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May 06, 1923 - Image 15

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-05-06

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

rells Of Bad Library
Iitions I( South America

Belmont Parker, publica-
er of the.l:If panic wofiety
who recently spoke at theI
on the subject of "Southj
Abraries," told many inter-
s that exist between the

raries of Qur country in compari-
n to those of South America.
'They are in a pitiful state of ne-
ct," Mr. Parker declared, "and cor-
tive remedies can only be made
r a long period of time.
The majority of people do not give
cli consideration to the material
ue of a library and its great aid
progressing education. South Am-
can libraries are in their pitiful
dition largely because of the na-
nal spirit of the people, which is
note-worthy and is made so due
the extreme climatic conditions of

4
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f
.
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Unvrity L:brary, be advised them to
e careful in ChooIing th groper
son to go to South America fall and
spring being the be"t seao < accr(1-
ing to Mr. Parker "I hone tlat in
speaking to you I have not removed
the glamour and the romance of these
Spanish American countries. There
are plenty of opportunities to search
among those million books and who
can tell, perhaps you willfind ro-
mance among those tinkling fontains
and numerous patios.'"

Will Appear At
Arcade This Week Hundreds Of Radio Receiving Sets}
Link Ann Arbor With Far Cities
The e are more than 1,000 ralio the popular type seems to be the one
receiving sets in Ann Arbor. A can- bulb regenerative set. The outdoor
vass by The Daily revealed, among aerials seen by The Daily reporter,
other startling facts, that a large part varied in length from 15 feet to a
} *of these are concentrated in the north- 100 foot five-wire length. In addi-
west section of the town. Along sev- tion to the many comimercial broad-
eral streets of this neighborhood one casting stations, practically every
cannot look to left or right without large university in the countrybroad-
- aseeing several long strands of cop- casts news bulletins as well as the re-
per wire stretching between the roof silts of games played there.
of some house and another prominent
point. One aerial was seen uniquely
suspended between two birdhouses on 'r -necrs Receive Two New Notors,
the tops of 30 foot poles. Two motors have .been received by
'YFIndoor aerials are not uncommon, the department of electrical engineer-
it was discoVered. The commonest ing from the Detcoit Edison company
type is the screen window with an These motors are to be used in con-
ordinary bedspring running clse s nection with the research being done
nd. One student' has a wire running by this department in an effort to

Ir

SENIORS!
Now is the time to place your order
for
CALLING CARDS
ENGRAVED OR PiRINTED

We can also fufnish you with
ANNOUNCEMENTS

EITHER ENGRAVED
112 S. MAIN ST.

OR PRINThD
PHONE 1404

I

IUNY SiCE S 1 o
ANN AR~hb CHflHL

South America. Nevertheless, per-!
fected means of education when sys-
tematically managed have their right-
ly deserved place in the advancement)
of a country's people, and to such a
means we must give large credit to theC
libraries. If more enterprising peo-
ple would take up the project of per-I
fecting the degenerated system of li-
braries, the betterment of the people
would be more advanced.
Travels in South America
Mr. Parker has been traveling
through South America, stopping at
most of the larger cities. He was first
sent to South America in 1918 by the
Hispanic Society of America, which
authorized him to compile a series of
handbooks on the various South Am-,
erican republics. To this project is
due the larger amount of his knowl-
edge concerning South American li-
braries. Libraries are situated at
many of the South American univer-
sities and colleges. Students there,
are at the disadvantage of not being
able to find the book offhand that
they wish to use for reference work,
nor are many of the books in a read-
able condition when they are finally'
discovered.
While speaking of old manuscripts'
and ancient books with great attached
value, Mr. Parker declared "there are
not very valuable books in the li-]
braries of South America, at least I
haven't' been able to find any. The
libraries have been pretty well comb-
ed by American librarians. Yet there
are still possibilities of finding treas-a
ures. I am sure, however, that they'
will not be found in any of the public'
libraries. I happened to be looking
through some books in Lima, when II
did run across a valuable book whicht
I found lodged behind a seldom used
shelf of books, but the value of this
book was lost beyond recovery. Its1
pages and binding had been destroyed¢
by insects. Neglect was the entire.
blame for this loss."
"There are approximately 1,000,0001
books in all the libraries of South Am-
erica," Mr. Parker estimated," as coin-
pared to 50 times that amount in the<
United States alone."1
Southi Americans Read Few Rooks1
"People do not often read books in
South America, and if they did care to
read, it would perhaps, take hours be
fore they could find a book suitablet
to their fancies; for there Is no sys-
tem of cataloguing the books there as
done here at your Michigan library.,,
Later when Mr. Parker was speak-
ing to a group of librarians from thel
[

