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May 29, 1935 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-05-29

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


1ulotIoz n the Bulletin i eonstruotive notice to all memberm o(
iUet. received at the office ol the Assistant to the Pre
untU 3:3d; 11: a m. Saturday.

VOL. XLV No. 176
Attention of All Concerned: Name-
ly faculty, administrative and clerical
staff members and students, is re-
spectfully called to the following ac-
tion by the Regents.
Students shall pay in acceptable
funds (which shall not include notes
unless the same are bankable) all
amounts due the University before
they can be admitted to the final ex-
aminations at the end of either se-
mester or of the Summer Session. No
office in the University is authorized
to make any exception to this rule.
Any specific questions that can be
foreseen arising in this connection
should be taken up with the proper
authorities at the earliest possible
moment. Shirley W. Smith
All Faculty Members: Administra-
tive Information Sheet, Form B, will
not be requested of members of the
faculty this year. At present it ap-
pears sufficient to gather this infor-
mation every second year rather than
annually. C. S. Yoakum
The General Library will be open
the regular hours, 7:45 a.m. - 10:00
p.m., on Memorial Day. The depart-
mental libraries will close for the day
as usual, with the exception of the
Mathematics-Economic library, that
will be open 8:00 - 12:00 and 1:00 -
5:00, as will also Angell Hall study
S. W. McAllister,
Associate Librarian.
Applicants for Marsh and Mandle-
baum Scholarships in the College of
Literature, Science and the Arts: The
following students are requested to
meet the Scholarship Committee in
the office of the English department,
3221 Angell Hall, on the afternoon of
Friday, May 31, at the hours indi-
Andriola, J.P., 2:00; Baum, B., 2:10;
Bidelman, W. E., 2:20; Bleich, S. C.,
2:30; Brawerman, R., 2:40; Brunson,
B. I., 2:50; Carriel, J. T., 3:00; Cowan,
A. H. 3:10; Davis, J. K., 3:20; Hirsch,
V. E., 3:30; Holland, H. K., 3:40; Jo-
seph, J..J., 3:50; Odle, J. W., 4:00;
Ottoman, R. E., 4:10; Selter, F. F.
4:20; Slade, M., 4:30.
Faculty, College of Engineering:
There will be a meeting of the Faculty
of this College on Friday, May 31
4:15 p.m., Room 348, West Engineer-
ing Building. The special order will
be the consideration of new programs
for metallurgical engineering, survey-
ing, and mathematics
Class Treasurers: All class treasur-
ers are requested to conclude the col-
lection of class dues and to returr
such class money, together with offi-
cial receipt books, to Room 2, Univer-
sity Hall, before the conclusion of th
present semester.
W. B. Rea,
Auditor of Student Organizations
Social Directors, Sorority Chaper
ens, Househeads, and Undergraduate
Women: The closing hour Wednesda
night, May 29, will be 1:30 a.m.
University Bureau of Appointments
& Occupational Information has re-
ceived notice of the following U. S
Civil Service Examinations:
Senior Ethnologist, $4,600.
Ethnologist, $3,800.
Associate Ethnologist, $3,200.
Assistant Ethnologist, $2,600.
Chief, Division of Migratory Water-
fowl, $5,600.
Announcements are on file in 201
Mason Hall.
University Bureau of Appointment
and Occupational Information has re-
ceived notice of the following U. S
Civil Service Examinations:
Protozoologist, $3,800.

Associate Protozoologist, $3,200.
Assistant Protozoologist, $2,600.
Biologist (Wildlife Research) $3,80(
Associate Biologist (Wildlife Re-
search), $3,200.
Assistant Biologist (Wildlife Re-
search), $2,600.
Jr. Entomologist, $2,000.
Mediator, $3,800.
Assistant Director of Social Work,
Sr. Soil Technologist, $4,600.
Multilith Operator, $1,440.
Passenger Rate Clerk, $2,000.
Instrument Maker, and Chief, Prin-
cipal, and Senior Instrument Makers,
$1,620 to $2,300.
Announcements are on file in 201
Mason Hall.
Literary College Seniors: Gradua-
l tion announcements and persona
cards are ready for distribution at the
Alumni Travel Bureau, Alumni Me-

morial Hall. Hours for distribution
are 1 to 5 p.m., today only. Bring your
receipt and the exact amount due on
your order.
Riding Test: Any woman student
wishing to take a riding test in con-
nection with required physical edu-
cation on Friday, May 31lat 3:30 p.m.
should sign up in Barbour gymnasium
by Thursday afternoon.

Academic Notices
Economics 122 (Labor II):
class will meet on Wednesday,
29, and Friday, May 31.


E.E. 7a Building Illumination: Final f
examination will be given -on Friday, t
June 7, from 8 to 12 in the morningu
in Room 246-248 West Engineeringp
building. This is the only time that t
does not cause conflict in the exami-f
nation schedule of any member of the
class, as submitted.t
Economics 52: Assignment to roomst
for final examination on Friday a.m.,
June 7:~
Stapp's and Palmer's sections, 103'
Romance Languages.
Miller's and Anderson's sections, 251
Angell Hall.
Spiegel's and Wiers' sections, 10251
Angell Hall.
Final examination for labora4ory
sections in Psychology 34L, 36, 38 will
be held June 1, 2 p.m., room 1121,
N.S. bldg. Laboratory reports and
completed notebooks are due at that
College of Literature, Science and
the Arts: The examination in Mathe-
matics Courses 2, 3, 4, 5, 7, 8 will take
place Thursday, June 6, 9-12 a.m.,
according to the following schedule:
Anning........1035 Angell Hall<
Craig .........1025 Angell Hall
Elder-..........231 Angell Hall
Hopkins .......1025 Angell Hall
Karpinski ......1035 Angell Hall]
Nyswander .......231 Angell Hall
Poor .......... 1025 Angell Hall
Raiford .........231 Angell Hall
Rainich .......1025 Angell Hall
Wilder .........231 Angell Hall
Conflicts in final examinations, Col-
lege of Engineering: All students in
the College of Engineering having
conflicts are required to report them
to me prior to May 30. Instructions
for reporting conflicts will be found
on the bulletin board adjacent to my
office, Room 3223, East Eng. bldg.
J. C. Brier
History 11; History 82. Make-up
and optional examination Wednes-
day, May 29, 4-5 p.m., B Haven.
History 92: Final examination Sat-
urday p.m., June 1. Men students will
meet in W. Physics lecture room;
women students will meet in 25 A.H.
History 12, Lecture Group III. The
final examination will be given Mon-
day p.m., June 3, in West Physics lec-
* ture room.
History 12: Group III. Review lec-
ture, Friday, May 31, at 7:30 p.m., 231
Final examination in English I and
SII: Tuesday, June 4, (p.m.):
Instructor Room
English I
Knode ............... 103 R. L.
Meyer ............... 225 A. H.
Stevens ............ 1025 A. H.
Tuesday, June 4, (p.m.)
English II.
Allen...............2209 A.H.
Bader .................18 A. H.
Baker................. 101 Ec.
B Bebout.............. 209 A.H.
Boothe ............ 2054 N. S.
Cassidy .............. 229 A. H.
Everett .............1209 A. H.
Green ............... 205 M. H.
Helm ...............206 U. H.
Hornberger-.......... C Haven
Knode ............... 103 R. L.
Modder ....,........2231 A. H.
Morris .............. 3209 A. H.
Ogden ............... 201 S. W.
Peterson............B Haven
Proctor .............203 U. H.
Roellinger .......... 2003 A. H.
Rowe .. . ............. 208 U. H.
Schenk .............. 2003 N. S.
Walcott ............ 1121 N. S.
Weaver ............. 2235 A. H.
Weimer ............ 1035 A. H.
Wells ................. 35 A. H.
Whitehall ............ 202 W. P.
Williams............ 215 A. H.
History 12: Lecture Group I. Final

examination Saturday a.m., June 1,
Mr. Long's and Mr. Winnacker's sec-
For an exciting, joyous evening of fun
R Visit the Beautiful
2 Miles East of Brighton on U.S.-M..

Yearbook Of
Foresters Is
Placed On Sale-
Alumni Write Articles On
Graduates' Opportunity
For Employment
A map showing the distribution of
he alumni of the forestry school is
neluded in the annual issue of the
M'ichigan Forester placed on sale yes-
erday. Also, for the first time, sta-
istics as to the employment of the
raduates in forestry from the Uni-
versity are presented.
Pointing to the foremost problems
of every forestry student, those of
specialization and the opportunities
of obtaining work after graduation,
four alumni present their views on
these subjects. The personnel which
will be required to administer the
private forest industries of this coun-
try in the future is discussed by Pro-
fessor Donald M. Matthews.
Harry T. Gisbourne, '17, presents
the possibilities of forest meteorology
as a field of specialization. Other in-
teresting articles on the question of
specialization are written by George
A. Duthie, '08, and John S. Barnes,
Albert C. Worrell, '35, is editor of
the publication and Prof. Willett F.
Ramsdell faculty adviser. The bus-
iness manager is Erle S. Brown, '35.
Esperanto Taught
By Prof. Hootkius
Esperanto, the future language of
the world, the secondary language
which has now reached tremendous
importance in Europe, Asia, and the
Orient, and which is now being taken
up rapidly in the United States, has
been taught by Professor Hirsch Hoot-
kins, of the romance language de-
partment, to a group of students once
a week for the past three months.
Under Prof. Hootkins' instruction,
this group has obtained the funda-
mentals of grammar of the simplest
language "invented by the ingenuity
of man" and are now prepared to read
books in Esperanto dealing with sci-
ence, art, literature.
LANSING, May 28. - Total state
aid for Michigan public schools for
the 1934-35 year was advanced to $5,-
713,821 today as the state adminis-
trative board released the regular May
allocation amounting to $1,753,840.
tions will meet in Natural Science
auditorium; Mr. Scott's and Mr. Slos-
son's sectons in 1025 A.H.
The Hopwood Lecture: Henry Has-
litt, literary critic, will deliver the
Hopwood Lecture on Friday, May 31,
at 4:15 p. in., in the Michigan Union
Ballroom. His topic is "Literature
Versus Opinion." Open to the public.
After the lecture the announce-
ment of the Awards for 1935 will be
Graduations Recital: Margaret
Hertrich, soprano, student of Profes-
sor Arthur Hackett of the School of
Music, will give a graduation recital
Friday, May 31, at 4:15 o'clock in the
School of Music auditorium, to which
the general public, with the exception
of small children, is invited. Miss Emi-
lie Paris will be the accompanist:
Rispetti .............W.Wolf-Ferrari
No. 1 Un Verdi prati cello
No. 3 E tanto c'e pericol
Luoghi sereni e cari..........

