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July 15, 1931 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1931-07-15

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TSE SUMMER MIGSIGAN DAILY

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D aily Offticial Bulletin
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members
of the University. Copy received at the office of the Dean of the
Summer Session until 3:30, excepting Sundays. 11:30 a.m. Saturday.
VOLUME XI WEDNESDAY, JULY 15, 1931 NUMBER 14
Copies of the University Buletin of Radio Talks will be available
to members of the faculty, Wednesday, July 22, in the English office,
Room 3221 Angell hall.
Waldo Abbot, Director University Broadcasting
Excursion No. 4-Second Trip to Ford Plant: This trip will be made
today for students who were unable to go July 8. The party leaves at
1 p.m. from the front of Angell Hall and arrives back in Ann Arbor at
5:45 p.m. The round trip to the plant is by motorbus.T
A few reservations may still be made in the Summer Session office,
room 9, University Hail, before 12 o'clock today.
Excursion No. 5: A day in Detroit, including an automobile tour
of downtown Detroit and around Belle Isle, and visits to the Detroit
News, radio broadcasting station WJR in the tower of the new Fisher
Building, the Detroit Insitute of Arts, and the Detroit Public Library.
Luncheon at the Fisher Building cafeteria. The trip is especially de-
signed for students new to Detroit who desire acquaintance with repre-
sentative commercial and cultural institutions of that city.
Total expenses including luncheon, about $2.00. Round trip bus
tickets must be secured in Room 9, University Hall, before Friday, July
17, 5 p.m. The number in the party will be limited.
Carlton F. Wells
Women Students: There will be a swimming party starting at 5
p.m., Friday, July 17, at a nearby lake. Sign up at Barbour Gymnasium
by Friday moining. Transportation provided.
The Wesleyan Guild invites you to tea this afternoon at the Hall
from 4 to 5:30 p.m. Come and bring your friends.
Students, Colleges of Engineering and Architecture: July 18 is the
final day for dropping a course without record. A course may be dropped
only with the permission of the classifier after conference with the in-
structor in the course. Only in special cases, for good and valid reasons,
will permission to drop a course be given after this time.
Louis A. Hopkins, Secretary
Summer Plays: Opening tonight the Michigan Repertory Players
offer the Theatre Guild success, "Liliom" by Ferenc Molnar. The play
will also be given on Thuisday, Friday and Saturday nights. Tickets
are now available for all performances.
Summer Plays: Jean Mercier, eminent French director and guest
director for the Michigan Repertory Players, who is staging Marivaux's
"Love and Chance" for, the fourth week of the summer play season, will
lecture in the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre this afternoon at 3 o'clock.
The subject of the lecture is "Marivaux's Theatre." Season ticket
holders and invited guests will be admitted.
University Bureau of Appointments and Occupational Information:
The Bureau has notices from the United States Civil Service Commis-
sion for the following positions:
Associate Home Economist (Food Purchasing) $3,200 to $3,800 a year.
Associate Home Economist (Family Budgets) $3,200 to $3,800 a year.
Assistant Home Economist (Standards of Living) $2,600 to $3,200 a

STATE SERVICE FORESEES BUMPER
CROPS OF MICHIGAN THIS SEASON

Balks Norway

LANSING, July 14-(P)-Bump-
er crops were forecast today by the
Michigan crop reporting service
with indications that the bean and
potato production will double that
of last year.
The Michigan bean acreage is es-
timated at 842,000 acres, or 7.9 per
cent more than last fall. The in-
dicated production July 1 is re-
ported at 8,420,000 bushels, com-
pared with the drought crop of last
year of 4,602,000 bushels.
With an estimated potato acre-

age of 250,000 acres, this crop rep-
resents an increase over the 236,000
acres harvested last year. The
condition lof the crop is 86 pe:
cent, indicating a production of
about 27,250,000 bushels. The
drought cut the output last year to
13,688,000 bushels.
Timely rains and warm tempera-
tures in June were favorable to
growth so that all field crops with
the exception of beans and tame
hay were average or above on July
1.

versity Elementary School. Any person expecting a degree from the
School of Education, whose name does not appear on this list should
report at the Recorder's office immediately.
Elizabeth B. Clark, Recorder
Faculty and Students are invited to the tea-dance at the League
this afternoon from 4 to 5:30.
Social Director of the Summer Session
Men and Women are invited to tea at Mosher Hall from 4 to 5:30
Thursday afternoon.
Social Director of the Summer Session
University Women: There is an excellent library in the Women's
League Building open to you every day at the hours stated below.
Volunteers are needed to assist with evening work. Undergraduates
will receive activity points. If interested telephone office of the Dean
of Women.
The hours are 1 to 5:30 daily except Sunday. Sunday, 3 to 5:30 p.m.
Evenings, 7 to 10, Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and Sunday.
Dean of Women
Children's Rhythm Class: Children's Rhythm class will meet Wed-
nesday instead of Thursday. Children, ages 3 to 6, will meet at 3
o'clock, and children, ages 6 to 9, will meet at 3:30 o'clock in Barbour
Gymnasium. Emily White
Meeting of Southerners: All students and faculty from the South
are cordially invited to meet at the Michigan League Building at 7:15
tomorrow evening for the purpose of becoming better acquainted. The
meeting will dismiss promptly at eight. The room number will be posted
on the bulletin board in the lobby of the League Building.
Michigan Socialist Club: Professor G. E. Bigge of Brown University
will speak on "The Challenge to Socialism", at 8 o'clock tomorrow eve-
ning at the Michigan Union. A discussion will follow; all opinions are
invited.
Mail Is Being Held in the Summer Session office for the following:
Betty McNamara, Gladys Robson, Glen W. Reiman, Dr. E. L. Mar-
tin, Dr. R. Rubens, Mrs. Alex Graham, Ethel Wooden, Katherine P.
Flanagan, Thyron D. Sischo, Mrs. John Stemler, E. S. Kim, Nettie Soo-
Hoo, Lee M. Augustus, Dr. R. H.
Bayley, Ray Dickson, Dr. Gibbs,
Jeanne Griffin, Miss J. E. Griffin,
0. A. Hougen, Monroe D. Senter,
Florence Stauffer, Miss E. Ward, B O O K
Franklin Weddle.

