1'8E SIIntMER MI(iSIGAN DAILY
SUI TUAY, DULY 19, ".1931
1'HE SU1~IMER MICHIGAN DAILY SUNDAY, JULY 19, 1931
Daly Of ficial 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.in. Saturday.
VOLUME XI SUNDAY, JULY 19, 1931 NUMBER 17
Excursion No. 7: The Ford Airport; also, a visit to Henry Ford's
unique museum of Americana known as Greenfield Village, which in-
cludes examples of American achitecture of 100 years ago, and Thomas
A. Edison's original Menlo Park laboratory. The party leaves Wed-
nesday afternoon, July 22, at one o'clock, from the front of Angell Hall.
Round trip by motorbus, $1.00. Reservations must be made before
Tuesday, July 21, 5 p.m., in room 9, University Hall. The number of
students who can be accommodated is limited. Carlton F. Wells
Faculty Concert Series: Several members of the faculty of the
Schol of Music will contribute to the program to be given in Hill Audi-
torium on Tuesday evening at 8:15 o'clock. Miss Thelma Lewis, soprano;
Wassily Besekirsky, violin; Hanns Pick, violincello; Joseph Brinkman,
piano; will present the following miscellaneous program to which the
general public is cordially invited to attend. Miss Lewis will be accom-
panied by Ava Comm-Case. Fauree, Sonata for violin and piano-Al-
legro molto, Andante, Allegro vivace, Allegro quasi presto-Professors
Besekirsky and Brinkman; Szulc, Clair de Lune-Chausson, Le Temp,
des Lilas-Debussy, Green-Debusy, Fantoches-Miss Lewis; Handel,
Sarabande in C minor-Hindemith, Caprice-Martini-Kreisler, Reverie-
-Popper, Spinningwheel-Mr. Pick; Ferata, Night and the Curtains
Drawn-Campbell-Tipton, Hymn to the Night-Quilter, Go Lovely Rose
and Love's Philosophy--Miss Lewis. Charles A. Sink
Observatory Nights: Tickets for Visitor's Nights at the Observa-
tory July 20, 21, 22, may be obtained in the office of the Summer Ses-
sion. These tickets are intended for students of the Summer Session
who will present their Treasurer's receipts when applying for them.
Edward H. Kraus
Summer Plays: "Love and Chance" by Marivaux, a court comedy
of the eighteenth century, is offered by the Players as the fourth pro-
duction of the summer season. This is the second American presentation
of the play.
Jean Mercier, Director of the Cornish School, and formerly of the
staff of the Theatre du Vieux Colombier in Paris, will stage the pro-
duction. "Love and Chance" will be presented in the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre on Wednesday, Thursday, Friday and Saturday nights. Tickets
are now available for all performances.
University Bureau of Appointments and Occupational Information:
The Bureau has notices of the following openings in connection with
the United States Civil Service:
Associate Supervisor (Home Economics) $3,200 a year.
Home Extension Agency, $2,600 a year.
City Planner, $4,600 a year.
Junior Magnetic and Seismological Observer, $2,000 to $2,600 a year.
Principal Metallurgist, $5,600 to $6,400 a year.
For information concerning the requirements for these positions,
please call at the office, 201 Mason Hall.
Physics Colloquim: Professor E. F. Barker wil talk on "The Spectra
and Configurations of the Carbon Dioxide and Nitrous Oxide Molecules",
at 4:15 Tuesday in Room 1041, East Physics Building. All interested are
invited to attend. W. F. Cally
English 261: Pro-Seminar in Wordsworth will meet at 8:30 p.m.
Monday, instead of 8:00 p.m. O. J. Campbell
Speech 216: Speech 216 will meet Monday, July 20, at 2:00 p.m.
instead of 7:30 p.m. J. M. O'Neill
Phi Delta Kappa: Weekly luncheon will be held at the Union
Tuesday 12 to 1 o'clock. Professor W. W. Patty of Indiana University
will be the speaker. L. O. Andrews, President
Conservation Deputies to Take
Charge of Regulating
(Special to The Dailv)
LANSING, July 19.-Under an act
given immediate effect by the 1931
legislature, conservation officers
and all other officers authorized to
make arrests are given liberal pow-
ers in regulating motor boats.
The new law, which applies to
motor boats operating on all inland
waters and connecting waters of
the Great lakes and within a quar-
ter mile of shore on the Great lakes,
makes reckless driving with a mo-
tor boat a misdemeanor, for which
a severe penalty is attached.
The law provides that no motor
boat shall be operated "in a reck-
less manner or at an excessive rate
of speed so as to endanger the life
or property of any person in or on'
said waters, having due regard to
the presence of other boats, bath-
ers, persons engaged in fishing, or
objects in or on such waters and of
any other condttions then existing, I
and no person shall operate such
motor boat on said waters at a rate
of speed greater than will permit
I him to bring it to a stop within the'
assured clear distance ahead."
All motor boats operated on these
waters during the period from one
hour after sunset to one hour be-
fore sunrise shall be equipped with
a light on the bow which can be
plainly distinguished at a distance
of five hundred feet.
A satisfactory muffler or under-
water exhaust must be part of the
equipment of all motor boats and I
the muffler or underwater exhaust
must remain closed and in proper
working order at all times when the
motor is operating.
Stock Market Trade
Falls to Low Point
NEW YORK CITY, July 18-(P)
-The stock market all but vanish-
ed today, in the dullest trading ex-
perienced in recent years.
Price changes were narrow, and
without definite trend. The turn-'
over up to 11:30 o'clock was re-
ported at 200,000 shares, and the
days complete trades were expected
to fall below 300,000 shares for
the two-hour session.
ROME, July 18-(IP)-Premier
Mussolini today ordered trial by a
special tribunal of five newspaper
editors accused of writing and dis-
tributing a pamphlet entitled
"Away with the Vatican," which
was offensive to the holy see.
The defendants are Amilio Set-
timelli, Ottome Rosai, Bruno Rosai,
:Remo Vhiti and Alberto Maurizio.
Gliders to Compete
at mra in August
CLEVELAND, July 18-(A)-Thir-
ty pilots with motorless planes will
compete at Elmira, N. Y., the first
two weeks in August for new
American gliding records, L. F.
Ross, referee of the contests, an-
The contests will be held under
auspices of the National Glider as-
sociation. The pilots will seek to
break records for endurance, dis-
tance and altitude. There will be
$4,000 in prizes.
OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY- A
Irofessional magician, formerly a
student here, returned to display
his tacis, but was unable to give
any predictions as to the examina-
Optimism Over Increase Called
Responsible for Declining
Receipts in Kansas.,
GARDEN CITY, Kan., July 18-
'(-P)-Elevator operators here said
today optimism engendered by an
advance in wheat prices to 29 cents
a bushel, a 4-cent rise since Men-
day, was partly responsible for a
decline in receipts at country ship-
Officers of the Farmers' Equity,
one of the largest shippers in the
southwest, said farmers who sold
grain at 25 cents a bushel had ex-
pressed the fear it would drop to
a dime. Now, they explained, the
producers believed that "if the
price can jump once it can jump
Only about one-fourth as much
wheat was bought by local eleva-
tors Friday as a week ago. The
Farmers' Equity received less than
one truckload. Receipts normally
}ise as the harvest nears a close.
The majority of western Kansas
farmers are holding their grain for
better prices, maintaining that the
present return does not cover the
cost of pioduction
Th ey 're a
g T 'VNG-
M'Gill Man to Speak
at Religious Service
Prof. Edward R. Adair, of McGill
university, will address the second
of the series of Sunday evening
services sponsored by Ann Arbor
churches at t h e Presbyterian
church house on Washtenaw ave-
nue. His subject will be "Religion
You will find din-
ing at the Parrot
Our menus are
especially p 1 a n -
ned for this
Electric fan for
30c Special Lunch
Special Conferences for Graduates in Education will be
in the Michigan Union beginning Monday afternoon, July
p.m. and continuing through Thursday afternoon. Watch
for the programs on each of these days.
