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June 29, 1937 - Image 3

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1937-06-29

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TUESDAY, JUNE 29,-1937,

TIHLE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE

TUESDAY, JUNE 29, 1937 PAGE

NEWS
Of The DAY
(By The Associated Press)
Committee Dodges Farley
But Bridges Won't
WASHINGTON, June 28.--(A)-
The Senate Postoffice Committee
abruptly ended its steel strike inves-
tigation today, defeating the efforts
of three senators to summon Post-
master General Farley to the witness
stand.4
Senator Bridges (Rep., N.H.) im-
mediately announced he would "ask
Mr. Farley some questions from the
senate floor" about reports that pick-
ets had held up mail on its way to
Republic Steel Company plants.
France Suspends Gold,
Closes Bourse By Decree
PARIS, June 29.-(Tuesday)-.-(IP)
--Finance Minister Georges Bonnet,
at once assuming his duties after re-
turning from the ambassadorship to
tahe United States at the request of
Premier Camille Chautemps, early to-
day decreed suspension of all gold
and foreign exchange payments until
further notice.
The suspension, coupled with clos-
1ing of the Bourse, was considered inJ
financial quarters to be an effort to
protect the franc from speculative.
attacks during parliamentary debate
on new financial measures, designed
to solve the problems of budget de-
ficit and restore France's economic
equilibrium.
The decrees, published in the offi-
cial journal this morning, follow:
Payment of commercial bills and
other commercial engagements drawn
in gold or foreign currencies falling
due beginning June 29, can be carried
over on written demand of the debtor.
"The date after which payment
can be demanded, will be fixed by
order of the finance minister."
Education Lecture

Social Plans

Fo r Summer
Are Announced
Session Activities Outline
Made By Hope Hartwig;
To Hold League Dances
Final plans for the social activities
for the summer have been an-
nounced by Hope Hartwig, '38, pres-
ident of the Michigan League.
The opening dance of the season
was held from 9 p.m. until 12 a.m.
Saturday in the Michigan Leaguel
Ballroom with Charlie Zwick and his
orchestra playing. Approximately 500
students attending the opening night.
Tea Dance
Dances will be held every Friday
and Saturday nights in the League
Ballroom, Miss Hartwig announced.
All dances are to be informal. The
admission price will be 35 cents a
person. Hostesses will be selected
for each dance in order to make it
po'sible for all students to attend,
without partners.
In addition to these dances a tea
dance will be held from 4 to 6 p.m.
every Wednesday in the Ballroom ofj
the Michigan League, Miss Hartwigj
stated. Faculty wives will pour each
week. These dances will be sponsored
by various groups and will be free to
all men and women students.
Southern Club
The Southern Club, composed of
southern students, will organize again
this summer, and hold a watermelon
cut in the garden of the League. All
southern students and others in-
terested may attend. Watermelon
will be served and cut by southern
members of the faculty.
The League is to be open to any
group that wishes to hold Sunday
night suppers during the summer,
Miss Hartwig announced. These
suppers may be served in the garden
or on the lawn.
In addition the Michigan Dames
and the Faculty women and wives
are planning a full social schedule
which will include a number of teas
and receptions.
TODAY through Wednesday!
Thoroughly
Delightful
Comedy

Too Late With Ticket,
Returns It To Regents
Dr. Frank E. Robbins, assistant to
the President, in the name of the'
Board of Regents yesterday accepted
a ticket to the University's Com-1
mencement exercises of 1875, the
gift of Alfred Povah, '12, of Detroit.
Irving^Barnhart, '75, of Grand
Rapids presented the University with
a commencement program of 1848, an
old year's program of the Northville
schools and a copy of the commence-
ment program of Williams College of
1840.
Sp~ecial Studies
In Far Eastern
Culture Given
institute Features Courses
In Chinese, Russian And
JapaneseLanguages
An Institute of Far Eastern Studies,
presenting a survey of languages and
cultures of oriental countries, will
hold its first session this year as part
of the Summer Session, with Prof.
Robert B. Hall of the geography de-'
partment as director.
The work of the Institute will con-
sist of general lecture and laboratory
courses supplemented by outside lec-
tures and conferences. Forums will
be held on alternate Wednesdays
Among special features of the In-
stitute are Chinese, Japanese and
Russian language schools. The
Chinese school, sponsored by the
American Council of the Institute of
Pacific Relations, will be a full-time
course offering introductory work in
reading Chinese. The Japanese sem-
inar will give work in grammatical
use of Japanese and one in speaking,
reading and writing and the Russian
school will give preparatory reading
and speaking work.

DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN|
Excursion No. 1: Tour of the Cam-
pus: The students who will make and
inspection of the Cook Legal Re-
search Library, Law Quadrangle,1
Michigan Union, General Library,'
SClements Library, Aeronautical Lab- I
Soratory, and Naval Tank. Those who
wish to attend should meet in the
lobby of Angell Hall, Thursday, July 1
at 2 p.m. There is no charge for this
excursion.
Graduate Students in all depart-
ments who during the Summer Ses-
sion wish to take the German reading
examination required for the doctor-
ate and those in the exact and na-
tural sciences who wish to take both
the French and German examina-,
tions are requested to consult with,
Professor Lee Tuesday, Wednesday,
or Thursday of this week between 4
and 5 p.m. in Room 3, East Hall.
C. S. Yoakum, Dean.
Student Mail: Students expectaing
mail addressed in care of the Univer-
sity should call at the Business of-
fice, Room 1, University Hall.
Summer Session Orchestra: Open
to all students who play. Perry School,
NE A Women Deans
To Meet At Banquet
A limited number of tickets for aj
dinner meeting here tonight of deans
of women attending the NEA Con-{
vention in Detroit are available to,
Ann Arbor people and summer stu-
dents wishing to attend, it was an-
nounced Monday by Miss Alice C.
-Lloyd, Dean of Women here.
Tickets for the banquet, which will
be held at 6:15 p.m. in the Michigan
League Building; may be obtained
up to 5 p.m. today at the office of
the Dean of Women in Barbour Gym-
nasium at a cost of $1.
Dean Lloyd will preside at the din-
ner as hostess, and will make a short
address. There will be a short in-
formal program closing in time for a
carillon concert at 7:30 p.m.

Division and Packard Streets, Mon-
day, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday,
Friday, 1 to 2:30 p.m.
Summer Session Chorus: Open to
all who care to sing. Morris Hall,
every Tuesday evening, 7 to 8 p.m.
Saint Andrew's Episcopal Church:
There will be Holy Communion at 8
a.m. todayhcelebrating the Feast of
St. Peter the Apostle.
Mathematics 327, Seminar in
Mathematical Statistics. There will
be a meeting to arrange hours in
Room 3020 Angell Hall on Wednesday
at 12 noon.
C. C. Craig.
Esperanto Classes: A complete
course in the international language
during the first six weeks of the Sum-
mer Session. No text required. Bring
note book and pencil only. No charge
for instruction. The public is in-
vited. First session Wednesday, June
30 at 9 a.m. in Room B 3, Ann Arbor
High School.
Tap Dancing. The class in tap
dancing for men and women will
meet tonight at 7:30 p.m. on the
second floor of Barbour Gymnasium.
Archery. A class in archery will
be organized for women students
who wish instruction in this sport.
Registration must be made in Bar-
bour Gymnasium by Wednesday.
United States Army Veterans
Scholarships: Notice is hereby given
that final assignments to these schol-
arships will be made on Wednesday,
June 30, for the Summer Session.
The five eligible applicants whose
recommendations from the Adjutant
General of the U.S. Army come first
in chronological order will be desig-
nated. These scholarships are re-
stricted to World War Veterans of
the United States Army who have
been recommended by the Adjutant
General of the Army to the Presi-
dent of the University for this spe-
cific purpose. Eligible persons, whose

Local Patrolman
Proves A Hazard

Room 2003 Natural Science Building
instead of in the room scheduled it
the catalogue.

In African Golf''
Patrolman Herbert L. Kane was
one hazard that eight young men,
intensely absorbed in a game of "Af-
rican Golf," didn't ngure to contend
with as they pursued their pastime
on the open rear platform of a truck
traveling west on E. Huron St. yes-
terday.
Patrolman Kapp was doing traffic
duty on his motorcycle when he spied
the activities of the men, all mem-
bers of an advertising crew for a
(Detroit firm, and took them and the
truck driver, Frank Kurkowski, 28
years old, of Detroit, down to the
police station.
All the men were released, after
the evil of shooting dice had been
pointed out to them, but Kurkowski
took no further chances on a similar
delay. He confiscated the money of
the members of the crew, giving them
receipts, and drove on to his work
with a serene conscience.
recommendations are on file, and
who are in residence during the
Summer Session, should apply in per-
son to F. E. Robbins, Assistant to the
President, 1021 Angell Hall, before
June 30.
Foyer Francais: A few rooms at the
Foyer (1414 Washtenaw, Tel. 2-2547)
are available. Applications may be
made by telephone or in person.
Places are also available at the
French House for both the noon and
evening meals.
French Club: Students desiring to
join the Club will please consult with
Prof. A. J. Jobin, Room 405 Ro-
mance Languages Building. Hours:
9-10; 11-12; 2-4 during the first week
of the Session.
Psychology 109s will meet at 10
a.m. on MTWT, and Psychology 165s
will meet at 9 a.m. on MTWT, in

