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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.

May 03, 1922 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-05-03

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

UQl ET N
a w. ssardiays.)

i
d

SERS, EN6iNEER, DIES
' AT HOME INl SAGINlAW

Collecion Of Coral Fossils Here.
Declared Treasure Of Science

AY 8, 1922

Number 16$R

ce of the Deans this morning at 10 in the
M. L. BURTON.;
ly of all students of Education at Newberry
:15. President McKenny, of the State Normal

A. S. WHITNEY.

p._

the Faculty of these colleges on Wednes-
Room 411, Engineering building.
LOUIS A. HOPKINS.
)ral Union will be held in Hill Auditorium
IWednesday and Thursday evenings at 7
iter doors at rear of building. Frederick
EARL V. MOORE.

'man 20A will meet Thursday at 7 p. m.
J. A. C. HILDNER.
>:
Johnson, of the Department of Geodesy and Surveying,
eshmen on Wednesday, May 3, 1922, in Room 348 of the
g. Every Freshnian is' requested to be present at this
C. E. WILSON,
Head Mentor, Freshman Engineers.
"-,
'ill speak in English on "La Belle Aventure", in Tappan
sday, of this week. "La Belle Aventure" is to be this
given by students of the French Department. All who
elcome. JEAN B. CLOPPET'
cheon of the Romance Club will be held at the Michigan
sday, May 3, at 12:15 o'clock.
A..G. CANFIELD.
n important business meeting this afternoon at 4:15 in
all. It is irtportant that all members attend.
R. B. RITTER, President:
rogram will be given by advanced students of the voice,
partments of the University School of Music in Hill
ay afternoon of this week at 4:15 o'clock. This will
e regular Twilight Organ Recital: Etude, Op. 10, No. 12
omatique (Gocdrd) Gage Clark; Birthday Song (Wood-
retchaininow) ; Theme and Variations (Proch) Esther,
E minoxr (Nardini) Josephine Connable; Faith in Spring,
is Sylvia (Schubert) Richmond Gardner; Cainrillon de
apriccio (Scarlatti); Iotus Land (Scott); Invention in
y Louise Maxwell; Myself When Young (Persian Gar-
:avaurneen (Lang) ; The Irish Guards (German);, Thom-
sation, Valse-Prelude, Capriccio (N. Lckwood), Nor-
[ght and the Curtains Drawn (Ferrata); .Death and the
ty (Schubert), Doris H6'we; Romance (Sibelius); Pre-
nigma (Scriabin); Shepherd's Hey (Grainger). Evelyn
Maxwell and Leonard Brooks, Accompanists. The con-
ime and the doors will be closed during the perform-
No admission charge. (Children not admittedrexcept
niversity School of Music who must enter door^ No. 5
eceipt.)
CHARLES A. SINK, Secretary.

MASTER OF ENGINEERING DE-
GREE 'CONFERRED ON DE'
"┬░CEASED IN 1916
William B. Sears, oldest Michigan
honor man, died at his home in Sag -
inaw on Tuesday, May 2. He was
over 90 years of age and the oldest of
Michigan men holding the degree of i
Master of Eingineering. This degree]
was granted to Mr. Sears in 191,
Mr.Sars has long been connected]
with Ann-Arbor and the University.
He was bor on Nov. 25, 1831. His7
first connection with Michigan came I
when he took charge of the surveysj
of the old Flint and Pere Marquette
railroad across the wilderness of the,
pine country of this section. In 1862
he was appointed city engineer of East I
Saginaw and a year later completed'
the first street car line in that city.
In 1866 Mr. Sears went to Minneso-'
ta as chief engineer of the Winuna
and St. Peter railroad, but he return-
ed to Michigan the next year and took,
up a position at the head of the Flint
and Pere Marquette railroad again.]
Continuing in this capacity for 37
years he retired in1903 and took upj
the duties of consulting engineer, in
which capacity he has ,served to the
present day.
! Mr. Sears was for many years one]
of the most active men in the civil
engineering profession in the state. Hp
was a past president of the Michigan.
Engineering society and has been a'
supporter of the University for over
50 years._
Yost Conttributes
"$
Chimes 4rtcle~
Coach Fielding H. Yost' has written
an article on college professionalism
which will be published in 200 news-
papers and magazines.throughout the
United States, the official date for re-
lease of the article being May 8. Stu-
dents will have opportunity to obtain
the article through the medium of
Chimes appearing on the campus on
that date and in which the article will
be published.
In this artile. the athletic director
takes occsion to strike at all forms
of American college professionalism.
He flays.the spirit ofthe modern o-
ege athlete that causes him to dis-
card his amateur standing in the sum-
mer or at any other time. Several
probable remedies that would apply
to the Conference controversy on pro-
fessionalism are suggested by Coach
Yost,.._,
SALVA TION AR MY
CONTINUES DRIVE
Campaign headquarters of the Sal-
vation Army receipts reports $5,598.50
in cash, and $3,344.25 in pledges as
the results of their drive last., week.
It is also reported that the drive will
continue during this week because of
the fact that the quota of $30,000 for
the citadel was not subscribed.
The faculty team at the University
sent in reports that they'had received
$443.00. This team is under the di-
rection of Prof. J. H. Cissell, of the
enginering college. Fraternity and
sorority houses have all been ap-
proached in regard to donations, and
it is expected ' that they will give a
good- account of themselves, but so
far there has been no return from
them. .
"RIDER for PENS." Nickle's Ar-
cade--Adv.
Watch for the "M's." Today is "iM"
Day..
Read Michigan Daily Ads and you
will buy wisely.-Adv.

