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January 20, 1924 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1924-01-20

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


Dean Kraus Says That Tendency Is
Toward Attending Extra
Four hundred and ninety-one reg-
ular courses, excluding those special
courses in public health instruction,
will be given in the Summer session
of 1924, it was announced yesterday
by Dean Edward H. Kraus of the
summer session. 'This is an increase
of about 30 courses as compared with1

The Week's News
In Brief


News Items I
Other 4


1 campus elections at the University of state superintendent of public instruc-
Wisconsin ist fall is now being prob- :ton.
ed by the student court of that school. -
Press CLhb IWill Meet Tuesday


(Continued from Page One) Students in American colleges and
FOREIGN universities are to be awarded prizes
The biggest result of the confer- of $100, $75, and $50 by the League of
ence of the Little Entente was the Nations Non-Partisan association for
conclusion of a treaty between Italy !the three best essays on the subject,
and Jugoslavia, which will place the "Why the United States Should Join
economic policies of the two countri the League of Nations."
in perfect harmony. The friction cen-
tered around Firume, and the control Corliss Lamont of the association
of the outlet intp the Adriatic. 1 who is directing the contest announe-
* * * es that students in more than SO
The King's speech in the British schools have already organized. The
Parliament savored almost as much rules governing the contest state that
of labor doctrines as an orthodox la- only one manuscript, typewritten and
bor speech might have, although it not exceeding three thousand words
was framed by Baldwin of the conserv- will be accepted from each contest-
atives. It was criticized as insin- ant. All manuscripts must be receiv-
I A od at e. ,o'fip eof the association at


Purdue-An invitation to attend the
semi-centennial of the founding of 51108 GR N SO I
Purdue university to be held in La-
fayette May 2 has been sent to Pres-
ident Coolidge by Henry W. Marshall I
a Lafayette publisher. The president
has as yet reserved his decision. Berlin, Jan. 19--Official war rec-
ords of Germany show that 5,106
Columbia-Dr. A. R. Doches profes-Gk
sor in the department of medicine in German soldiers killed themselves
Columbia University announces that t during the World war. Nineteen
he has discovered a serum for scar- soldiers, convicted by courtm martial
let fever. low crimes were executed and 249 men
were reported murdered by comrade .
Princeten-Hills, a sho.putter, i
the only definite Princeton prospect Anspacher 6peaks
for the Olympic team to late. On Drama Tonight
Nassach selts Tech.-Elihu Thomp- -
son, former president of the Massa- "Dra.na as a Social Force in a
chusetts Institute of Technology, has {Democracy" will be discussed at 7:30
been awarded the Lord Kelvin medal o'clock tonight by Louis K. Anspach-
by the British Engineering societies er, afmous Americanj playwright, in
his address before the Wesleyan Guild
Idaho-The enrollment of Idaho un- at the Methodist church.
iversity has tripled in six years. In addition to his reputation as a}

The semi-annual business meeting
of the Press club will be held at 7:15
o'clock Tuesday evening in room 207
Universty Hall. Officers for the

F .r..r.

if , -

the number given last summer.
The number of courses to be given
in each department as compiled by
Dean Kraus from advanced proofs of
the Summer session announcement
show that 285 courses will be given
in the literary college and the grad-i
uate school, 66 in the Colleges of En-I
gineering and Architecture, 4 in mil-
itary science and tactics, 16 in the Law
School, 69 in the school of education,
9 in library methods, 17 in hygiene
and public health, 16 at the biological
station and five in embalming anda
sanitary science. In addition to this,
since the Uniyersity has been design-,
ated as one of the four centers of theS
United States in which public health
will be stressed next summer, there
will be a large number of special
courses which will be given for pub-
lic health workers, including physi-
cians and nurses. According to Dean
~Kraus, these courses will be taught
by eminent authorities from all artq
of the United States.
Tendency Toward Summer Work
Instructioh in thehSummer session
will be given for the most part by
members of the regular faculties of;
the various colleges but there will be
about 40 person from outside employ-I
ed to give certain courses.
"There has been a marked tendency#
in the last 25 years to get away from
the notion that three months vacation
in the summer is absolutely necess-
ary," said Dean Kraus yesterday.-
"People are, thinking more in terms
of continuous study for the purpose
of saving time. The fact that there
were 350,000 people attending various
summer schools in the country lastd
year is a proof of this."
Annonneenwat Out Jan. 25
In explaining the purpose of Sum-
mer session, Dean Krau, pointed out
that it allows students to shorten the
period of residence in college, allow-
ing those in the literary college toj
graduate in three years by attending
three summer sessions.
A campus edition of an announce-
ment of the courses to be given in the
.-nmer session will be ready for dis-.
tribution- Jan. 25. At a later date
5.5,000 copies of the second edition of
the announcement will be sent to all'
parts of the United States.

