Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

July 02, 1932 - Image 4

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1932-07-02

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.



All seniors and graduate I!uIent2 iner ested hi securing either bu3iness
or teaching positions will pleas i Cali at, the office, 201 Angell Hall, Tues-
day through Friday, July 5 through 8 inlusive, for pre-registration, Hours
of registration are from 9 to 12 a. in., and 2 to 4 p. m.
Excursion No. 3-Niagara Falls and Vicinity: The Department of
Geology will conduct the Summer Session excursion to Niagara Falls as it
has for many years. The trip is open to all students of the Summer Ses-
sion and their friends.
This year total expenses may be kept under $15.00, including an ade-
quate allowance for incidentals. This total provides for all the important
features at the Falls as well as for round trip railroad fare, hotel accom-
modations, meals, and the like.
Further information concerning the itinerary, expenses for individual
items of the trip, and other details are available at the Summer Session
office, Room 9 University Hall. Round trip rail tickets must be secured
before Friday noon, July 8. W. H. Hobbs
Summer Session Faculty: In order to avoid confusion in connection
with the beginning and dismissing of classes it is urged that class periods
not begin until about eight minutes after the hour. Classes should close
promptly on the hour. Students need eight to ten minutes to pass from
one building to another, especially if the buildings are located on opposite
sides of the campus. Edward H. Kraus
Summer Plays: The final performance of A. A. Milne's Theatre Guild
success, "Mr. Pim Passes By," will be presented by the Michigan Reper-
tory Players tonight at 8:15 in the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre. The spe-
cially priced season tickets for seven plays are still available.
Special Summer Lectures: Season tickets for the three special lec-
tures to be given in Hill auditorium are now available at the Lydia Men-
delssohn theatre box-office. Announcement of the program is made else-
where in this paper. Patrons desiring choice seats are urged to make
reservations early.
Art Exhibition: A small collection of water colors, prints, and etch-
chings, all by Assistant Professor Valerio, is now hung in the ground floor
corridor cases of the Architectural Building. It may be seen daily from
9:00 to 5:00, excepting Sundays.
Poetry Society: An informal meeting of the Poetry Society will be
held Tuesday evening, July 5, at 7:30 in Room 3212 Angell Hall. All those
interested in the writing of poetry are cordially invited to attend.
Automobile.Regulation: The regulation restricting the use of student
cars became effective at 8:00 a. m. June 27, 1932. Students who were
regularly enrolled during the preceding school year in this or other in-
stitutions must obtain automobile permits from the Office of the Dean
of Students before using their cars. The section of the registration card
which was filled out by students wishing to drive cars does, in no way,
constitute a permit for driving privileges.

Cannon Urges
Drys To Bolt
in Convention
Again Calbs Proihitionsts
To Repudiate De mocrat
Stand on Liquor Law
CHICAGO, July 1.-(AP)-With
bitter words upon his lips, Bishop
James Cannon, Jr., turned his back
once again today uponethe Demo-
cratic party, calling for repudiation
in the south of the leadership which
has espoused repeal, promising the
drys will war without compromise.
His sentences rang with echoes
of the call the bishop sent out, right'
after the 1928 Democratic conven-
tion at Houston, gathering the pro-
hibition leaders to chart a course
against Alfred E. Smith.
That led to the rending apart of
the solid South, as under Cannon
leadership, Virginia and North Car-
olina went for Hoover, along with
Florida and Texas.
The Announcement
He announced:
"Representatives of a large ma-
jority of the people of the nation
who believe and insist that the
Eighteenth Amendment remain un-
changed, will shortly meet in con-
ference and will determine what
they consider to be the best method
of procedure."
He set this meeting up against
both national conventions, saying
both were sitting "dumbly, impo-
tently or indifferently" while the
convention "actually voted that
members of the Democratic party,

Urges Drys to Bolt

A ~iauca U-ri / i8 1'F.!,10
including their dry southern con-.
stituents must support the repeal
of the Eighteenth Amendment."
He said the "stinging rebuke of
1928" should have been enough, but
now "if southern democracy is not
to be hopelessly, permanently' disin-
tegrated, the moral forces of the
South must find expression under
another leadership which will not
betray them as in 1928 and 1932."
Blames Tammany
He blamed the Democratic action
upon "hand picked political lead-
ers," upon the "always disreputable,
besmirched" Tammany and similar
On such a test, he predicted, mil-
lions will indignantly repudiate the
convention a c t i o n.

Debts Parley
Awaits United
States' Action
Powerg at Lavisanne Are
Unable to Solve Repara=
tions Problem Alone
LAUSANNE, Switzerland, July 1.[
-(AP)-Delegates to the debts and,
reparations conference apparentlyl
have abandoned hope of achieving
a definite settlement at this time and,
today the five creditor powers were
trying to work out a formula in
which solution of the reparations
issue would be hitched up with
American action to reduce the debts
of the former allies.
In a well-informed quarter it was
said the five powers have virtually
decided to draft an agreement stat-
ing reparations cannot be solved
without. the help of the United
To this agreement would be ap-
pended the acceptance or refusal of
Germany. In a source close to the
German delegation it was said
Chancellor Von Papen told Prime
Minister MacDonald this morning
that he could not accept such a
A French official spokesman said
Premier Herriot decided the inter-
dependence of war debts and repa-
rations must be maintained and that
France could accept no reparations
settlement unless it contained a
safeguard against the possibility of
the United States refusing to re-
consider the war debts issue.

