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December 01, 1921 - Image 8

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1921-12-01

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

Volume I

THURSDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1921

Number 57

Faculty of the School of Education:
There will be a meeting of the Faculty of the School of Education on
Thursday, Dec. 1, at 4:15, Room 105, Tappan Hall. President Burton will
address the Faculty. A. S. WHITNEY.
Oratorical Association Lecture Course: ,
The third number of the Oratorical Association Lecture Course will be
given tonight at 8 o'clock, in Hill Auditorium. Professor S. H. Clark, of the
University of Chicago, will read John Drinkwater's play of "Abraham Lin-
coln". R. D. T. HOLLISTER,
Financial Manager
Chemistry 3a (Sections 1.3, Dental):
The make-up examination for all absent from the first or second writ-
ten quiz will be given Wednesday, Dec. 7, at 5 p. m. in Room 410 Chemistry
building. B. A. SOULE.
R. 0. T. C. Band:
The R. 0. T. C. Band will meet at 7 o'clock tonight in Room 302, Ma-
son hall ( North Wing). Bring instruments. All men interested in forma-
tion of the band are invited to attend. Please Be Prompt.
ROBERT ARTHUR.
Prescott Club:.
Next meeting Thursday, Dec. 1, 7:30 p. m. In Room 303 Chemistry
building. Professor James B. Pollock will address the club on the subject
of Vitamines. C. H. STOCKING,
Secretary, College of Pharmacy.
Tryouts for Contest in Exteluporaneous Speaking:
Those expecting to try out for the Contest in Extemporaneous Speak-
ing will appear in Room 302, Mason Hall, Saturday morning, Dec. 3, at 8
o'clock. Topics will be assigned to each speaker at that time.
CONTEST COMMITTEE.
Mid-West Debate Question:
"Resolved, that the war debts due the United States from her allies in
the great war should be cancelled."
Society preliminaries must be off by Jan. 7, 1922.
Squad eliminations will be held Jan. 14, 21 and 28.
RAY K. IMMEL,
Intercollegiate Contest Director.

REMINGTON CRITICISES
ODERN UNIERSITIES
SAYS TEACHING METHODS ARE
MECHANICAL - LACKING
IN PERSONALITY
"The time has come when some of
us must say what we think of the
modern university," said Bishop Wil-,
liam P. Remington, of South Dakota,
in an address on "What Is a Gradu-
ate?" at the annual banquet of the
Episcopal church in the Union last
night.
Bishop Remington compared the
educational life of today to a jelly
fish in that it is so hard to get hold
of. "Twenty-five years ago," he said,
"a man in order to be a cultured man
had to know something about his-
tory; at that time he couldn't take a
bread-and-butter course."
Answering the question, "What Is a
Graduate?" Bishop Remington said:
"He is one whose capacities are so de-
veloped that somehow the beauty and
the truth and the goodness of life
have appealed to him and drawn out
what is best in him so that he knows
more of the abundance of life." He
said that a college education does not
consist of being encyclopaedic in na-
ture, but is rather a process by which
the student learns the means of lo-
cating the facts needed. He said that
our universities are becoming too
large, too unwieldy and mechanical
in the manner in which professors
present their learning to the student,1
and that it is often impossible for the
professor to impart a bit of his per-
sonality to the student because of the
size of the classes.
Warren L. Rogers, dean of St.~
Paul's cathedral, Detroit, acted as
toastmaster. Douglas Dow, '22E,
spoke for the undergraduates on,
"Student Opinion". He stated that if
things are to be successful on the
campus the students must begin to
think about them and cast an intelli-
gent vote at the campus elections.
Have you sent in your scenario for
the University movie yeti
Don't forget to pay your Daily sub-
s cription.-Adv.
Patronize Daily Advertisers.-Adv.
TYPEWRITERS
FOR SALE OR RENT
HAMILTON BUSINESS COL.
STATE AND WILLIAM STREETS
Have you sent in your scenario for
the University movie yet?

