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August 11, 1931 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1931-08-11

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ffM SUMMU MMCMQ N DAMY

TTTF::gT)AY_ ATT(""TTTglr 11 19'41

m - WWtflA 'T'T1x'Qth AV4-vuTT(1TTO amaIl

Daily Official Bulletin
PUblica o in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members
O th University. Copy received at the office of the Dean of the
hn ' ession until 3:30, excepting Sundays. 11:30 a.m. Saturday.

VOLUME XI

TUESDAY, AUGUST 11, 1931

NUMBER 371

Annual "All Education Banquet" will be held at the Michigan League,
this evening at 6:30 p. m. All teachers and those inter-
ested in teaching are invited. Speakers will include Professor Arnold
Sommerfeld of the University of Munich, Germany, and Professor
Thomas Marshall of Washington University, St. Louis, Mo. Dean J. B.
Edmonson will act as Toastmaster. Tickets $1.50. Call University Ex-
change 520 of Phone 23763 for reservations. Following the banquet
there will be a social hour. This function is sponsored by both Women's
and Men's Educational Clubs.
To Graduate Students in Education: At the all Education banquet
this evening, Dean Huber will speak briefly to those students
Tuesday, August 11, Dean Huber will speak briefly to those students
who complete their requirements for graduate degrees at the close of
the present Summer Session. All such students are strongly urged
to attend the banquet. Tickets may be secured at my office.
Clifford Woody, Chairman Graduate Committee, School Education
The Teaching of English in College. Because of the dinner for all
Education students this evening, the evening meeting of this class will
not be held. C. C. Fries
Public Debate on State League Debate Question. Tonight at 7:30
p.m. in the Adelphi Room, Angell Hall, the students in the class, Teach-
ing and Coaching of Debate, will hold an exhibition debate on the sub-
ject, "Resolved: That the State of Michigan should enact legislation
providing for a system of compulsory unemployment insurance to which
employers shall be required to contribute."
This debate question is to be the subject of all debates held through-
out the year under the auspices of the Michigan High School Debating
League. No admission will be charged and the public is cordially in-
vited to attend. G. E. Densmore
Afternoon Conference on Education., At this afternoon's conference
Professor Cleo Murtland will discuss "Counseling Girls of Junior and
Senior High School Age." All students interested in Education are urged
to attend this conference which will be held in the University High
School Auditorium at 4:00 p.m.
Education D125s and D225s, usually meeting at eight and at nine
o'clock on Tuesday, will meet at the William Clements Library at
eight o'clock today, August 11. Orlando W. Stephenson
Physics Colloquium: Dr. E. W. Thatcher will talk on "Shot Effect
and Thermal Agitation of Electricity," at 4:15 today in Room 1041, East
Physics Building. All interested are cordially invited to attend.
W. F. Colby
Faculty Concert: Mabel Ross Rhead, Associate Professor of Piano
in the School of Music, will give the following program at a Faculty
Concert, this evening in Hill Auritorium at 8:15 p. m. to which the
general public with the exception of small children is invited.
Bach-Tausig: Toccata and Fugue in D Minor; Chopin: Nocturne
Op. 27, No. 2; Mazurka Op. 33, No. 4; Etude Op. No. 3; Etude: Op. 25,
No. 6; Sonata Op. 35, Grave; Doppio Movimento; Scherzo; Lento; Presto;
Liszt: Etude in F Minor; Ravel: Alberada del Grocioso.
Charles A. Sink
Phi Delta Kappa-There will be no luncheon today; neither will
there be a picnic on Wednesday as announced in the bulletin. Members
are urged to go to the Education Banquet which is being held at the
Michigan League this evening. There will a final luncheon on Tuesday,
August 18, at the Michigan Union.
L. O. Andrew, President
Miss Lytle of Betsy Barbour invites faculty and students to the last
tea from 4 to 5:30 today.
The Michigan Socialist Club: Wayne Erickson will speak on "Radi-
cal Political Movements" at 8 o'clock Wednesday evening at the Michi-
gan Union.
Summer Session Men's Glee Club: All men interested in singing
are invited to an informal sing and smoker in the Varsity Glee Club
room (3rd floor, Michigan Union) this evening, 7 to 8 p.m.
David Mattern
Mathematical Club: A meeting will be held Thursday, 13th, at 4
p.m. in Room 206 UNIVERSITY HALL. Professor Rainich will speak
on "Additivity and non-additivity." All interested are invited.
Pi Lambda Theta will hold the final meeting of the year at the
Michigan League at 7:30 Thursday, August 13th.
Esther L. Belcher
The Indiana University Club of the University of Michigan will
have a dinner meeting Friday, 6:30 p.m. at the Ann Arbor Golf Club-
house. Informal. All alumni and former students of Indiana Univer-1
sity are invited to attend. Please telephone 7448 or University of Michi-i
gan extension 673 by Thursday evening for reservation. Dinner 75
cents.
Students, Colleges of Engineering and Architecture: All students
in these Colleges, taking courses other than Chemistry and Physics in
the College of Literature, Science, and the Arts, who have not called
at the Secretary's Office, 263West Engineering Building, to give the
names of their instructors in such courses must do so before 12 noon
on Saturday, August 15, in order to receive their grades promptly at

