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January 05, 1924 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1924-01-05

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THE MICHIGAN Di

«,.

RE HERE SOON
I G

Invents Way To
Convert Lignite
Into Near-Coal

"

i

Roy Chapman Andrews Replaces
White; Compelled
To Cancel
BEN L'NDSEY TALKS MONDAY:
LEON BAKST HERE SATURDAY
Following the lecture by Judge Ben.
Lindsey, of Denver, authority on juv-
enile court delinquency, Monday night
the Oratorical association will present
the remaining four numbers on the
season's program in rapid succession.,
Leon Bakst, noted French costum-
er and artist will appear on the course
Saturday night in Hill auditorium.
The next number to be offered is
scheduled for Jan. 16 when Arthur
Weigall, will talk upon "Tutankhamen
Discoveries in Egypt." Stephen Lea-
cock, famed humorist, is also on the
program. He will speak Marcla 5 on
"The Re-Diacovery of England."
The concluding talk will be givena
March 19- by- Roy Chapman Andrews
explorer and discoverer of the famous
dinosaur eggs. Most of his work
has been done in Asia and it is ex-
pected that he will speak on somej
topic related to that. He has been
scheduled to take the place of William
Allen. White, who was prevented from
appearing Dec. 11 as planned.
Judge Lindsey spoke in Ann Arbor
two years ago on the Oratorical lec-
ture course upon "Why Kids Lie."
At that time he was acclaimed the1

w , ---- ....-.- .w... W....... .. .

..

I gan's is so complete and has such sat- necessary, supervised study in var-
"I isfactory curicula this mere formality ious departments of liberal arts
was waived, Professor Brumm said. covering a period of not less than two
I ~The membership of the American, years before admittance into work in
II AAssociation of Teachers of Journalism journalism will be necessary. The
includes teachers from both United attempt will also be made to have
States and Canada. Professor Brumm : the journalism departments admin-
served on 'the committee, on policy istered separately and known as the
('cnvention Recognizes1 4ichigan 1)e- and reported on the committee's deal- school of journalism.
partment As One Of The 1Bes; ings with the classification of schools i In the preliminary investigation
In Country of Journalism. A council on edu- thus far attempted, in the classifi-
cation was appointed at the conven- cation of colleges and universities In
SEEK TO COMPEL LIBERAL tion necessary for journalism and who reference to journalism, Michigan,
ART STUDIY BY JOURNALISTS w ill cooperate with the committee rated very high. This prestige has
recently appointed by the American been gained within the past five
Michigan's department of journal- Society of News Editors dealing with years in which it has come to offer
ism having satisfied all requirements the same problem. 14 courses equivalent to 42 hours
it was unanimously voted to the A Seek to Raise Standards credit.
class of the American Association of The council on education for journ- The American Association of Teach-
Schools and Departments of Journal- alism will aim to elevate the stand- ers of Journalism and the American
ism at the convention of the Amer- ards and make it obligatory that all Association of Publicity Editors of
ican Association of Teachers of Journ- schocls increase the requirements. Schools and Colleges were two or-
alism held Dec. 27, 28, 29, at the La Among the requirements to be made I ganizations present at the convention.

TWENTIETH CENTUlRIS
Buffalo, N. Y., Jan. 4.-(By A. P.)- z
The second section of the westbound!
Twentieth Century Limited, New
York Central's fast train, was delayed
an hour this morning at Forks, a
village five miles east of Buffalo, when.
it struck a wrecked automobile that
had crashed through the guard gates.-
Battle Creek, Jan. 4.-(By A. P.)-
Michigan Central eastbound passen-
ger trains were running four to six
hours late this morning following a!
freight train wreck at Galien, west of
Niles, early this morning. Ten cars
w «ere destroyed and a considerable

Panama, Jan. 4.-Samuel Gompers
was the guest of honor at a banquet of
canal zone workers after visiting Por-
ras and zone officials. He is ,here to
attend the convention of the local Fed-
eration of Labor.
E
Fraternities Notice
Fraternity copy- for 1924 Michi
ganensian not in by Jan. 8., can-
not be accepted. Attention must I
be given to this matter immedi-
ately. Houses who wish new
pictures or crests must arrange
E to have them taken immediately. I
N. .K Barber, I
Fraternity Editor.