Christian,
King of Denmark, who is disput-
ing the right of Norway to claim
a strip of eastern Greenland be-
tween the seventy-first and seven-
ty-fifth latitudes. The matter will
be put before The Hague.
Russell Retains Lead
in National Air Tour
NEW ORLEANS, July 14.-(IP)--
Harry L. Russell of Dearborn, Mich.,
was in the lead on points today
among the 10 planes competing for
the Edsel Ford reliability trophy
in the National Air Aour as they
headed for the next stop of their
journey, Shreveport, La.
Russell, with 27,433 points at New
Orleans, maintained his lead in
Monday's hop from Montgomery,
with a noon stop at Gulfport.

Bureau Would Legislate Against
Speculation on Wheat
as Price Harm.
WASHINGTON, July 14.-()-
Legislation to restrict. speculative
trading on grain exchanges again
will receive the support of the Am-
erican Farm Bureau federation in
the next congress.
The bureau has been behind the
Capper-Dickinson bill. The meas-
ure will be reintroduced next win-
ter and provides for limitation of
any one operator's trading to 2,000,-
000 bushels a day and his long or
short position to a similar amount.
President Hoover's arraignment
of speculators who sell short in
times of stress has brought de-
mands for restriction. The grain
futures administration of the agri-
cultural department also favors the
Capper-Dickinson proposal.
Chester H. Gray, Washington
representative of the bureau, in
outlining important legislation in
which it is interested and which
probably will come before the next
congress, said amendment or re-
peal of the agricultural marketing
act, creating the farm board, un-
undoubtedly will be considered.
BRIGHT SPOT
802 Packard Street
TODAY, 11:30 to 1:30
SPAGHETTI WITH MEAT BALLS
COTTAGE CHBESE WITH
COLD MEATS
VEGETABLE SALAD
JELLO
COFFEE, ORANGE PUNCH
30c
5:30 to 1:30
ROAST VEAL, DRESSING
HAMBURG STEAK, TOMATO
SAUCB
ROAST BBBF
YORKSHIRE PUDDING
STUFFED PORK CHOPS
MASHED OR FRENCH FRIED
POTATOES
COTTAGE CHEESE
HEAD LETTUCE
35c

TYPEWRITING
and -
MIMBOGRAPHING
A speciality for twenty
years.

Prompt service . . . Experienced oper-
ators . . . Moderate rates.
O. D. MORRILL

314 South State St.

Phone 6615

BARGAINS- Soc
EACH
Our Bargain Tables of

year.
Anyone interested may call at
the office, 201 Mason Hall, for fur-
ther information.
Outstanding Problems for and
About Business will be Professor J.
0. Malott's topic for discussion at
this afternoon's Conference on Ed-
ucation at 4 p.m. in the University
High Schol Auditorium. Students
both of business and of education
will be interested in this lecture by
Professor Malott, who is the S6nior
Specialist in Commercial Educa-
tion, Department of the Interior,
Washington, D. C.
School of Education: August
Senirs-aIl students registered in
the School of Education who ex-
pect to complete the requirements
for graduation by the end of the
present Summer Session will please
note the tentative list posted on
the Bulletin Board of the School
of Education in Room 1431, Uni-

TEXT and REFERENCE BOOKS
Cannot Fail to Interest You-
SOc each

Help Finish the Season
lie Generous When You

WAHR's

V.iversity
Boo kstore

9-

BUY

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Michigan Repertory Players
TON IGHT

Wednesday, July is

I

THE THEATRE GUILD

SUCCESS

LL

4

of the

r

Ferenc
Molnar

i

I

I.

I

9

DIdNNER
Dine in the hospitable
atmosphere of an old-
fashion home.

University
Fresh Air Camp

THE TITLE IS A
"You would better see it,
for "Liliom" is one of the
fine plays of the year."-
Alexander Woolcott in the
N. Y. Times.

HUNGARIAN TERM MEANING "ROUGHNECK
OR "TOUGH."
I.

SEATS NOW ON SALE
FOR ALL PERFORM-
ANCES

"A fine play . . . The
highest point yet reached
by the Theatre Guild . ."
-Heywood Broun in the
N. Y. Tribune.

[

PATTERSON LAKE

LYDIA

MENDELSSOHN THEATRE

417 East Huron Street
ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN
PHONE 7781

All Seats 75c

For Reservations Phone 6300

Michigan Union Cafeteria

Serving What Men Like
As Men Like It Served +

Special Club Breakfast 25c

Salads A Specialty

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