(Continued from Page Nine) ''around his roon just behind the pie-
English and one in German. The ?1ture moulding. He hears 'Detroit every'
English sermon will be given at 10:00: night.
o'clock, followed by the German at 11 S' 1 l"After many student enthusiasts had
o'clock. Sunday school will meet at 9 been questioned it was found that 106
o'clock. ; rs" this rk at the Ar. different stations had been heard.
cade th.tC A.r. Three of these, especially remarkable
"A Wonderful Prayer"i at the St. because of their distance were: Schen-
Paul's Lutheran chrc at 9:30 a t Farland will lead the Wesleyan Guild ectady, N. Y., Fort Worth, Texas, and
10:30 o'clock, the formper in German Devotional meeting at 6:30 o'clock. Los Angeles, Calif. The three stations
and the latter in English. Bible school At the morning service of the First most popular with the owners of radio
will meet at 9:30 o'clock. An Presbyterian church, Rev. L. A. Bar- sets in Ann Arbor are: KYW, the
ning sermon will be delivered at 7: 0 rett will speak on "Destroyer of Life." Westinghouse Electric company,
o'clock, the subject of which will , , Student classes under the direction of broadcasting among -other things Is-
"The Mediator at the Right ad o. D. iHenderson and Dr. J. E. ham Jones and his orchestra from the E
God." irkpatrick will meet at 12 o'clock. College Inn, Chicago; WWJ, the De-
"Settled Problems" will be the ser- The student's social hour, as usual, troit News; and W CX, the Detroit
mon topic at the Church of Christ will be at 5:30 o'clock, followed by Free Press. The' programs broadcast-
morning service, at 10:30 o'clock this the young peoples' meeting at 6:30 ed by the Ann Arbor Times News are
morning. Bible school. will meet at o'clock The topic for discussion will also listened to by many students.
9:30 o'clock, followed by student be "Why I Believe in the Bible," and While there are a number of highly'
classes in Lane hail rearling room. At will be led by Geraldine McHenry, successful crystal sets in Ann Arbor,
6:30 o'clock, the Christian Endeavor -..
will meet. The Men's Service club Ruin _ 'WUSic at St. Andrew's sian men's chorus of Detroit will sing
will meet at noon, Holy Communion will be at 8 and Russian ecclesiastical music at the 5
Baptist 10 o'clock this morning, at the St. o'clock Vesper service at the church,
Rev. R. Edward Sayles will preach Andrew's church A sermon will be and will present a program of Rus-'
on "Life's Upper Room" at 10::,) delivered by the rector on "An Essen- sian folk songs' at the students' sup-
o'clock at the First Baptist church til Truth of Christianity." The Rus- - per in Harris hall at 6 o'clock.
this morning. The Student bible clas-
will meet at 12 o'clock at the Gu'1:1 i31 ml'at o
house, under the leadership of MrI.
Chapman. From 6 to 7 o'clock, wili TON!G.HT "Spfr ard unainr
be the Student Friendship hour. R PIES:
freshments will be served. The de and Eves. 50c to $2.00
votional meeting of students will be It11f WE1i; Wed. Mat. 50c to $1.00
held at 6:30 o'clock. Sat. Mat. 50c to $1.50
"Saul's Suicide-A Warning Ag:inst ITA AIN ATI EE WE NES AYW $1
Jealousy" will be the topic of the eve- "___
ning sermon, ,to be delivered by Rev.°:
Sayles. On Wednesday evening, May = The Seiwyns Present
9, ReV. Joseph Taylor, D.D. of the! Fm
West China Mission, will give an ad The World's Foremost Stellar
dress inp the church parlors. Rev.
Taylor is a great speaker with a story C ma-
of real achievement. aVOTte Of Comedy andono
At the First Methodist church, Rev.
A. W. Stalker will speak on "The
Closed Mind," at 10:30 o'clock. Spe-
cial music for the service will be:
"Prelude in D" (King-Eddy), irs.
Rhead; "Andante" (La'), Miss Stru
ble; "Sanctus" (Gounod), the chorus
choir; "Hither come ye heavy heart-
ed" (Chadwinck) the chorus choir; D S ThE SIPERLATIVE SUCCESS OF I;lS ILLUSTRIOUS CAREER
"Tomorrow comes the Song" (Am-
brose), Mr. Dewey; March (Gigout),
Mrs. Miead.
Will Give Sind
Bible classes will meet at Wesley £ F dyW h "
hall at 10 o'clock. A hospital sing Fo A ,k '
under the auspices of the Social Scr-
,voice department of the Wesleyan guild =An ri miaiitic Comedy Festoonied With A Varland of
will be given at 2:30 o'clock. As usual olde Olcott Ballad
Wesley hall will have open house, be-
ginning at 5:30 o'cock. Mr. Ross Mac-.1
There are three very good reasons for buying-
here:

develop a single phase motor which l
can be adapted to the running of ele-
vators. The Detroit Edison has do-
nated a $10,000 fund for'e-perimenta-
tion and research purposes in this
field.'

TH-E MAYER - SCHAIRER
COMPANY
Slalioners, Printcrs, Binders and Engravers

Read The Daily "Classified" Columns

-- . ..V_. ._._____. .n..____-

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in.,1 1
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"' .. .ri72 1 . Y"i._ ' , r ei t.,Sv:14 '
t C'ovvrighit 1923 Hart Schaffner & Marx=

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