Stevens Deplores
Over-Emphasis on
Starring Players
Our enthusiasr f r the Bar -
movest, Foul anuirez aid thes:h
fact thitti1 pzi:i1 i-
trinsiu ei t telc(digt
ThomasWood Stevensguti direl
tor of the Michigan Repertory
Players. The current dramatic sea-
son in Ann Arbor was highly praised
'by the director, and he emphasized
the necessity of such a season in-
cluding an intermingling of comedy
and romantic drama.
"I am not interested ini te kod
question of the relative merits of
professional actors as opposed to
amateurs. Acting is naturally an
important asset to the stage, and
it is unnecessary to say that I am
interested in the dramatic activity
of the colleges and other centers of
amateur dramatic presentations,"
he said.
Praise was given persons who
have enacted prominent roles in the
Repertory group during previous
seasons, and he pointed out that
many Broadway stars are recruited
from amateur companies similar to
the Michigan Repertory Players,
University Geologists
Study Ice Age Threat
Whether Canada and the northern
states will have several more thou-
sand years of temperate weather or
is due for another ice age may be
learned within the next 12 months
by an expedition now in Greenland.
Prof. Ralph L. Belknap, geologist
of the University of Michigan, is di-

Women's Education Club Picnic.

July 4th--5:30.

Meeting Place-


Physics 5 will be offered this summer. Please see the instructor as
soon as possible. G. P. Brewington
Physical Education-Men: Any student wishing to make up deficient
work in Physical Education can arrange for same by calling at the office
in Waterman Gymnasium. Hours-9:30 a. m. to 12:00; and 2:30 to 5:00
p. m., daily, except Saturday p. m. George G. May
Political Science 51s: The course number is changed to Political Sci-
ence 151s, and graduate credit for the course will be given.
Howard B. Calderwood
Political Science 52s: The course number is changed to Political Sci-
ence 152s, and graduate credit for mie course will be given.
Lawrence Preuss
Political Science 65s: The course number is changed to Political Sci-
ence 165s, and graduate credit for the course will be given. The class will
meet at one o'clock instead of two o'clock in the Political Science Seminar
Room. Howard B. Calderwood
Hygiene 101 will meet at 3 p. m. instead of 8 a. m., in Room 20 Water-
man Gymnasium.

Michigan League, North University Avenue Entrance. Cars provided.
Reservations can be made by telephoning Miss Mahnke at the Delta Zeta
House-4918, or at the Vocational Guidance Office, University High School.
Intramural Sports: All men students wishing to participate in any
intramural activities should call, or sign up, at the Intramural Sports
Building sometime this week. Telephone 8109.
St. Andrews Episcopal Church: Services-Sunday, 8:00 a. m. Holy
Communion; 11 a. m., Holy Communion and Sermon, Preacher, Rev.
Henry Lewis. Classes in religion-10:00 a. m. Harris Hall, Christian Gio-
graphy, Leader, Miss Ellen Gammak; 8:00 p. m. 725 Oxford Read, Chris-
tian Philosophy, Leader, Mr. Lewis.
Presbyterian Young People's Society: Regular. Sunday social hour
at 5:30 p. m., and devotional meeting, 6:30 p. m., at the Church, Huron
and Division Streets.
Wesley Hall. Students Guild, Sunday, 6:30 p. m. Prof. Lowell L. Carr
of the Sociology Department will speak on "The Function of Religion in
Modern Society." 9:30 a. m. Class with Prof. George E. Carrothers,
All Baptist Students. You are invited to meet with the study group
in the transept of Church auditorium, Sunday, 12:00 to 12:40 p. m.,Mr.
Chapman speaks on "An Ancient and a Modern Prophet." At 6:30, social
hour and discussion meeting at Guild House, 503 E. Huron. Mr. Arthur
Bernhart, Grad., president of Guild, will be in charge.
1 Mcri11
Choice of the #ouse '
he Most Bilant Values
$.85 $885


State and Washington Streets
Frederick B. Fisher
Peter F. Stair
10:45-Morning Worship
Dr. Fisher
This is the second of a series of
sermons on "living in the 20th

State and Huron Streets
Edward W. Blakeman, Director
6:30 P.M.-Student Guild.
Prof. Lowell L. Carr will speak
on "The Function of Religion in
Modern Society."
9:30 A.M.-Bible Class, Prof. G1eorge
V. Carrothers, teacher.

Huron and Division Streets
Alfred Lee Klaer, Associate Minister
Merle H. Anderson, Mbister
10:45 A.M.-Morning Worship
Sermon: "Wordliness and Waste,"
the second in the series of the
Best Short Story in the World. "
6:00 P.M.-Social Hour and Fellow-
ship Meeting for all Summer
School students.



Allison Ray Heaps, Minister
10:45 Morning Worship with ser-
mon by Mr. Heaps.
Subject: "The New Earth." A
Fourth of July reflection on the
signs of the times.

______._ _ . _.__.. ..r_... _._..._.._ W ,

f:eg-u la r1y

on East Huron below State
Rev. R. Edward Sayles, Minister
Howard R. Chapman, University
9:30 -Church School. Dr. Logan,
10:45-Worship and Sermon
Mr. Sayles will preach: "The
Prayer Jesus Refused to Pray"
12:00 Noon -West alcove of church
auditorium. Students of Summer
Session will nieet.
Mr. Chapman will speak on "An
Ancient Social Prophet and a
Modern One." Session closes at
0:30--All students invited to social
hour and discussion meeting at
Guild House, 503 E. Huron oppo-
site the church. Mr. Arthur Bern-
hart, Grad., will have charge.
(Missouri Synod)
Third and West Liberty Streets
C. A. Brauer, Pastor

South Fourth Avenue
Theodore R. Schmale, Pastor



Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan