the main exhibition room, third floor,
of the Architectural Building. Open
daily, 1:00 to 5:00. The public is.
Events Today
Chemistry Colloquium: Meeting
will be held in room 303 at 4:15 p.m.
Mr. C. K. Hunt and Mr. J. H. Trues-
dale will give talks on:
"Quinoidation of Triarylmethyl
Halides. The Reaction of Triaryl-
methyl Halides with Phenyl Magne-
sium Bromide."
Botanical Seminar meets at 4:30,
room 1139, N.S. Bldg. Paper by W.
R. Taylor, "Biological Aspects of the
Galapagos Islands." (illustrated).
Chemical Engineering Seminar:
Mr. D. S. Ullock will be the speaker
at the Seminar at 4 o'clock in room
3201 E. Eng. Bldg. on the subject,
"Heat Contents and Joule-Thomson
Coefficients for Dowtherm A."
Acolytes (Philosophical Society):
Professor Heinz Werner of the De-
partment of Psychology will speak on
"The Aesthetic Value of Space and
Time in Primitive Art," Monday eve-
ning at 7:30 in Room 1121 Natural


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-le per reading line
(on basis of five average words to
line) for one or two insertions.
etper reading line for three or more
Minimum three lines per insertion.
Telephone Rate-15c per reading line for
one or two insertions,
14c per reading line for three or more
10%rdiscount if paid within ten days
from the ate of last insertion.
Minimum three lines per Insertion.
By Contract, per line-2 lines daily, one
month .......................Be
4 lines E.Q.D.. 2 months ......3c
2 lines daily, college year ......7e
4 lines E. O. D., college year ....7
100 lines used as desired......9c
300 lines used as desired.........e
1,000 lines used as desired ..7c
2,000 iines used as desired ..6
.'he above rates are per reading line,
based on eight reading lines per inch of
7 point Ionic type, upper and lower
case. 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 i10 per line to above rates for
bold face capital letters.
aRCADE CAB. Dial 6116. Large com-
fortable cabs. Standard rates. 2x
Ey e zItre Reported
tO HealthService
The usual spring epidemic of
measles did not arrive on the campus
this tern, but a good substitute 'has
been found, according to Health Serv-
ice physicians in an epidemic of "pink
eye" amounting to approximately 40
The affliction, which comes on quite
suddenly, has easily recognizable
symptoms consisting of smarting,
itching, burning, and watering of the
eye or eyes. It is quite infectious
and can easily be transferred from
one eye to the other. A heavy dis-
charge causes the lids of the eye to
be stuck together in the morning. The
ailment lasts for about five or more
Students Urffed
oHave ecalthl
An invitation has been extended
by authorities at the University
Health Service to all students who are
leaving the University either through
graduation or withdrawal and to stu-
dents who are planning to take trips
to foreign countries to apply to the
Health Service for anti-toxins and
physical examinations.
In offering this service the Health
Service is following its long-standing
custom of providing a thorough over-
hauling for all graduating students.
Physicians also urge that students
who are planning trips to foreign
countries where sanitary conditions
are relatively poor should have ty-
phoid and small-pox anti-toxin in-
jections and perhaps save themselves
future trouble.
MADISON, Wis., May 15, - 1) --
"Home haircuts" - the kind given
with a sauce bowl and household
shears - are being discouraged in
The state code authority amended
the state barber's retail code to allow
a ten per cent reduction in the mini-
mum for cutting hair of children
under 12 years.

Par'ker, Shaeaffer, W(ater'mon,
Conklin, etc., $1.60 anidup.
A lmtbgean.lcaooice assor t

WANTED: Cook for Northern Mich-
igan summer resort. June 23 to' La-
bor Day, $25 per week. Give experi-
ence. 14500 Abington Rd., Detroit.
WANTED: Canoe: Old town or equiv-
alent. Write giving price, equipment,
and description of canoe. J. B.
Spiers, 9510 Grand River, Detroit.
WANTED: Woman wishing to go to
Southern California after Univer-
sity closes would like to be a paying
passenger in automobile. Call Box
48, Mich, Daily. 453
suits. Will pay 3, 4, 5, 6 and 7 dol-
lars. Phone Ann Arbor 4306. Chi-
cago Buyers. Temporary office, 200
North Main.5x
LAUNDRY 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price. 4x
Tra1ining1 Table
May Be Result
Of Big 10 Meet
(Continued fromx Page 1)
igan's case since the teams are tra-
ditionally in top form by the time
the season opens.
Mr. Kipke opposes this contem-
plated change on the grounds that
the players nowadays do not need the
extra five days to get into condition.
Most of the boys, Mr. Kipke said,
come back in pretty good shape and
do not need any long conditioning
drills before actual scrimmage can be
held. The new rule, he pointed out,
would cut almost three weeks off the
vacation period allowed students in
Mr. Kipke's support for the train-
ing table plan is based on the belief
that many players, under the pres-
nt system, do not receive enough of
proper nourishment. It is obvious
that an underfed player is more sus-
ceptible to injury than a robust in-
dividual nor can he be much help to
lis team.
Also, he said, football players prob-
ably work harder during the season
than any other group on campus and
consequently need more substantial
food than is served in fraternities
and restaurants.
Both pr'oposals are evidence of the
pendulum swing away from "de-em-
phasizing" football which has been
taking place in the last year.
huby moron's band
8:30 to 1030
den er
l3OLS ¬ęC

C. - / -
I WI ri., t


Round Trip 3rd Class Tourist
ENGLAND...........$144.50 $18$,00
FRANCE............$149.50 $190.00
GERMANY .....161.00 $200.00
ITALY ..............8.0 $240.00
Other classes quoted free.
Tours and Cruises advertise $anywhere.
53 days, 6 countries, $528 3rd, $98 tourist.
38 days, 6 countries, $378 3rd, $44? tourist.
Passion Flay ineluded.- From New York on
steamers where tourist is the first class
on ship.
D. & C. to Cleveland and riuta lo.
Phone your order '1iclet-delivered
No extra charges ever
Bonded for Your Protection Since 1317
Ask Your Local Banker
OFFICIAL .o4al A4ency
for All Lines, Tours and Cruises
601 E. Huron St.-- Ph. 6412





it I

Jhc high-speed, high pressure romance of a smart
detective who couldn't solve the method to-



Two Features
tOneY r



The 1934 Pulitzer Prize Play-Now a Great
Picture, Winning the Acclaim of the Campus


314 S. State St., Ann Arbor.


Enids Tonight




Ends Tonight


TONiGiHr a! 8:15 - thru Fri. Mat. and Night
Violei KEMBL&-COOPElI & Elizabeth RISDON
in the thrillingAnscricain jrcr iere
"Brilliant play. Choice a happy one. Swpt the audience!"
"Will enjoy wide popularity in this coun-try. Immense appeal,
great emotional strength." -MICHIGAN DAITY
3 Matinees: Mon., Tues. & Thurs., May 21, 22 & 24

with, Jean H-r,-,l
Eizabeth Alon, 6tto Kruger

~..j,> ~ k..,.


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