the close of the Summer Session. Louis A. Hopkins, Secretary

REVOLUTION COSTS'
3 LIVES IN CUBA;
'TROOPS ON GUARD10
Uprising Against Present Regime
Throws Island Into
Confusion.
CENSORSHIP PREVAILS
President Will Pardon Rebels
Who Lay Down Arms;
Many Arrested.
HAVANA, Aug., 10.-(I)-Martial
law reigned in Havana and Pinar
Del Rio provinces today in the wake
of a revolutionary uprising against
the regime of President Gerardo
Machado which cost three lives and
threw the island into confusion.
The president issued a proclama-
tion saying that military authority
was supreme until countermanded
and that all legal action was vested
in the military courts, He also.
promised that rebels, other than
leaders, who laid down their arms
within 24 hours would be pardoned.
Leaders Not Exempt.
"It is intimated that rebels or
seditious desturbers who cease in
their hostile attitude, delivering
their arms or other implements of
war and lending obedience to legiti-
mate authority within 24 hours, of
the publication of this proclama-
tion," he said, "will ;remain ex-
em.ptedhfrompenalty, except the
authors or chiefs of the rebellion
and sedition and disorder and per-
sons repeating the crime."
. The armed forces of the govern-
mnent sought by land and sea the
slender precise figure of Gen. Mario
G. Menocal, Cuban president from
1913 to 1921 and alleged leader .of
Rumors Denied.
Strict censorship prevented di-
rect communication with the in-
terior, but there were rumors that
there had been fighting in Pinar
Del Rio, Camaguey and Santa
Clara provinces. Army officials,
the interior deportment and the
palace itself denied them.
In Pinar Del Rio Sunday, 17 men
among them Menocal's brothers,
Fausto, Guatimon and Serafin, and
Dr. Ricardo Dolz, law dean of Ha-
vana university, were arrested be
rural guards just before they en-
tered Pinar Del Rio, allegedly with
arms and ammunition in their
automobiles. They were brought
to Havana and confined in Cabana
fortress.
Others arrested during the day
included Menocal's son, "Mayito"
Santiago Verdeja, former speaker
of the house and Conservative
member from Havana province.
NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY
-Women students here recently
demanded that the university es-
tablish smoking rooms for their use.

WASHINGTON, Aug. 10.-(IP)-A
little grayer at the temples and
with a few more wrinkles aroundl
the face, President Hoover enteredl
his fifty-eighth year today burden-
ed by international and domestic
problems.C
But he was smi smiling and ap-
parently physically well fit to meet
any vexing problem. As he ob-
served his fifty-seventh birthday
anniversary with Mrs. Hoover, he
reviewed a year of accomplishments
co-mingled with disappointements,
and turned to another period
fraught with troubled clouds and
holding but a few rays of hope.
With the economic depression
running into its second year and
the unemployment problem loom-
ing larger in the forthcoming win-
ter, the chief executive continues
to bend his efforts to alleviate both
situations. In addition, however,J
he will be confronted in December
with a none-too-friendly congress,
where doubt prevails whether the
Republican or Democratic party
will control.
Furthermore Mr. Hoover is plan-
ning on the United States taking
a leading part in the disarmament
conference at Geneva next Febru-
ary, in the face of opposition to re-
duction in arms by European and
other important powers. This sub-
ject is close to his heart, he believ-
ing that the cost of large military
establishments, maintained because
of national fears of foreign pow-
ers, have contributed more to the
world-wide business stagnation
than any other factor.
Before he celebrates another
birthdate, the 1932 election cam-
paigns will be well under way. Re-
publican leaders see Mr. Hoover
as their candidate, it being the his-

PRESIDENT HOOVER OBSERVES 57TH
BIRTHDAY; FACES DIFFICULT YEAR

tory of the party that it always
nominates for a second term the
presidential incumbent. The con-
1 ventions and campaigns, the un-
employment problem and business
depression, along with needed na-
tional legislauon, are oi paramount
importance to him in his new year.
Although the last congress over-
rode him in granting the World
war soldiers large loans on their
bonus certificates, rejected some
of his nominees to important gov-
ernment posts and forced drought
loan legislation into enactment, the
folks at his birthplace in little West
Branch, Ia., overlook those inci-
dents in recounting his accom-
plishments.
The most outstanding achieve-
ment of the past year was Mr.
Hoover's success in having postpon-
ed for one year payment of inter-
governmental war debts, so that
Germany's financial systems and
probably the government might
not fall. He threw the forces of
the federal government behind the
efforts of relief' and other govern-
ment agencies to care for last win-
ter's army of unemployed and
rendered aid to distressed agri-
cultural regions. He took steps to
bring economy in government op-
ieration and to improve conditions
in the insular possessions, besides
aiding in bringing competing east-
em railroads into discussions of
!their mutual consolidation prob-
lems.
In addition, Mr. Hoover bore
close personal anxiety over his
elder son, Herbert Hoover, jr., who
last fall became ill of tuberculosis,
and only recently recovered at
Asheville, N. C., but during that
time he experienced the joy of hav-
ing the cheerful laughter of three

