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June 02, 1935 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-06-02

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

SUNDAY, JUNE 2, 1935




(Continued from Page 2) .
Hill Auditorium. Seats will be re-
served until 10:50 a.m.
Faculty will assemble in the dress-
ing rooms, second and third floors of
Hill Auditorium, where they may robe.
Enter by rear doors.
Commencement - Monday, June
17, 9:00 a.m.
Weather Fair
Time of Assembly -7:45 a.m.
Places of Assembly:
Members of the Faculties and in-
vited guests, in Angell Hall, Room
1223 Rhetoric Library.
Regents, Ex-Regents, Deans and
Candidates for Honorary Degrees, in
Angell Hall, Room 1011, the Regents
Students, and Honor Guard at the
same places as for Baccalaureate.
Line of March - State Street to
Ferry Field.
Weather Rainy
The sounding of the University
Power House Siren at 7:45 will indi-
cate that the exercises have been
transferred to Yost Field House.
Students will proceed directly to
the Field House and enter through the
North doors.
Members of the Faculties will en-
ter through the North doors and take
their places on the platform in the.
Field House.
Regents, Ex-Regents, Deans and
Candidates for Honorary Degrees will,
assemble in the office in the North,
end of the Field House.
L. M. Gram,
Chief Marshal

come to Room 231 A.H.; N through Z
to Room 35 A.H.

Psychology 42 Final Examination:
Students with initials A through M
come to Room 1025 A.H.; N through
Z to Room C Haven Hall.
English 32; Sec. 4: The final ex-
amination in this course will be given
Tuesday morning, June 4, in Room
2203 Angell Hall, instead of in 205
Events Today
Methodist Episcopal Church:
Today 10:45 a.m. -Morning Wor-
ship Service. Dr. C. W. Brashares has
chosen as a sermon subject, "Christ's
Alternative to Communism."
Stalker Hall for Young Men and
Women of College Age:
6:00 p.m. - Wesleyan Guild Devo-
tional hour. The program will be in
the form of an informal discussion of
current interest for those who wish
to be with us. The usual supper hour
has been discontinued until the open-
ing of summer school.
First Baptist Church: 9:30 Church
school, 9:45, Dr. Waterman's class
in Old Testament meets at Guild
10:45 a.m. -Mr. Sayles will preach
on "The Heart of the Gospel.
6:00 Young people of high school
age meet in church parlors.
Roger Williams Guild. No noon class
today. Members of Guild will meet
at Guild House at 6:00 p.m. Meeting
in charge of Gordon Stow, and a so-
cial hour and refreshments will be
Congregational Church:
Service of worship at 10:30 to-
day with sermon by the minister. Sub-
ject, "Religion and Social Action,"
including the program now being set
up by the Congregational denomina-
tion for more closely relating the
church in an active way to the social
needs of the hour.
Saint Andrew's Episcopal Church:
Services today: 8:00 a.m. Holy Com-
munion; 9:30 a.m. Church School;
11:00 Kindergarten; 11:00 a.m.. Holy
Communion and Sermon by the Rev-
erend Henry Lewis.
Coming Events
Junior Research Club will have its

Slave History
Discovered In
Old Documents,

History Department Finds
Files Of Old Ann Arbor
(Continued from Page 1)
slavery and the anti-slavery move-
ment. Written in a steady, legible
hand, with parts done in the old Pitt-
man style shorthand, the documents
are voluminous in character. Editor
Foster went way back to prehistoric
times to begin his history, preparing
outlines on all phases of his work.
Another set of papers are essays,
perhaps meant for editorials in the
Signal of Liberty, which deal with al-
most every topic imaginable, from
the "Character of Woman," - to
"Thoughts on After Life." The old
abolitionist was an unusual charac-
ter, Kooker points out. His uncles
were both original United States sen-
ators, coming fr'om Massachusetts
and Rhode Island respectively.
After his paper merged with the
National Era, Foster retired from
newspaper work until 1852 when he
helped edit the True Democrat in De-
troit for a year. At the end of that
time, his health gave out and he
moved to Lansing where he was ap-
pointed the first superintendent of the
Industrial School for Boys.
Kooker points to this as an indi-
cation of how rich Michigan really
is in historical materials. In ex-
pressing his thanks to the Fosters
and pointing out the cooperation be-
ing given the department's program
by alumni, he requested that all per-
sons who have documents of histor-
ical importance in their possession or
know where they are to inform him
about it.
The division of the history depart-
ment concerned with the Michigan
history collection now has an office in
the University Press building on May-.
nard St., which Kooker makes his

Indian Earthquake Kills Twenty Thousand
Q -...doQUET TA
(9 -4 *,AIVA
-Associated Press Photo.
This map shows the location of Quetta, Mastung and Kalat, hardest
hit cities on the northwest frontier of India by three rumbling earth
shocks which killed an estinated 20,000 whites and natives. Observers
feared the toll would go much higher with receipt of additional reports
from outlying districts.