"There are nowhere any better op-
portunities to study past geologic ages
than right here . at the University,"
declared Professor E. C. Case, of the
department of paleontology, yester-
day, in speaking of the coral collec-
tion 1ii the munseum of the Natural
Science .,building. Despite the fact
that this collection of coral fossils
possessed by the University is one of
the greatest treasures of paleontology
in the world, and is used by scien-
tists as a standard'reference set, few
people on the campus are even aware
of its existence, according to Prof..
Case.
This remarkable set of coral fos-,

logic horizons. There is a rich sup-
ply of the Devonian- geologic period,
in "the rocks around the towns of
Alpena and Petoskey. From these
regions has been obtained a great
variety of coyal fossils, 'all in a state
of utmost perfection.
Another place in which flourishing
coral reefs have been found is along
the southern shore of the northern
peninsula near the towns of Engadine
and Gould City. Here the surface of
the shore is covered by many species
of so-called wasp net coral, chain.
'pipe cora and organ pipe coral; One
fragment, found in this place and now:
in the museum here, contains over'

siis was started by Dr. Carl Robing- 15 different varieties of coral and bry-
er, formerly state geologist, who ozoans.
gathered the fossils from Michigan Still farther north. on the north
and adjacent states, and placed them shore of Drummxond's Island, is an
in the hands of the paleontology de- ancient coral reef which is now ex-
partment here. At this time, Dr. Ro- posed on the edge of the lake, and in
minger also wrote an exhaustive sur- which the corals are in exactly the
vey of the fossil corals of Michigan same position they were 80,000,000
which has ever since ranked as a years ago. The form of the reef and:
standard authority on the subject. all of .the component corals and the.
During the years which have elapsed shells of the animal that lived in the;
since the Rominger collection was coral are all there in a parfect state
first made, the University has been of preservation. The coral was buried
constantly adding to its group of fos- in rock which is gradually being dis-
sils until it is now wonderfully com- solved. -
prehensive. Michigan's coral reefs are in every
These coral fossils which are of way as interesting and as valuable
immense scientific importance in as "'the more celebrated ones in the
.studying the life during past geo- West Indies. In the distant past, the
state is believed to have been com-
Watch for the "M's." Todayis "M" pletely covered by a tropical or semi-
Day. tropical sea in which the life was

em tropical seas.. Te Uv.rsity is
exceedingly fortunate not oly in itS
possession of these rare geological
specimens, but also in having them in
such .a marvelous state of preserva-
tion, according to those in a position
to judge their value.
LA1IRdE ATTENDANCE EXPECTED
AT BIOLOGICAL SUMMER CAMP
Early indications point to the fact
that a large number of students wilt
attend the University Biological sta-
tion at Douglas Lake during its four-
teenth season from June 26 to August
18. Doctor H. R. La Rue, of the zoo-
logy department, who is- 'director of
the station, announced that 22 appli-
cations have been received to date.
This figure represents a 50 per cent
increase over the number of applica-
tiops received at this time last year.
The Biological station is but one of
six inland stations of its kind in the
country. Ohio State, Indiana, Iowa,
North Dakota, and Montana conduct
summer camps, but Iowa and North
Dakota offer no instruction to under-
graduates, while Indiana fellows the
same courses which are taught dur-
ing the regular school term. ' Michi-
gan and Ohio State are the only uni-
versities which emphasize the outdoor
features and:- offer - instruction to
undergraduates.
Typewriting and Mimeographing
promptly done. 0. D. Morrill, .17
Nickel's Arcade.-Adv.
Wateb for the "M's." Today Is X'"
Day.
Patroni Daily Advertiers.-Adv.