of his grandchildren in the execu-
tive mansion.
Through it all, Mr. Hoover has
worked eight to twelve and some-
times more hours a day. He has
maintained a record of not missing
a day from work on account of
illness. When he entered office he
weighed 210 pounds, but by play-
ing medicine ball each morning
with cabinet members and taking
exercises on week-ends at his Rap-
idan camp in Virginia, he has re-
duced his weight to 185 more mus-
cular pounds.
Mrs. Hoover rushed back from
Akron, 0., where she christened the
naval dirigible Akron, Saturday, to
spend the day with him. She went
directly to Rapidan and they plan-
ned to eat a birthday cake at the
White House tonight.
BRIGHT SPOT
802 Packard Street
Today, 11:30 to 1:30
Spaghetti with Meat Balls
Shredded Lettuce
Potato Salad, Cold Meat
Peach Shortcake
Coffee, Milk
30c
5:30 to 7:30
Individual Chicken Pies
Pot Roast of Beef with Corn on Cob
BreadedkVeal Cutlets
Pork Chops
Mashed or O'Brien Potatoes
Cabbage Salad or Lima Beans
35c
1

.4
ti

5

i

ONE SUMMER DAY
Affords ample time for a delightful 120-mile
round trip cruise on Detroit river and
Lake Erie from Detroit to
PUT-IN-BAY ISLAND PARK
Scene of the Battle of Lake Erie. Golf, bathing, boating,
fishing, picnic in the grove or dine at the fine hotels. Perry
Victory monument and wonderful caves.
FOR THE ROUND TRIP. CHILDREN
$1.25 and 65c SUNDAY
Return same day
Str. Pus-aBay leaves foot of Fist St., Detroit, daily, 9 a.m. Home at 8
p.m., except Fri., lO.15 p..f or Put-In-Bay, Cedar Point and Sandusky, 0.
$74PA BARGAIN TWO-DAY OUTING 7
The wt HtelCompany and Ashley & Dustin
S team havejoined to offer the extremely low rate of $7fora two-day
outing atPut-In-Bay.Leave Detroit any dayat9a.m., arrive12noon.Lunch
at Crescent Hotel, also evening dinner and room; breakfast and dinner
the next day. Round trip on steamer and dinner on the boat returning.
CEDAR POINT
The Lido of America. Special excursions every Friday with over three
hoars at the Point, $1.50 round trip; other days one hour stopover, fare
$L73 round trip, Cedar Point or Sandusky. Return same day.
DANCING MOONLIGHTS
Le1v Detroit s:45 p.m. Wednesday-Thursday, 60c.
Home Finzel's Snappy Band.
ASHLEY & DUSTIN STEAMER LINE
Foot of First Street Detroit, Michigan

Majestic
TODAY
RICHARD ARLEN
PEGGY SHANNON
"Secret Call"
WEDNESDAY -
THE BEST KID
PICTURE
SINCE
"SKIPPY"!
"7 n

Mitz Green, Edna
May Oliver, Louise
Fazenda, J a ck ie
Searl in another
comedy hit by the
makers of "Skip-

I
4
t

py." S t ory by
SINCLAIR LEW-
IS, author of
"Main Street," etc.

in paying the diploma fee. The
fee must be paid before the end of
the summer session, August 21.
G. Carl Huber, Dean
Bacteriological Incubator: The
University Health Service desires to
buy or exchange a bacteriological
incubator.
Warren E. Forsythe

Also
ANDY CLYDE
"GHOST PARADE"_
"THE INVENTOR"
SATURDAY
WILL ROGERS
"YOUNG AS
YOU FEEL"

i

I I

- . . VI

CARTTER'S

0
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A
T

IKN/OW//6t1
4 6O00 DIA'tl
~hrX
li) rV

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Graduate School: All graduate
students who expect to complete
their work for a degree at the
close of the present summer ses-
sion should call at the office of the
Graduate School, 1041 Angell Hall,
to check their records and to se-
cure the proper blank to be used

We have all makes
Remington, Royal,
Corona, Underwood
Colored duco finishes.

Price $60

O. D. MORRILL
314 South State St Phone

6615,

DINNER 45c

.7 Y ilvuul %MLU O. r ev1

,_..iz .. . . . i'. .r a v s a

!
1
I
f
_

...

with such new and novel features as to justify the addition to the famous
title of the words

Michigan Repertory Players
Final Offering of the 1931 Summer Season

"CA

LLE-

_

STATIO

ERY

OA"o "

GC

F 59

Several

hundred

boxes with fancy tissue linings.

Originally priced $1.00 to $2.00.

Sale Price 60c
WA HR'S

Beginning Wednesday, Aug. 12

1i

The Box
University
Bookstore

LYDIA

MENDELSSOHN

THEATRE

All Seats 75c

For Reservations Phone 6300

"k

am

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