The Department of Physical Edu-
cation for Women will offer beginning
and intermediate classes without spe-
cial fee in the following activities
during the Summer Session: Dance,
Folk Dance, Tap Dancing, Golf, Ten-
nis, Swimming, Badminton, Riding.
Students may enroll (for these
classes at Barbour Gymnasium on
Monday, June 28.
There will be 'a meeting of the
Christian Science Organization on
Tuesday evening, July 6, at 7:30 p.m.
in the Chapel of the Michigan League.
Students, alumni, and faculty mem-
bers of the University are cordially
invited to attend.
Intramural Department: Building
Hours: 8 a.m. to 8 p.m., daily, except
Sundays and holidays.
Pool Hours: 10:30 a.m. to 12 noon.
3 pm to 6 p.m. Daily except Sun-
days and holidays.
School of Education Lecture: Dr.
O. W. Stephenson will speak in the
University High School auditorium at
4:10 p.m. this afternoon. His sub-
ject will be "Highlights in the His-
tory of the University of Michigan."
AMELIA MEANDERS ON
PORT DARWIN, Australia, June
29.-(Tuesday) - ('I) - Amelia Ear-
hart took off today on another lap'
in her "just for fun flight" around
the world, heading presumably for
Lae, New Guinea, on Australia's
northern coast. She lifted her plane
into the air at 6:49 a.m. (4:19 p.m.
Monday E.S.T.) without formally an-
nouncing her destination. She had
said earlier, however, that Lae was
her next goal.
- School of Social
Dancing
Taught daily, 10 to 10.
Terrace Garden Studio
2d Floor, Wuerth The-
,e i . ater Bldg. Phone 9895.

Organizations which are sponsoring
the Institute are, in addition to the
University, the Linguistic Institute,
the American Council of the Instiute
of Pacific Relaions and the American
Council of Learned Societies.

1

NINT H

SUMMER

.. ~

11l

S EASO N

The Michigan Repertory Players

II

4_1

Series

Is Opened

PRESENT

"Significant Trends in American
Education" will be the subject of a
series of lectures sponsored by the
School of Education at 4 p.m. Mon-
days through Thursdays each week
of theaSummer Session in University
High auditorium.
The lectures, intended for advance
students, who may secure credit hours
for attendance, are open to the public.
The initial lecture today will be
by Prof. O. W. Stephenson of the De-
partment of Social Studies of Uni-
versity High School. His topic is
"Highlights in the History of the
University of Michigan."
Wilfred B. Shaw, director of alumni
relations, will speak tomorrow on
"The Significance of the Recent Cen-
tennial of the University of Mich-
igan."
Bringing this week's lectures to a
close, Prof. C. O. Davis, secretary of
the School of Education, will speak
Thursday on "The History, Policies,
and Achievements of the School of
Education."

IF YOU WRITE,

WE HAVE IT

A Large and Complete Stock of Writing
Materials of N[ationally-Advertised Makes
at Considerate Prices.

EIGHTGETPLAYS
PATH OF FLOWERS . ........ Valentine Katayev
ETHAN FROME ......... Owen and Donald Davis
FIRST LADY.............. Katherine Dayton and
George S. Kaufmnan

C
C

L A U D E T T E
O L B E R T
in the merry mad

YELLOW

JACK ................ Sidney Howard

"I MET
HIM
IN
PARIS"

TYP'EWRITERSI

I

- also
COLOR CARTOON
TRAVEL in "SERENE SIAM"
LATEST NEWS

i

Matinees 25c

Nights 35c

New and Used, Office and Por-
table models. Bought, Sold,
Rented, Exchanged, Cleaned,
Repaired. Also Supplies.aIni-
tial payment of rent may
apply in the event of purchase.
Correspondence Stationery
Student & Office Supplies
Greeting Cards. Novelties

FOUNTAIN PENS
SHEAFFER, PARKER,
WAHL, EVERSHARP,
WATERMAN and Others.
Priced $1.00 and up
Service Work a Specialty.
TYPEWRITING and
MIMEOGRAPHING
Promptly and neatly done by
experienced operators at mod-
erate rates. Student work a
specialty for 30 years.

I

i

PRIDE AND PREJUDICE .......... Helen Jerone
DANGEROUS CORNER ............ J. B. Priestley
H. M. S. PINAFORE ... . . .... Gilbert and Sullivan
DAUGHTERS OF ATREUS....... Robert Turney
JUNE 29th to AUGUST 19th
SEASON TICKETS for EIGHT PLAYS - $3.50 - $3.00 - $2.75

I1

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OPENING TONIGHT

- Last Day -
SPENCER _
TRACY
GLADYS
GEORGE
FRANCHOT
TONE
"They Gave
Hir a Gun"

Daily Evenings
Matinees and Sunday
Sunday ~U E EE afe2pm
till 2 P.M.after 2pm
- 25c - - 35c -
STARTING WEDNESDAY
TWO FEATURES
JANE WITHERS ROCHELLE HUDSON
"Anoel's "That I
Holiday'' May Live"~~

"THE PATH OF FLOWERS"

By VALENTI NE KATAYEV

0. D MOR RIL L
314 South State Street
The Typewriter and Stationery Store

I wi W

JUNE 29, 30, JULY 1 & 3

SINGLE ADMISSION 75c, 50c, 35c

Lydia MENDELSSOHN Theater
PHONE 6300

. M

Since 1908

Phone 6615

14

.p.

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f

..
r

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NEW and USED
Constant Reorders Keep Our Stock Complete
...We Are Never Undersold...
I. ...

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