THE MICHIGAN DAILY
THURSDAY, JUNE 3, 1937
VOL. XLVII No. 177
Commencement Tickets: Tickets
for Commencement may be obtained
on request after June 1, at the Busi-
ness office, Room 1, University Hall.
Commencement Week programs will
also be ready on June 1 or soon
thereafter. Inasmuch as only two
Yost Field House tickets are available
for each Senior, please present iden-
tification card when applying for
Herbert G. Watkins.
Senior Commencement Invitations
and Announcements: Senior com-
mencement invitations and announce-
ments will be distributed as follows:
Literary College: Editorial office of
the Michigan Alumnus in basement of
Alumni Memorial Hall beginning
Tuesday, June 8.
Engineering College at corridor of
West Engineering Building where or-
s rs were taken, beginning Monday
afternoon, June 7.
Seniors in other departments are
retquested to watch bulletin boards
in their departments for notices post-
ed by their committee chairman rel-
ative to the distribution of their an-
nouncements. All the orders taken
by urr, Patterson & AulddCompany,
fiO8 Church St., wll be ready for dis-
tribution Tuesday morning, June 8, at
Burr, Patterson store.
Summer Session registration for
students in L.S.&A., Architecture, Ed-
uucation and Music-registration ma-
terial may be secured from Room 4
UIH during the examination period.
Robt. L. Williams,
Senior Engineers: We wish those
who expect to remain in town a few
cays during the Centennial Week of
June 14-19 to assist in demonstrating
the laboratories to visitors. If you
have two or three hours to help will
you kindly sign one of the notices on
the bulletin boards or call at 22541.
Varsity Glee Club: Arrangements
are complete for our appearance June
14, at the Community Dinner. There
will be a rehearsal of al men who
expect to sing in that appearance on
the afternoon of June 14, at 3:30 p.m.
in the Union. Please remember that
we are singing in summer formal and
not tailcoats. The pictures taken of
the spring trip are ready for distribu-
The 1937 Celebration of the Univer-
sity of Michigan: All of the sessions
;of the Celebration are open to alumni,
members of the faculty, students, and
the general public. The various ses-
sions are scheduled as follows:
Monday, June 14, 6:30 p.m. Com-
munity Dinner, Intramural Build-
Ing. Theme: "The Relation of the
University to the State of Michigan
New European War Threat Centers In Mediterranean
o 54 100'
~~~ay c' Biscay
F R A N C E
ARREST OF "ITALIAN"
REPORTED /N BOMB PLOT
OVI[ 0+"SAN S[BAST IAN
INSURGENTS MEET . MNN-
SASCUE COUNTER- PAMPLQNA * '--
1ARABiPA ..- .
S 1 A ELK SGVA* --
GERMANY OF "WA R. , iN
SE/ZED ~ALMER -~-~---
NORWEGIAN AL.A d ~~
NO~WIAN -iediferranear Sea
SMIP CADIZ r r -ea~~~~
8ROUGHT iBRATAR DEATHS MOUNT --___6'RI(
HERE TO 30 AFTER.~
T ANIIE S~~ OMBARDMENT
TE TUAN ARA..N
(Continued from Page 1) -Clonneucd from Page 1)
given during the 1937 Celebration,; of the ludicrous with the serious, and
will also be presented in conjunction!praised him for his complete grasp of
with the School of Music and the de- public affairs and his pungent com-
partment of physical education. ments on them.
The season will conclude with1 Judges of the contests, who were
i aiounced yesterday, are the follow-
"Daughters of Atreus" by Robert ; ing:
Turney, a play patterned after an j In the field of essay, Bruce Bliven,
old cycles of Greek tragedy, given in editor of The New Republic; John
a modern interpretation and in one Crowe Ransow, critic and poet, of
play, Mr. Windt stated. Vanderbilt University, and Dorothy
The plays will be given each week Thompson, syndicated newspaper
throughout the University Summer corn icut at or.
Session, with a new production each In the field of fiction: Mary Ellen
week. Though the season will ac- hasc, novelist and professor at
tually open with "The Bartered Smith College; Clifton Fadiman, lit-
Bride," the opening date of the play- crary critic of The New Yorker, and
ers will officially be Tuesday, June Whit Burnett, editor of Story Mag-
All other plays will start on Wed- In the field of poetry: Robel't Hill-
nesday and run through Saturday. yer, winner of the Pulitzer Prize for
The last production will last only poetry in 1934, now teaching at Har-
three days, ending on Thursday, Aug. vai d; Joseph Auslander, well-known
2 . poet and ranslator of Petrarch, and
AMsisting Mr. Windt in directing the Edward Weeks, of The Atlantic
teason will be Whitford Kane, at Monthly.
present starirg in "Excursion" in In the field of drama: Allardyce
New York City. Frederi O. CrandillnNicoll, chairman of the department of
and Clarabel Baird will be assistant Glapa.atp Yale University; Susan
directors. Alexander Wycoff will be Glpelf, playwright and director of
art director, and Evelyn Cohen, cos-
Student assistants will include TYPEWRITERS
Sarah Pierce, Grad, Virginia Frink, FOUNTAIN PENS
'36, Morley Baer, '37, Charles Harrel, Student Supplies
35 and Robert Mellencamp, '38.
Ticket sales will begin on Mon-
day, June 14 in the Lydia Mendel- 0 . w. t rb f .UH T R
ssohn theatre box office. 314 SOUT1 I STATIE STREET
A series of incidents, of grave international portent, caused the map of war-rent Spain and Mediter-
ranean waters to be dotted with new "danger spots." Bombings and shellings led Britain and France to warn
both Germany and Spain, and all big European powers rushed warships into Spanish waters. This Asso-
ciated Press map indicated focal points in the disturbance.
Prof. And Mrs. Scholl '
Honored By Seminar
Prof. and Mrs. J. W. Scno1l of the
German department were honored
recently at a dinner in the League
given by the 19th Century Novel Sem-
inar of the German department.
Professor Scholl read selections
from his own poetry, and Prof. V.
Kellet, of Cranbrook, director of the
General Motors chorus, sang for the
VESSEL AFIRE IN PACIFIC
HONG KONG, June 3.-(Thurs-
day)-(P)- Aradio message received
here today from the German freight-
er Oliva, said the vessel was afire and
her crew was taking to lifeboats. Her
position was given as 150 miles north-
west of Manila.
and the City of Ann Arbor."
Tuesday, June 15, 9:30 a.m. Second
General Session, Hill Auditorium.
Topic: "Michigan Today and Yester-
6:30 p.m. Dinner, Michigan League
Ballroom. Topic: "The Fine Arts in
Wednesday, 'June 16, 9:50 a.m.
Third General Session, Hill Auditor-
ium. Topic: "Higher Education in
the World of Tomorrow."
12:30 p.m. Luncheons 'and Round
Table Discussions. Topics: "Higher
(Continued on Page 4)
6:15-News and Sports.
6:30-Vincent' York's' Orch.
6:45-Pleasant Valley Frolics.
7:00-Music and You.
7:30-Eddy Duchin's Orch.
8:00-Joe Sanders' Orch.
8:30-Music for Today.
9:00-The Witch's Tale.
9:30-Henry Weber's Musical Revue.
10:15--Bob Crosby Orch.
10:30-Ted Weems Orch.
11:00-Canadian Club Reporter.
11:15-Benny Goodman's Orch.
11 :30-Henry King's Orchi.
Midnight-Charles Gaylord Orch.
12:0-Joe Sanders' Orch.
6:30 Alexander Woolcott.
8:00-Major Bowes Amateur Hour.
9:00-Your Adventure with Floyd Gib-
9:30-March of Time.
10:30-Mummers present-Marked Hours.
11:15-Dick Jurgin Orch.
11:30-Anson Weeks Orch.
Midnight-Del Courtney Orch.
12:30-To be Announced.
6 :00-Tyson's Sports Review.
8:00-Maxwell House Show Boat.
10:00-Amos 'n' Andy.
11 :00--Westwood Orch.
Midnight-Webster Hall Orch.
8 :30-Footlight Serenade.
9:00-The Green Hornet.
9:30-Gogo de Lys.
9:45-Michigan T. B. Assoc.
10:30-Bob Chester Orch.
11:30-Phil Ohman Orch.
Midnight-Harry Reser Orch.
LYON'S STUDENTS TO PLAY
Students of Martha Lyon of the
School of Music will give a recital
at 7:30 p.m. today in Room 305 of
the Music School building. The par-
ticipants are members of her lower
classes. There will be 24 students
taking part in the recital, which will
feature piano offerings, duos, and
stringed instrument selections. The
public is invited to attend.
_ _ - _ __ _ . _ - -_ _. _. _ _.. . _ _ _ _
TODAY and FRIDAY
b0 s re h
Place advertisements with Classified
Advertising Department. Phone 2-3241.
The classified columns close at five
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Box numbers may be secured at no
ACash in advance lic per reading line
for one or two insertions. 10r per read-
ing line for three or more insertions.
(on basis of five average words to line)
Minimum three lines per insertion.
Telephone rate -- 15 per reading line
for two or more insertions. Minimum
three lines per Insertion.
1 10% discount if paid within ten days
from the date of last insertion.
LAUNDRY 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at a low price. 6x
TYPING: Neatly and accurately
done. Mrs. Howard, 613 Hill Street.
Phone 5244. 568
WANTED: Good second-hand canoe.
Phone 4740. 585
FOR SALE: 5 passenger sedan. Ex-
cellent condition. $75 cash. Phone
LARGE double room, newly-fur-
nished, clean. 811 Sylvan Street.
Phone 2-3867. 587
FURNISHED bachelor apartment
with private bath and shower. Also
large double with adjoining lava-
tory. Continuous hot water, shower
bath. Garage. Phone 8544. 422 E.
TO INSTRUCTOR or graduate stu-
dent. Beautifully furnished' sitting
room, bedroom, lavatory. To see,
Phone 9524. 584
SUMMER WORK - Stanley Home
Products can use several men for
summer sales work. Can earn $50
to $75 weekly. See Mr. Reese at
Union, 1 to 5 Friday.
WE SPECIALIZE IN
DRanCe & Banquet
Maynard St. CRAFT PRESS Ph. 8805
Adolph Zukor presents
A Paramount Picture with
Gail Patrick - Ricardo Cortez
Akim Tamiroff - June Martel
COMEDY - - - CARTOON
NOVELTY - - - NEWS
IN A UNIVERSAL PICTURE
From Eleanore Griffin's story
Directed by Hal Mohr
---- COMING SUNDAY
FREDERIC MARCH JANET GAYNOR
in "A STAR IS BORN"
Watch Repairing ;
State and Liberty
I , U
CLOTHING WANTED TO BUY: Any
old and new suits, overcoats, at $3,
$5, $8, $25. LADIES' FUR COATS,
TYPEWRITERS, OLD GOLD,
DIAMONDS and musical instru-
ments. Phone Sam. 6304. 78x
TWO NEW Electrolux kerosene re-
frigerators, cheap. Ideal for that
cottage without gas or electricity.
Electric Service Co., 330 S. Main.
Phone 3514. 588
VIOLONCELLO for sale. Bargain.
Box No. 25. 580
Speaking of Finals:
"Even more entertaining
than the First Bill Two
TONIGHT at 8:15
Added Matinee Tomorrow
All New Plays!
All News Stars!
Second Group of
"tonight at 8:30"
I 1 1 11 1 1. I