* * * 15 West 37th Street, New York City,
Robert Clynes, British Labor lead- by 12 o'clock noon, March 1, 1924.
er, said: "The foreign policy hasj
reached a stage of weakness and in- j
action." This was the beginning of
the actual movement to overthrow the RE T H C P SIDENT
Baldwin government.
Winston Churchill criticized the .Ib- RAY T COP AE
eral party in its action in supporting..
Labor. He said a socialistic regime Paris, Jan. 19.-(By AP)-Dr. Haj-
would "delay the return of prosper- mar Schacht, pretident of the' Ger-
ity, check enterprise and impair cre- man Reichstag, arrived in Paris to-!
dit, and open the period of increasing day, and went directly to the German
political confusion and disturbance."' embassy where he ;busied himself
* * * during the day in studying the ques-
During the last year 6981 new, tions submitted in writing by the
books were published in England, and committee. .He refused to see all
3259 second and subsequent editions !callers.
r The German financier expressed
The largest drop in the value of the self to friends as quite willing to co-
franc whivh has occurred in years operate in any way he could with the
resulted in afinancial panic in France experts, and to tell them all be knows
In an effort to stabilize exchange Iregarding the situation that will help
Poin care immediately introducedthmorecasluin

spring semester will be elec
students who desire to becon
bers of the club will be given
portnuity to join. The meet
be short so as not to conflict
Choral Union concert.
rally classified for rear r


-- ' jdramatist of international fame, Mr.'
Idaho'-In a straw vote held on the Anspacher has attained considerable I
campus recently, Coolidge lnd McA- prominence as lecturer. He is a
(1o0 were the favorites for I:siden- permanent member !of the lecture
tial nomination. staff of the New York league for pol-
itical education and the Brooklyn in-
(,olunjmhia-Columbia hao received stitute -of arts and science. He was
a total of $2,081,085 from the will of graduated from the Columbia law
A. 1W. Eno, which was contested by school in 1902. This is his first local
heirs and has been in litigation six appearance.
Burton Meets Educational Board
Texas-The Santa Rita oil field, President Marion L. Burton had an
which is the property of the Univer- hour's conference Friday with. the
sity of Texas is yielding a daily aver- state board of vocational education,
age of 104.4 barrels of crude oil a composed of President Robert S.
day. Shaw of Michigan Agricultural col-
W-F-tn legeFrank Cody, superintendent of
Wisconsin-Fraudulent voting is Detroit schools and Thomas Johnson

Evening Slippers
Brocaded evening slippers of
imported silver cloth in a one
strap style with Junior Louis
heela are now to se:A at $9.00.
Silver brocade pumps with a
block heel and a cutout on the
side are now to sell at $7.0,'.

i, '
, "
, /' I

r ' .

Plans to increase all taxes 20 per
cent.. The Chamber gave him a vote
of confidence, and the taxing ,mea-
sures will be adopted.

'ate AnnOunCes
DiseaisehIcrease 1



England is irritated bec
insists on having a repres
company those who are i
the Separatist movement
latinate. France insists be
Germans speak a differen
to the British from that .
* * *
The second big earthqu
months has hit Japap.
,.were finally fixed at 30.
lowed by smaller quakes
Columbian republic, andr
* * *
Excavation of King Tu
vealed that carpentry oft
much like that of today.
* * *
A "back to the farm"n
in full swin in East Pr

ause Francs;
eutative ac- Lansing, Jan. 14.-Three prevent-
ntati ac-able diseases are on the war-path in
investigatingMichigan according to a report of the
in the Pa- State Department of Health. Dipth-
cause: "The eria, smallpox, and measles together
at language had claimed .920 more cases up to
to us." January 15 of this year than for the
same period a year ago.
sake in five Measles shows the greatest increase
Casualities there being 1076 on record now as
It was fol- compared with 302 for last year.
s in Japan Smallpox is next with an increase of;
parts of In-1 109 cases, while diptheria has an in-,
I crease of only 37 cases. The measles
Iepidemic is the most wide spread inj
t's tomb re- years. Its prevalence right at this
that time iF time is unaccounted for by in the
. report, but health authorities believe
v that the epidemic will subside soon.
movement 2i I
ussia. 1 Sigma Delta Cij Will Meet TodayI
- Sigma Delta Chi; national sprofess-
ional journalistic fraternity, will
meet at 4 o'clock this afternoon in
the Union. Plans for the second
semester activities will be made at
this time. These include the second
annual gridiron banquet and the an-'