FLINT. Mich., June 1-A)-Police
were searching today for the thief
who, John Bonski complained, re-
moved $45 from his sock without
even tickling his feet. Bonski said
he could not remember removing his







Fountain Pens,

Dramatic Season: The Revue "Up
to the Stars" with songs and sketches
by Noel Coward and including the
distinguished stars Walter Slezak,
Ilka Chase, Romney Brent, the Rocky
Twins, Nina Tarasova, Jessie Royce
Landis, Imogene Coca, Felicia Sorel
and Demetrios Vilan, Helen Gray and
Patricia Calvert will open at the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theater tomorrow night
at 8:15 and play through Saturday
with matinees Wednesday and Sat-
urday at 3:15 and a special evening
performance Tuesday evening, June
11. Choice seats are still available for
all performances.
The fifth play of the Dramatic Sea-
son, the world premiere of Robert
Raynold's "The Ugly Runts" with
Tom Powers and Jessie Royce Lan-
dis, will open with the gala premiere
with Mr. Reynolds present, Monday,
June 10, and continue Wednesday
"matinee and evening June 12, and an
added matinee and night Friday, June
The sixth play, "The Bishop Mis-
behaves" with Violet Heming and
Estelle Winwood and others will open
Thursday, June 13, and play the fol-
lowing. Saturday matinee and evening
Monday, and Tuesday nights.
The closing play "Ode to Liberty"
with the original co-star Walter Sle-
zak will open Wednesday matinee and
night June' 19, Thursday, an added
Friday matinee and night and the
gala closing matinee and night June
"The Ugly Runts" Extras: Robert
Henderson, director, will see students
and local children desiring to appear
as extras for rehearsal and perform-
ances from June 4 to June 14 Tues-
day, June 4 from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. in
the Garden Room of the Michigan
Academic Notices
Aero. 6- Final Examination: This
examination will be given on Thurs-
day, June 6, at,8 o'clock a.m. in Room
104 East Engineering Building.
Geology 12: Place of Final Exam-
ination: A-P (inclusive) in Natural
Science Auditorium, Q-Z in West
Gallery of Alumni Memorial Hall.
Sociology 110: Final examination-
This code letter should be B instead
of K, as listed. Examination will be
held Tuesday a.m., June 4.
Sociology 51: Final examination-
Thursday a.m., June 6. Mr. Fuller,
Natural Science Aud.; Mr. Hartung
and Prof. Holmes, 25 Angell Hall.
History 48: The sections in this,
course will meet for the final exami-
nation in the following rooms: Sec-
tion 4 in G Haven; sections 1, 2, 3, 5
in C Haven, Sat. p.m., June 8.
Political Science 2-Final examina-
tion, Friday, June 7, at 2:00 p.m.
Professor Cuncannon's sections in
1035 AH.
Dr. Dorr's sections, 231 AH.
Mr. McCaffree's sections, 25 AH.
Mr. Kallenbach's sections, C Haven
Psychology 34 Final Examination:
Students with initials A through M

Inks, College Outlines.


Bring in your USED BOOKS to be sold for you
at your own price, a nominal fee for selling.
1111 South University Avenue - Phone 2-3476


annual dinner Tuesday,
p.m. at the Union.
President Alexander
will be the speaker.

June 4, 6:30
G. Ruthven

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bothered with lugging your
winter clothes home this
sutnmer .
Wool Garments Cleaned...Stored... and
Insured the "GREENE" way to save them for wear next fall.


Cleaned ... Glazed ... Stored in Cold Storage

Vaults . . : Insured by "Travelers" - all with the aid of
Science's most modern achievements, the Furriers' Method.


Greene's is the only cleaner equipped to
do "WHITES" as they should be done."

If your child has a Hernia here's
good news. Prof. D. H. Agnew of
Guy Hospital, London, said re-
cently, "All forms of Hernia are
curable in children, provided
the Hernia be restored and held
in position..
This can only be accomplished





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