Salle hotel in Chicago. This gives I
Michigan department of journalism
.thehighest possible ranking and plac-
,herin the group that includes
Columbia, and the University of Miss-
ouri, Wisconsin, Kansas, Ohio, Medill
and Oregon.
Brumm Presents Petition.
Prof. J. L. Brumm of the Journal-
ism department, who attended the con-
vention, presented a petition with the
request that Michigan's department beI
placed in the A class to all members
of the organization 60 days before the
A meeting was held to meet with the re-
August Thiyssen quirenients of the association's con-
The reason why agents of August stitution. though it is requirea that
Thyssen, one of the most powerful the department be separately admin-
German industrialists, are seeking to istered, in view of the fact that Michi-
buy up vast fields of lignite in the
American Northwest has come to
a. .y ht_ T hia hqQ i II aSU

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wer detryedanda onsderbl

a
t
i r ,
s
r

LAST
TIME
TOD1

Jack London's

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2 :00

itUi 1 '

7:0
8:30

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3 A C)i'S 1, .0 G tl0 RY

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4 he aid~

g6L . nyssen nas inventedt a
best speaker of the year. Much of dt
hispoulait coesfro te fctdevice that changes lignite .mito a i
his popularity comes from the -fact substance with the propertied. of coal.
that he makes most of his points byLsustenciswih h e xhstief i.
humorous stories, keeping his audi- Lignite is well-ngh iexhaustile, it
ences in laughter most of the time. Isa
The speaker is noted for his work'
with the juvenile court of Denver and I
it is through it that he has gained B
speak upon "Experiences with Kids"
in his address at 8 o'clock Mondayl TUDY I SIUIL I1
night in Hill auditorium. This is
the sixth number on the course.
(Continued from Page One)
work because it is promulgated from,
Q TS 00TE'the inside of an organization of 301
years standing in national engineer-
ing educational circles, the Society
for the Promotion of Engineering Ed-
ucation.
IP The active direction of national act-i
Creation of a scholarship by Benja- ivities will be conducted by Mr. Wick-
min F. Mortenson, '11L, for three stu- enden. He was appointed by the board
dents who graduate from a parochial of investigation and coordination of
or public high school in Detroit, has the S. P. E. E. which in turn is com-
been announced. The fund for each of posed of prominent educators in en-r
the three scholarships amounts to ap- gineering education such as Prof
proximately $3,000. Those elected to Chas. F. Scott of Yale university, and
the scholarship will have the choice Dean Mortimer E. Cooley of the Uni-
of attending one of three educational versity. Mr. Wickenden and the board
institutions, the University of Mich- will cooperate with the local com-
igan, Michigan Agricultural college, or mittees which will be formed ai .3very
the University of Detroit. technical college in the country on
Mr. Mortenson, who worked his way the model of the one which has been
through the Law school, was prompted at work for the past year here. In
to maketthe scholarship because he the near future a joint conference
realized the difficulties that many en- commission on engineering education
counter, financially in attempting to se- ahd industries functioning in cooper-
cure a higher education. In his own ation with the national industrial con-
experience, Mr. Mortenson frequently ference board will be formed to assist
missed Saturday classes in order that the schools in their investigation.
he might earn enough to carry him A joint council on education has
through. During his last year he was been established by four of the great
appointed to the position of manager engineering societies, the A. S. C. E.,
of a certain property belonging to the the A. I. E. E., A. S. M. E., A. I. M.
company that employed him. At pres- 9. E., and will concern itself primar- #
ent he is at the head of a large real ily with professional aspects of the
estate company in Detroit. situation . as distinguished from the
industrial. A conference also will be
formed to deal with the place of en-
Field House Hsas gineering in public and business ad-.
Ad u e' ministration. "Although the move-
AdequateIHeoatng ment originates and is carried for-
ward by the schools, we are seeking
Reports that have been circulating the advice of all fields of business and
for the last few days stating that the professional life which are concern-
heating system of the new Yost field ed," Mr. Wickenden concluded. "It is
house was inadequate and that the to be hoped that engineering education
building was cold, were denied yes- I can be improved so that its 'products
terday by Harry A. Tillotson, business will be equipped to assume their
manager of the University Athletic as- proper responsibility in public, pro-
sociation. fessional, and industrial, leadership."
"The building is a bit chilly in the Mr. Wickenden was entertained at
morning due to the fires being banked a luncheon yesterday noon to which'
at night, but the plant is entirely ade- the deans of the University were in-
quate to heat the large area of the, vited, and was the guest at dinner
building," said Mr. Tillotson. given by the local committee in the
evening. Members of the engineering
Paris, Jan. 4.-A clod of earth from faculty will be given the opportunity
his property on the River Nile is con- of hearing Mr. Wickenden at a dinner
spicuous in the gffice of Fakri Pasha, which will be given tonight in rooms
Egypt's first minister to France, who 318-20 at the Union.
keeps it there so he can have a bit of
his native land near him. Rome, Jan. 4.-In an effort to de-
velop direct wireless communication
It's trua efflelency. to use Daily with New York a structure about 600
Classifieds.-Adv. feet high has been built at St. Paulo,
near Rome, and another about 1,000
Patronize The Daily Advertisers. feet high in Coltano.
km iLl