TIME'S FLYING-Order Them"Now

100 Cards and Plate - -
100 " from Your Plate -

$5.00 to $5.85
$ 1.75

WAHR'S

Vts1vers8ty Book Store

OING ONd
SDAY
all practice, south
ld.
t Harris hall.-
on rehearsal 'at-

DEAN COOLEY TO START TEN
DAY SPEAKING TOUR TOMORROW
Dean Mortimer E. Cooley,. of the
engineering school, will leave the city
tomorrow for a ten-day speaking trip
in the East in the interest of the Fed-
crated American Engineering soci-
etie, of which he is president.
Dean Cooley will make an address
at Pennsylvania State college next
Friday. On May 8 he will speak be-
fore the Engineers' club of Lehigh
Valley at Bethlehem, Pa., thence go-
ing to Schenectady, N. Y., where he'
will talk before the local chapter of
the American Institute of Electrical
Engineers and a group of other en-
gineering societies in that city.
He will return to Ann Arbor about
May 15,
MUSIC STUDENTS TO GIVE
TWILIGftT RECITAL TOMORROW

William Wrigley, Jr., and Prosperity
That. business is improving in the East and that this conditioh is spreading to the Mid-
dle West by degrees, is the opinion of William Wrigley, Jr., presidentbf the William Wrig-
ley Jr. Co., Chicago.
The good old American dollar is comring back into its own. People from one end of
the 'nation to the other are getting around to the idea that the only basis for real prosperity
is an honest day's work for a fair day's wage.
The United States as a whole has been on a "business spree" for the past five years.
Prices, up to recently,'-were out'of all sense of proportion for the value received.
The greatest cure for hard times, Mr. Wrigley says, is to stop talking about hard times,
* get to work.and keep money and goods circulating.
"'T1e year 1921 was regarded as a pretty ba'd period for lots of concerns in the East
and Middle West," said Mr. Wrigley. "For us it was the best year in the thirty years I
have been in the chewing gum manufacturing-industry.
We are spending $1 I ,OO a day this year to push Wrigley's Chewing Gum.

II

at the Un-

ib practice at

-

ion meeting at
eing in room 2783
ding. Election'of
li meets at Union.
Tau club at Una
neets in room 302

"The judicious use of printers' ink is the greatest selling force in the world. If;
business on a world-wide basis, or even in the locality encompassed within a few
you have got to keep the people interested or you won't sell them your goods."
y

you do.
blocks,

a club meets
1 hall.
lano meeting in

in
Cir-

Sun

In.
In-

Hill auditor-

at

stra prac-
iio i.
at Union,
e meeting

(Continued, from Page One)
Improviation, Valse-Prelude, Cap-
riccio ..............N. Lockwood
N. Lockwood, S. of M.
Night and the Curtains Drawn..
...................Ferrata
Death and the Maiden, The Al-
mighty...............Schubert
Doris M. Howe, S. of M.
'Romance...............Sibelius
Prelude................ ...Prokofleff
Enigma .................Scriabin
Shepherd's Hey .... ...Grainger
Max Ewing, '24, S. of M.
Evelyn Pace, Mary Louise .Maxwell
and Leonard Brooks,
Accompanists.
R. 0. ''. C. Receives Cup.
For winning the National. Rifle
meet at Camp Perry, Ohio, lasthyear
over a field of 13 opponents, the R,
O. T. C. rifle team of the University
receivedra bronze ,cnp recently as the
first prize of the contest. The cup
stands nearly 24 inches high.

Millen's May Dollar Day and Silk Sale
, /
STARTS THURSDAY MORNING
The Silk Event of Ann Arbor-Over 15,000 Yards Gloriously
Beautiful Silks at

*

_

rteams of
Athena meet
olety meets
at Whitney

1
IS Ouit, and
the Chimes .
'ing. i *
bold an im" I
o'clock to-
ssor ,White, f
allege will

SOPH ENGINEERS
Sophomore engineers will have
an opportunity to pay their dues
from 8 to 3 o'clock today over
the Engineering arch. No one
may attend the river outing to
be held soon by the class and
which is to be free, unless dues
are paid.- _

-
'

ONE

LLAR

A

YARD

Save a Dollar a yard on your Silk purchase-.Ready
at 8:30 a. m.---Extra Salespeople

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