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July 03, 1932 - Image 4

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1932-07-03

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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.
Faculty Concert:-The first of the series of summer concerts to be
given by the faculty of the School of Music will take place in Hill Audi-
torium, Tuesday evening, July 5, at 8 o'clock. The general public with the
exception of small children is invited without admission charge but is re-
spectfully requested to be seated on time as the doors will be closed during
On this occasion the following artists will participate: The School of
Music Trio consisting of Wassily Besekirsky, violinist, Hans Pick, Violin-
cellist and Joseph Brinkman, pianist, and Thelma Lewis, Soprano with
piano accompaniments by Ava Comin Case.
The program is as follows:
Cesar Franck: Sonate for Piano and Violin, Allegretto ben moderato,
Allegro, Recitativo-Fantasia, Allegretto poco mosso (Mr. Besekirsky and
Mr. Brinkman); Dunhill: The Clothe of Heaven; Clokey: Dawn; Brahms:
Alte Liebe; Sadero: In Mezo al Mar; Massenet: Aria, "Le Cid" "Pleurez,
Pleurez mes Yeuz" (Thelma Lewis) Turina: Theme and Variations-canta-
bile con Variazoni, Menuetto, Finale. (Mr. Besekirsky, Mr. Pick, and Mr.
Excursion No. 3--Ford Plant. A visit to the Ford industries at River
Rouge will be made the afternoon of Wednesday, July 6, leaving at 12:45
P.M. and returning to Ann Arbor at 5:30 P.M. The insepction tour will
include the motor assembly plant, the final assembly line, the open hearth
steel mill, and the rolling mill, and a motorbus tour of certain other por-
tions of this great industrial area. Special buses will take the party direct-
ly to the several places visited. Round trip tickets, $1.00, may be secured
before Tuesday, July 5, 5 P.M., in the Summer Session office, Room 9,
University Hall.
Excursion No. 4-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
University Bureau of Appointments and Occupational Information:
All seniors and graduate students interested in securing either business or
teaching positions will please call at the office, 201 Mason Hall, Tuesday
through Friday, July 5 through 8 inclusive, for free registration. Hours of
registration are from 9 to 12 a.m., and 2 to 4 p.m.
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.

Viil Tlhy HRe Seen,

Here Soom?

Sixty Enjoy
Second Trip
- To Big City
1 1 V41
(Continued from Page 1)
stairs. (We ate too much, so it was
our own fault.
At the Art Institute, Diego Rivera
is going to paint something in the
central court-a wall or ceiling or
skylight or something. He wasn't
there yet, so we found after we had
peeked behind the curtains which
they have hung up to encourage
people like us. The guide, an ex-
ccedingly pleasant woman, was forc-
ed to hit the high-spots, which she
d'd nobly. Three rooms in the rear
there was trouble hearing her, but
she did well. We shall go to the Art
Institute again, by ourselves. (The
handholders, we may say, lost many
goodmopportunities, and showed a
commendable and consistent interest
in the finer things.)
The Public Library, we learned,
has a seal of the University of Mich-
igan, doing tricks on the main ceil-


Associated Press Photo
Governor and Mrs. Franklin Delano Roosevelt are shown here in
what they hope will he their future home-the White House. At the
time this picture was taken, the Roosevelts were attending a confer-
ence of governon dinnr at the President's home.
Ayoe Can i Presidene--
F u Only_20 illion o~llars
For twenty million dollars anyone that nearly eighteen million dollars
can be president of the United were spent in the 1928 election.
States. "Campaign practise and the use
That, at least, is the estimate of of money in election campaigns have
Prof. Charles E. Merriam on the cost aroused not only a general interest
but in many quarters a real indig-
of bringing about the election of a nation," Senator Nye declared be-
chief executive every four years. fore the probe opened.
Testifying before Sen. Gerald P. While the practice has been con-
Nye's senatorial investigation com- sistently regarded as "contrary to
mittee on ca uuaign expenditures, sound public policy" and "dangerous
Professor Merriam declared that the to the perpetuity ok a free govern-
expenditures of national and con- ment," Senator Nye said, repeated
gressional committees, as well as investigations have proved that for-
state and Jocal committees, would tunes have been spent to win offices
reach that figure, and the Nye com- providing comparatively small sal-
mittee's own investigations proved aries.
- - -_ - --~r


/' 7
Our twelve-billon-dollar pot

Women's Education Club Picnic. July 4th-5:30. Meeting Place-
Michigan League, North University Avenue Entrance. Cars provided.
Reservations can be made by telephoning Miss Mahnke at thesDelta Zeta
House--4918, or at the Vocational Guidance Office, University High School.
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.
Russian Student Club of U. of M. informs all interested that its affairs
are carried through the summer by Mr. Vasily D. Prianishnikoff. Anyone
interested in purposes, activities and membership of the Club is cordially
invited to get in touch with Mr. Prianishnikoff either over telephone 6263,
or by a personal call at 2505 Geddes Avenue.
Wesley Hall. Students Guild, Sunday, 6:30 p. m. Prof. Lowell, L. Carr

{ rats

0 *

r -r
Ta ke Whitmore aoke Road to Brighton
1 Miles East on Grand River

Since the beginning of time, cooking has
been a family affair-each family for itself; a
potful at a time. But the past decade has seen
a great change. The old family cooking pot
has gone the way of the old oaken bucket.
And in its place is a new American phenom-
enon: the twelve-billion-dollar pot.
in this pot, 55,000 factories are stewing and
brewing and preparing most of your food ...
and yours ... and yours-an annual produc-
tion of almost twelve billions of dollars.
These 55,000 plants represent America s
food industry. They are scattered throughout
the nation. They make everything from canned
foods to beverages, from ice cream to packed

the delecation of the public palate, the
nourishment of the nation.
Until two years ago, there was little coopera-
tion or interchange of ideas in this vast enter-
prise. Then a McGraw-Hill Publication, Food
Industries, caMe upon the scene . .. linked
together the members of the industry . .
opened its columns exclusively to news and
discussions of their common problems .
provided a veritable melting pot for food ideas.
In almost every industry, a McGraw-Hill
paper is occupying a role of like importance.
You will find such a publication aiding and
interpreting the industry you expect to enter.
If you want to keep abreast of its latest trends
and develop-
ments get this
neers-600,wot) of them-regularly publication from
More than 3,000,000 use McGraw- your librarian.
siness. Most College li-
Radio Retailing braries have
odt Eninen McGraw-Hill
:inecring and Miingkour rir Publicatio ns
IngmieerAing and Mning \World
flectric Railway journal on file.
Bus iransportation
American Machinist
Engineering News-Record
Construction Methods
Chemical & Metallurgical

meats. But in
every one of
them, a staff of
technical experts
is facing t'he
same problems
of production,
is working for a
common cause:

Business men, industrialists and engi
read the McGraw-Hill Publications. 1
Hill books and magazines in their bu
The Business Week
Factory and Industrial Management
Industrial Engineering
Coal Age
Textile World
Food Industries
Electrical World
Electrical Merchandising
Electrical West

Playing Nightly
Except Mondays
7 P.M. Sunday



McGRAW.HILL PUBLISHING CO. fnc, New York - Chicago- Philadrlphia -"Washington " Detro't - S I toas- G velaLnd -Los Angeles, San f rancico -Boston -Greenville london

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