20th, at 2!
Monday Afternoon Graduate Conference in Education: At this
first graduate conference Professor Raleigh Schorling will discuss "Pro-
gressive Practices in High School Supervision" and Professor W. H. Cong-
don will talk on "Progressive Practices in the Administration of Small
High Schools." Mr. Otto W. Haisley, Superintendent of Ann Arbor City
Schools, will be chairman of the meeting.
The Men's Educational Club will meet Monday at the Michigan
Union from 7 to 8 p.m. Dr. W. B. Hinsdale, Director of the Museum of
Anthropology, will speak on "Culture Traits of Michigan Indians." All
interested in Education are welcome.
The Women's Educational Club will meet Monday, July 20, from 7:15
to 8:30 p.m. at the Michigan League Building. Miss Lydia I. Jones,
Dean of Women, Michigan State Normal College, will speak on "Re-
creating Ourselves Outside of Our Profession." Mrs. Mary Zollinger
Gibson will give a group of vocal selections. All women interested in
Education are cordially invited.
Faculty and Students: The new series of social dancing classes
begins Monday, July 20, at 7:30 p.m., Barbour Gymnasium. Both be-
ginners and advanced classes. Six lessons for $1.50.
Outdoor Church Service, Sunday evening at 7 o'clock at 1432 Wash-
tenaw. Speaker, Professor Edward Robert Adair, of McGill University,
on the topic, "Religion and Reality."
Matt Mann anticipates that
Michigan will have plenty of diffi-
culty in defending its Western con-
ference and national swimming
tith(es next Marc1 and that! the
trouble will come chiefly from an
old and highly respected tank rival,
Northwestern. At least the Wild-
cats will be far less a bust than they
were during the season which has
Of course Mann's team hardly
showed courtesy on Marchr13 and
14, when., as host to the remain-
ing groups of splashers in the In-
'tramural pool, it hogged 57 points
and forced the other seven com-
peting teams to split 60. In run-
ning up that total it passed by four
points the largest number ever run
up previously by a winner. And
that old record also was held by
* * *
Then, going to the national meet
at Chicago, it piled up 28 points,
while Rutgers, placing second,
could amass only 22. Rutgers was
little more than a one-man team
with George Kojac as that man.
But getting back to the 1931-
32 season, it appears that North-
western has the finest looking
group of freshmen coming up that
have been collected on a single
team in years. Such a statement
seems strong when the perfor-
mances turned in last year by Jack
Schmieler, Fred Fenske, Frank
Kennedy Bob Klintworth, Danny
Marcus, and Dick Meigs are con-
Kennedy, Bob Klintworth, Danny
fying will be determined when
Mann's and Tom Robinson's teams
meet in the Northwestern tank
Mann will have all of the above-
named boys back, provided ineligi-
bility doesn't hit the squad and
may also have a few boys who, as
sophomores, were down in their
studies. Then there will be Cap-
tain Bob Miller, Bob Ladd, Sid
Raike, and Carl Staelin, all of whom
will be seniors. In short only Ir-
ving Valentine, captain of last
year's team, and Ivan Smith,
sprinter, will be missing next year,
just two of the 12 men who were
Merry farce of
a wayward maid
her mind but
Our Bargain Tables of
TEXT and REFERENCE BOOKS
Cannot Fail to Interest You-
Daughter of Kresge r
Marries in England
NEW YORK, July 18-(JP)-The
marraige on July 8 of Miss Cath-
erine Harriet Kresge, daughter of
.the 5-and-l0-cent store magnate,
to .Carl Carlson Wijk naturalized
British citizen, has been an-
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