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November 13, 1923 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-11-13

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Will Be lheld At Statler, Detroit;
Doremus, Burton, and Osborn
To Speak
3)IITTEE HAS SENT OUT
MORE THAN 5,500 INVITATIONS
Mortimer E. Cooley, dean of the
Colleges of Engineering and Archi-
tecture, on the eve of his retirement
foir a period or six months due to ill
health, will be honored by one of the
greatest testimonials given to the life
and work of an engineer. Four engi-
eering organizations have combined
n honoring Dean Cooley at a dinner
to be given November 23 at the stat-
er hotel in Detroit. The Detroit; En-
gir'eering society, the Detroit sections
of the American society of civil eni -
neers and the American society of
mechanical engineers, and the De-
troit and Ann Arbor sections of the'
American institute of electrical engi-
neers have united their efforts to ex-
~press their appreciation of his work
in the engineering field and as a man.
Fifty-five hundred invitations have
been mailed to associates and friends
of Dean Cooley. Edwin Denby, '96L,
secretary of the navy, and Herbert
Hoover, secretary of commerce, have
been invited to the dinner. A tenta-
tive program includes Mayor Frank E.
Doremus, of Detroit, President Mar-
ion 'L. Burton, and Chase S. Osborn,
sx-governor of Michigan. as speakers.
Valter S. Russel, '75, of Detroit will
.ct as toastmaster.
Will Express Appreciation
In interviews with members of the
ommittee for the dinner, it was stat-
d that the banquet is not given be-
:ause of the temporary retirement of
)eau Cooley but so that "the engi-
leers of Michigan and his host of as-,
,ociates and friends may have an op-
,ortunity to express their apprecia-
tion of his service to the engineering
profession, our public enterprises, our
government and country, and to fit-
tingly express our admiration of his
life-long success and many attain-
ments, and to show him a measure of
our esteem and regard for his high
character, his big-heartedness, genial-
ity, noble aspirations, and his love for
his fellowmen." "The retirement of
Dean Cooley was unknown at the
time the dinner was first planned,"
said Prof. E. L. Bailey, head of 'the
department of electrical engineering.
Dean Cooley received a professor-
ship, in mechanical engineering in
1881 and took the office of Dean of the
Gngineering college in 1904. He be-
.ame dean of the Architectural school
:ine years., later and since that time
has ,ieen in constant active service in
;hese two capacities at the Universi-
ty." "Dean Cooley has been active
since he became Dean of Engin'eer-
fjg,'i said assistant Dean Patterson,

take a muchin'
Served ,
During the S
I w sUoly d^'
Yosemite as y
also been acti
many railroad
ties.
In commen
members of t
dinner is toI
a happy meeti
planned to ma
formal. Cheerl
ters have been

r,

)xto
x
-s

was put into effect that it would placeI Consideration was given also .to a'
sufficient responsibility on the larger plan to shorten the class period to 59
schools which are on the list so that j minutes in order to facilitate the pass-
they would make higher restrictions age of classes from far points of the,
than the University requires. In prac- campus, but it was decided, to retain
tice, however, the principals of high the present time with the recommend-
schools have found that students will ation that all instructors take care that
go through their high school course in they dismiss their classes on time.
the easiest manner possible, and heads Members of the faculty from the
of secondary institutions have been un- mathematics department asked that the
able to cope with this since the Uni- body consider another revision of ad-
ersity does not have any higher re- mission requirements at the next reg-
striction. The action was also ular meeting. They ask that the num-
prompted by the request of several ber of units of mathematics required
schools not included in this grouping for adipission be changed from one to
that they be permitted to enter stu- one and one half units.
dents in the University under this,
scheme. The abolition of the scheme Extra tickets for the Minnesota
will place admission to the University game obtained on student coupons
from all accredited schools on an have been sold out, according to ath-
equal basis." letic authorities, altIM

Read The Daily "Classified'

%-,AV,1UAIII

An u c s , r . L ' . , " ,o x 9 r'on cer-
ning. An orcheist
music throughou -
-raionof
:ools hence-
P Id on the same
igh schools on
T st of the University if
n yesterday by the lit-
WEIEN P Elty at their regular meeting
d on by the Board of Regents.
President Marion L. Burton left yes- tion to abolish what is known
terday on a speaking tour which in- as plan B for admission to the Uni-
versity was passed at the regular meet-
ing of the body yesterday afternoon.
Louis, Kansas City and Columbia, Mo. Plan B provides that "graduates of
He will represent the University at schools on the approved list of the
the convention of the national associa- North Central association of colleges
tion of state universities in Chicago to-,and Secondary schools will be admit-
morrow. On Thursday, the Michigan ted upon the presentation of a recom-
alumni of Kansas City and th Kan- mendation c ering not less than 15
sas City chamber of commerce will units, of which at least 12 must be
hear him. from group one. The other three units
An Friday, President Burton will at- may be from either group one or
tend the inauguration ceremonies for group two. Admission on this basis
Dr. Stratton D. Brooks, '96A, recently may be granted also to graduates of
named president of the University of other especially approved schools."
Missouri, at JColumbia. He will repre- This differs from the ordinary plan in
sent the University on that occasion that there are no specifically pre-
and will also be the principal speak- scribed groups of units which must be
er on the program. His subject is included in the group of 12 units re-
"The Mark of a University President." quired.
The Michigan alumni of St. Louis Plan, Comes from Schools
are to be addressed by President Bur- In commenting on the action Dean
ton on Saturday. Following that en- John R. Effinger of the literary college
gagement, the president will return to said last night, The movement to
Ann Arbor prior to leaving for New abolish plan B tames not from within'
York, where he is scheduled to attend the University itself but principally
a meeting of the trustees of the Car- from the high schools which will be
negie fund for the advancement of affected. It was hoped when the plan
teaching on Nov. 21.
Japan is trying to bar Chinese words

The Freeman

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