H. F. Goodrich
Former Member Of Law'
School Faculty Suggested
For Bench By Roosevelt
Herbert F. Goodrich, dean of the
University of Pennsylvania's Law
School and professor law here from
1922 to 1929, was nominated by Presi-
dent Roosevelt yesterday to a judge-,
ship in the third Circuit Court of
According to Prof. Edgar N. Dur-
fee of the Law School, Goodrich's
appointment was an excellent one,
and he will bring to this court not
only thorough acquaintance of the
law in the strict sense, but also a
broad understanding of the human
problems whic hare involved in liti-
"Few men who have devoted their
lives to academic work," Professor
Durfee said, "are as well equipped for
judicial office with respect to their
grasp of practical affairs. The United
States is to be congratulated in this
appointment, and particularly the
states of Delaware, New Jersey and
Pennsylvania, which are in the third
Goodrich, who will fill the vacancy
left by the appointment of Judge
Francis Biddle to the office of United
States Attorney General, has worked
in several groups engaged in the re-
stating of the law for the American
Law Institute, Professor Durfee
pointed out, and has also served as
public relations conusellor for the
"He was an exceptionally effective
teacher here, and a thorough scholar,"
Professor Durfee said. "We were
sorry to lose him when he went to
Pennsylvania. What I have heard of
his administration of that school has
indicated that he made an excellent
job of it."
One of Goodrich's books, "Conflicts
of Law" is used here in the Law
School as a regular text, Professor
Durfee noted. Goodrich was also edi-
tor of the Michigan State Bar Jour-
nal whe nhere, and was secretary of
the State Bar Association.
SRA To Hold Forum
Sponsored by American Student
Union, a student parley on the recent
change in tuition will be held at 4
p.m. Friday in the Union.
Will' Begin Series
On Easter Sunday
Regular carillon concerts will begin
again March 24, Easter Sunday. As
in the past, concerts will be played
Thursdays and Sundays, as well as
every day at noon, by Prof. Percival
Price, University carilloneur.
Since the arrangement of music
for the carillon is as important as the
original composition, the programs
for the concerts will list the arrangers
of the pieces. Professor Price will in-
clude as many different arrangers as
possible so that the listeners can hear
the different styles.
The concerts will also include sev-
eral "firsts." A 'series of variations
by Professor Price on a composition
by Sibelius for the bells of Berghall
Church will be played for the first
time. Carillon music by Handel will
be played for the first time in this
country May 23. A feature of the
last concert, June 13, will be a com-
bination of fanfare and carillon from
The bells are now being rearranged
so that they can be heard better. The
smaller bells are being moved up and
larger clappers installed.
Art Curator Will Lecture
Dr. M. S. Dimand, curator of Near
Eastern Art at New York's Metro-
politant Museum and leader of four
excavating campaigns in East Per-
sia, will speak on "Excavations .at
Nishapur in East Persia" at 4:15
p.m. tomorrow in the amphitheatre
of the Rackham Building.
The illustrated talk is a Univer-
sity lecture sponsored by the Insti-
tute of Fine Arts.
Dr. Dimand has been connected
with the Metropolitan Museum for
more than 15 years and his excava-
tions at Nishapur are considered
basic in revealing the medieval civil-
ization of the Near East.
Rabbi Wise To Be Guest
Reservations for a dinner honor-
ing Rabbi Stephen S. Wise at 1 p.m.
Sunday in the Michigan Union may
still be secured by calling the Hillel
Foundation. Rabbi Wise will speak
on "The Jew in the Present World
Crisis" at 3 p.m. following the dinner.
OPENING TOMORROW NIGHT
mozari3 c2e f4h u L Comic Opera'
"Abduction From The Harem"
Presented by Play Production with the School of Music,
Dept. of Physical Education anl Little Symphony Orcheitra
Thursday, Friday, Saturday, at 9 :30 P.M.
Tickets $1.00, 75c, S0c Phone 630-0
LYDIA MENDELSSOHN THEATRE
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