B5VARD
(Without Breakfast)
FOUR DOLLARS
04 EAST WASHINGTON
Near Lane Hall

1

----.-....

aI

G A RI K Mat. Sat. at 2:00
Atonight at. S:0
E. HJULIA
Stharnmrve
TONGHT " AM E "
Friday.........."TWELFTh NIGHT"
Saturday Tat. "ROWEO AND JULIET"
Sat. Eve. "'TAMlN(G OF TIFE SHREW"
Prices: $1.00 to $3.00 (plus tax)'

WILL ROGERS
IN
"JUS' PASSIN' THRU"
A GI4ANT'ILAND RICE SPORTLIG IT
"GIRLS AND RECORDS"
-STARTING TOMORROW-

2 AST TIMES TONIOHT
NELOVAE
&lrer fChftifg
The' Great American Com-
1d. Come and laugh away
' our troubles.
AD--E I)FEATURES-'
"BLACK AND BLUE"
It's a Christie' Comedy
1:NTERNATIONA1L NEWS ARCADE ORCHESITA

MRS. WALLACE REID IN:
"HUMAN WRECKAGE"

I

;.

Wed. -10

rm4t ... 'rA. 94

<Sat. 9-12

-STARTING SUND!AY-
VICTOR SCHERTZINGER
presents
"CH ASTITY"
The story of the stage and stage life, is always
one that fascinates all audiences. Featuring-
KATHERINE

MKdaGRY A my
Egg dg"

NEW PERSONNEL, Vndcer 1cadershp of BILL" WATKIS
Tickets at Slater Book Shop, Goodyear Drug Co.
Graar.er Ac~ademy
Phode. 7&S

RICHARD BART-ELMESSn

Son--.
1In

"TWEN~TY-O1W"

-j

R I h A D B A T _A I S

: mmmmmENR

i

. ..-.,,

___- - --- -_ x

I

WHITNEY THEATRE, SAT., JAN.

5

DID YOU EVEt KISS THE BLARNEY STONE
Direct from Plymouth Theatre, Boston Success

I %

Gorgeous Scenic 4 Act Production
HEAR SCA-NLAN'S NEW SONG HITS
Globe-"Scanlan's voice richer each season."
Advertiser-"Scanlan best singer in Irish plays."
Herald-"The Blarney Stone echoes roars of laughter."
PRICES-$1.10, $1.65, $2.20

Boston
Boston
Boston

,I/

Michianensian Grcwn Pictir

f

619

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