I: -h0-: -70-:)


Presents Pretty


and Petite

Pr~iv ot

Members of the Michigan Alumni as-
sociation of Pasadena, Cal., are the
first of any college or university or-
ganization of that city to organize for
the state Jubilee Year.

nual convention of Michigan .high:
school editors.
Princeton, Jan. 19.-The Princeton
basketball team defeated Williams
college, 43 to 30, this afternoon.
It's true efficiency to use TDaily

Selected after tdozens of celebri-
ties of both the spoken and silent
drama had been considered.
"In Miss Prevo t, I believe we
have the dramatic 'find' of the
year," said M-r. Stahl in discussing
'iliss Prevost's erection to his cast.
"She h as (one many excellent parts
on the screen, and has proven hero
value as a star by her popularity
and ability, but she has never be-
fore had such opportunity for her
natural talent as is offered by the
leading character of 'The Want-


Setinga oliy hic hehoes i. The association is composed of all
Setting a policy which he hopes will graduates, all matriculates, all whcj
become popular with the campushave had official connection with th
George Oscar Bowen, director of the haversad al neion it Pasa
University Glee club, said yesterday University and now reside in Pass-
that according to commendations re- ecause It was a Michigan football
e ived, the pre-contest recital of the team that played Stanford University
glee club 'Thursday night was well re-dh
ceived, Thle aim of the club in fol- at Pasadena in the first East-WestC
game in 1902 and because, the official
lowing the policy of the Harvard Glee colors are gold and blue, which are
club nnd others of a similar nature is clrsarodanbedw ich
expected to do much in making thi' very similar to maize and ble, Michi-
aciiymore popular on the campus igan's colors, the alumni association
activityorenpwilon the s of Pasadena feels that it is fitting tc
r. Iowen will continue to offer the hold their re-organization on the eve
same typo of program in the other fJbe Yr.
c~nct o;2 t:e year. Theo club will1 of Jubilee Year.
live r, ac;.iof l the ya. 'programbIt is almost a certainty that the
the ne offeredy therse initsroncera convention of Michigan clubs of the
the ne offered here in its concert I eighth district will be held in Pasa-
Wednesday night, in Pease auditori- dena in June.
um, Ypsilanti. The night following
this concert, selection of the 24 men y
who will make the trip to Chicago on Bepr, JTro. t s esni edir-on
Feb.23 o rpreent ichganin the Berlin, Jan. 19.-Unconfirmed re-
(;Itb.i ils to e eltherenwill beh ports have reached Socialist head-
competiens to be held there, will be quarters here'that Leon Trot ky, Sov-
made. Te mln whoill ybe chosen iet Russia's war minister, has resign-
Ywilnti concert. ed all his posts and that Leo Kamen-
eff has been appointed his temporary


I Arcade-Marie Prevost in "The
S~ wanters."
Majestic-"Ashes of Vengence,"
with Norma Talmadge.
Wuerth-Kenneth -larlan and
j Mildred Davis in "Temporary
1 Marriage." O
I Stage-This Week.
Garrick - Emily Stevens in
"Lpye in a Cottage."

I I.




C /I

Lansing, Jan. 19-(By A.P.)-Sec-
retary of State Charles J. DeLand has
sent the following notice to all auto-
mobile dealers -of the state:
"Titles on junked, dismantled or
wrecked cars are to be sent to the
department of state immediately for
cancellation. By doing this you will
,ave yourself considerable annoyance
should the car later be rebuilt. Dc
not remove or stamp engine numbers
without the permission of this depart-
:;~nt Always examine motor vehiclek
you buy or sell and see that the en-
g:.ne numbers and serial numbers
correspond with those on the certifi-!
47t0 of title."
The same rules apply to individuals
Nho buy or sell used cars, or Junk
their machines, the secretary said.

Daily classified for real results.

Week Beginning 11
TONIGH T W Nights 5c$.
SUNDAYR ' SO. mat.0-45
Matinee Wednesday, #0c to $1600


tram the story by Leila Buitn
WIs:Adapted byJ awas and Palkiq









It's Eternal Wanting That Makes the World Go 'Round
The world is full of wanters, everyone wants something. The poor girl wants riches
and luxury; the rich woman her husband's love. And so Joibp Stahl mirrors the life
cf the wanter; fulfills her wishes and then shows just what it gets her.
A story that is boldly told yet treated with the sympathy that brings it as close to
life as life itself; by the man who made "The Dangerous Age" unforgetable drama.




1 111

I I TftwW



11 I'


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