O del mio amato ben .....Donaudy
Madonna Renauola ........
Waldeinsamkeit ............ Reger
Traume .................. W agner
Es blinkt der Tau .......Rubinstein
Auttrage .......... ....Schumann
Apres un Reve-.-...........Faure
Les roses d'Isapahan ........ Faure
Romance ................. Debussy
Mandoline ...............Debussy
Shy One ................... Clarke
Cloths of Heaven-...........Dunhill
Dreamy Lake ............... Griffes
M agic ...................... W atts
Love's Philosophy .........Wuiltei
Student Recital: An informal re-
cital of the Chamber Music class un-
der the direction of Prof. Hanns Pick
will be given on Wednesday, May 29
(Continued on Page 6)
Balcony Evenings
35c Main Floor, Evenings
--- _NOW PLAYING - -
Shows at 2 - 3:28 -7-9
You'll fall for her;
You can't help yourself!

Place advertisements with Classified
Advertising Department. Phone 2-1214.
The classified columns close at five
o'clock previous to day of insertion.
Box numbers may be secured at no
extra charge.
Cash in advancei1c per reading line
(on basis of five average words to
line) for one or two insertions.
10e per reading line for three or
more insertions.
Minimum 3 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, ono
4 lines E.O.D., 2 mnonths ..3C
2 lines daily, college yearr........7c
4 lines E.O.D., college year .......7c
100 lines used as desired..........90
300 uines used as desired..........8c
1,000 lines used as desired........7Ic
2,000 lines used as desired ... .6c.G
The above rates are per reaaing line,
based on eight reading lines per inch.
ronic type, upper and lower case. Add
6c per line to above rates for all capital
letters. Add Ge per line to above for
bold face, upper and lower case. Add
10c per line to above rates for bold face
capital letters.
The above rates -are for 7% point

ass-ied Dts. etor

SUMMER STUDENTS: For room and STUDENT Hand Laundry. Prices rea-
board call at 1412 Cambridge Rd. sonable. Free delivery. Phone 3006.
or Phone 7671. 262
LAUNDRY 2-1044. Sax darned.
FOR RENT: Summer season at Char- Careful work at low price.* 4x
levoix. Furnished cottage close to PERSONAL laundry service. We take
Lake Michigan. Five sleeping individual interest in the laundry
rooms, two baths, living room with problems of our customers. Girls'
firelace dinng oomkitcen, silks, wools, and fine fabrics guar-
fireplace, dining room, kitchen, anteed. Men's shirts our specialty.
basement, landry, steam heat, large all for andsdelir.onec55l4.
porches, front and rear. Rental Call for and deliver. Phone 55 4.
$400. Also furnished cottage over- 611 E. Hoover. 2x
looking Lake Michigan. Two sleep- WANTED
ing rooms, bath, kitchen, living _ANTE___
room. Inquire, J. H. Campbell, 781 EXPERT typing of theses; corrections
Crescent Road, Jackson, Mich. made: rates reasonable. Call 5074
260 during noon hour or after 8 p.m.


GRAPHING promptly and neatly
done in our own shop by experi-
enced operators at moderate rates.
O. D. Morrill's Typewriter and Sta-
tionary Store. 314 S. State Street.


A.M.S. Inc. 311 W. Huron
Phone 2-3267

Score Injured
In Rioting At
Canton Strike
CANTON, O., May 28. - (AP) -
Strike pickets strengthened and ex-
tended their lines today at the Berger
Manufacturing Co. where more than a
score of persons were injured in riot-
ing yesterday.
Pickets took their places outside
the central alloy division of the Re-
publican Steel corporation and pre-
vented the first day shift from enter-
ing the plant. The Berger company
is a Republic affiliate.
The pickets said the Berger strike
had been extended to the alloy di-
vision and thatit would be extended
to other Republic divisions in Can-
ton and Youngstown, O. Union offi-
cials could not be reached for con-
firmation of this report.
A large crowd had gathered at the
Berger plant when the trouble started
yesterday. School was just out and
children trooped by on their way
home. Workers from other plants
had paused to watch the picketing.
They saw several automobiles load-
ed with non-striking workers move
out of the yard. Some stones were
thrown at the automobiles, witnesses
An armored truck followed the ma-
chines. Witnesses said the truck
stopped not far from the plant and
about ten men stepped out and began
firing into the crowd.





15c TO 6 P.M.




-- Extra




I Presenting Nightly
and His Celebrated Orchestra

"Our Little Girl"





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