LITS -WILL SELECT J-HOP
CHAIRMAN FOR THIS YEAR
(Continued from Page One)
the Boosters to proceed with activi-
ties that are not disapproved of by
the council. They will undertake all
arrangements for such things as rais-
ing money for sending the band out
of town and helping to promote the
observance of tfraditions in the Uni-
versity. The organization will con-
sist of 200 men, 100 seniors and 100,
juniors, who will represent organiza-
tions and independents in the proper
proportion. The board of directors
will be chosen by lot and they in turn
will elect a 4hairman of the board.
The council also appointed a com-
mittee to arrange for an All-campus
football smoker such as used to be
held in the past and another commit-
tee was appointed to look into the
ticket distribution for the basketball
games.
RELIGIOUS EDUCATORS BRING
CONFERENCE WORK TO CLOSE
Interviews with Prof. Charles- F.'
Kent, of Yale university, and J. H.
Engle, general secretary of the Mich-
igan Sunday School association, yes-
terday morning at Lane hall finished
the work of the Religious Education
assembly which has been meeting
Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday of;
this week.
These personal and ;roup inter-
views ended a conference, the pur-
poses of which were to inspire col-
lege students and others through ad-
dresses, public and personal confer-!
ences, to equip themselves to meet
the present demands for social and
religious leadership.
Try a Daily Want Ad. It pays,-_

LIST STRONG SPEAKERS
FOR STATE CONFERENCE

_____ 4

,

'v STEAM 6 GA5 FITTC

OVER 800
TEND

DELEGATES WILL
CHRISTIAN CALL-
INGS MEET'

AT.

With a group of speakers including
Dr. H. R. Chapman, presiding officer,
President Marion L. Burton, W. Gilkey
and Bishop W. P. Remington, the State
Christian Callings conference will
give its opening banquet at 6 o'clock
Friday evening at the Methodist
Episcopal church. On Saturday morn-
ing Dr. Ernest Bourner, Dr. A. Ray
Petty and Dr. A. G. Studer are to
speak. Dr. C. M. McConnell will speak
at the afternoon session. Dr. E. Ray
Petty, pastor of the Judson Memorial
church in lower New York, is to
speak on "Ohristian Thinking for the
New Day". Dr. Petty is known as a
poet and has had a book of his poems
published.
More than 300 students from differ-
ent parts of the state have register-
ed for this conference, 150 of this!
number being from the University.
Pollock to Address Prescott Club
Prof. James B. Pollock, of the bot-
any department, will address the Pres-
cott club at 7:30 o'clock this evening
in room 303 Chemistry building, upon
the subject of "Vitamins". The meet-
ing will be open to the public.
Engage Orchestra for Taproom
A four-piece orchestra has been en-
gaged by the Union to play an hour
at lunch and dinner in the taproom
for the rest of the year. The experi-
ment was tried for the first time yes-
terday noon.

TELEPHONE 214 F-!

Dr. George E. Mickle
OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN E
Office hours daily by appoint. 2
ment Telephone 2526
Rm. 12, Over Arcade Theatre
711 N. University Ave.
TYPEWRITERS -
FOR SALE OR RENT
HAMILTON BUSINESS COLS
STATE AND WILLIAM STREETS
Headquarters for
D ance 'and
IB a nq u e t
Pr ograms
De Luxe
New Lines in
Paper, Leather, Wood
and Celluloid
The
Mayer- Schairer,
Company
1 2 South Main Street

(

WHAPS GOING ON

CLEMENTS LIBRAY PLANS
AWAIT. 0, K. Of REGENTS

THURSDAY
2:30-All men from Lima, Ohio, meet
in room 306 of Union.
4:15-Organ recital in Hill auditor-
lum.
7:15-Meeting of La Sociedad Hispan-
ica in room 110 of Library.
7:15-Gun and Blade club meets in
reading room of Union.
7:15-Varsity Glee club rehearsal at
Union.
7:15-Ushers for lecture course report
at west door of Hill auditorium.
7 :15-Mew York state students meet in
room 205 of Mason hall.
7:30-Round Up club meets in room
302 of Union.
7:30-Prescott club meets in room 303
of Chemistry building.
8:00-Prof. S. H. Clark presents John,
Drinkwater's "Abraham Lincoln" at
Hill auditorium. '
8:00-Christian Science society meets
in auditorium of Lane hall.
a FRIDAY
7:30-Dr. Guthe lectures at Unitarian
church.
7:30-Pennsylvania club meets in up-
per reading room of Union.
8 :00-Hobart guild party at Harris
hall.
9:00-Formal dance at Union.
SAWYER TAKES STAND IN'
DEFENSE AGAINST CHARGES
Denies "Illegal and Unprofessional"
Conduct Mentioned in Affidavit
Andrew J. Sawyer, Ann Arbor at-
torney, yesterday took the stand at
the county court house in this city to
defend himself in his own disbarment
trial which was -begun by Ann Ar-
bor attorneys to disbar him for ille-
gal and unprofessional conduct in the
practice of law. Sawyer denied the
charges enumerated against him in
the affidavit.
The testimony which Sawyer gave
in his defense disagrees with that
given by the- prosecution, and that
given Tuesday afternoon by Herman
Lindenschmitt, former sheriff, is es-
pecially contradictory to the accused
attorney's.a
Many of the attorneys interested in
the case believe that the result of thel
trial rests upon the Long case, and
that this case will figure more large-
ly than any other in the attempt at
disbarment.

CONSTRUCTION WILL PROBABLY
BEGIN BEFORE END OF
YEAR
Location- and plans for the Cle-
ments Memorial library, to be built
opposite Martha Cook dormitory and
to the east of President Marion L.
Burton's residence, have now been
approved by Regent William L. Cle-
ments and Albert Kahn, architect.
Actual construction on the library
will not begin at once, but will proba-
bly begin as soon as the plans have
been approved by the Regents at their
meeting on Dec. 9. The erection of
the library will necessitate the tear-
ing down of the first tier of rooms on
the west side of the old Engineering
building.
A few details are still to be ad-
justed before the contract is let for
the building.
GREELEY TALKS ON FORESTRY
SERVICE BEFORE LOCAL CLUB
(Continued from Page One)
The benefit of reforestration to the
Great Lakes states was brought out
by the speaker. The northern lands
of Michigan would have a permanent
lumbering industry, instead of the
waste which exists there now. Wheth-
er reforestration is effected will have
a great influence upon the education
in this country, he said, for the wood
pulp supplies are being depleted, and
they are the great source of print
paper.
The social aspect of the forester's
responsibility is particularly notice-
able in the West, in Washington, where
there has been much L W. W. trouble
with the lumbermen, Mr. Greeley
pointed out. They are for the most
part hoboes, without homes, local ties,
responsibilities, and in many cases a
vote.
Stabilize Communities
By making the lumber industry a
permanent institution with a steady,
reliable production the Forestry serv-
ice will be able to require the es-
tablishment of stable lumbering com-
munities each with housing condi-
tions, community life, and schools ap-
proved by the service.
ALUMNUS TELLS OF MICHIGAN
MEN WORKING IN FAR EAST

OPEN EVENINGS
aa
UNTIL C 10RISTIM AS
3 UNIVERSITY
wwA BOOKSTORE
CHRISTMAS Greeting Cards
Stationery and Gifts
an unusually desirable selection
STUDENTS SUPPLY STORE
1111 SO. UNIVERSITY AVE.

KODAK FINISHING

I I

I

After the show

T H E
GREY
SHOP

Where shall we go?
To the "Grey Shop"
For a "Buffalo".
NUNNALLY'S SOUTHERN CANDIES

Flashlights and
Outside Groups

I

III

EASTMAN KODAKS AND FILMS
.9S1ABLL5JI5~fD19052

600 E. Liberty

SPOEHR'S BULK CANDY

s

719 N. UNIVERSITY

"

Y 3

Klels Beverages
Have you ever considered how appropriate
it would be to have a case of your favorite bev-
erage to drink in your room when you want it?
The price is most reasonable, too.
--CALL --
Kleis Beverage Co.
PHONE 1948 881 SOUTH ASHLEY STREET

Exceptional Offering of

Corduroy

0

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rs

$ 7.50

LIA MEN WILL DISCUSS
VISIT OF UNION

OPERA

All men from Lima, 0., will meet at
2:30 o'clock this afternoon in room
306, Union, to discuss plans for the
visit of the Union Opera, "Make It for1
Two", to their city during the coming
Christmas tour.. Manner of publicity
and plans for the entertainment of the
cast will be the chief subjects taken
up. All Lima men are urged to be

This week's issue of the Alumnus
which comes out today contains two
articles about Michigan grads who are
influencing activities in the Far East.
The two articles are about Charles B.
Warren, '91, United States ambassa-
dor to Japan, and Frederick W. Stev-
ens, '87, of the Chinese consortium.
"A Campus Theater," "Camp Davis,"
and "Some All-Conference Selections"
are among the other articles of inter-
est.
Patronize our Advertisers.-Adv.

A $12.50 value, must be seen to be appreciated
Also Sheepskins, Mackinaws, Pea Coats,
O'Coats, Cravenettes, Tom Wye Coats, etc.
Surplus Supplies Store, 213 N. 4thAv.
"It pays to walk a few blocks"

!I

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