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October 12, 1924 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 10-12-1924

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aTHE MICHIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 12,

PR OBA BLE CUBAN CHIEF

I LY

OFFICIAL BULLETIN

Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of
the University. Copy received by the Assistant to the President until
3:30 p. m. (11:30 a. m. Saturday)
Volume 5 SUNDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1924 Number 18S
To The Deans:
There will be a conference of the Deans on Wednesday, October 15, at ten
o'clock in the President's office. M. L. Burton.
Senate Council:
The first meeting of the Senate Council will be held Monday, October 13,
at 4:15 p. m., in the President's office. Frank E. Robbins, Secretary.
iealth Lectures for Women:
All freshman and entering sophomore woman are required to attend six
health lectures to be given in Sarah Caswell Angell Hall at 4 o'clock, as
follows:
Lecture I.
For freshmen-Tuesday, Oct. 14th.
For entering sophomores-Thursday, Oct. 16th.
Lecture II.
For fresmen-Tuesday, Oct 21st.
For entering sophomores-Thursday, Oct. 23rd.
Lecture III.'
For freshmen-Tuesday, Oct. 28th.
For entering sophomores-Thursday, Oct. 25th.
Lecture IV.
For freshmen-Tuesday, Nov. 6th.
For entering sophomores-Thursday, Nov. 6th.
Lecture V.
For freshmen-Thursday, Nov. 13th.
For entering sophomores-Tuesday, Nov. 18th.
Lecture Vl.
For freshmen-Thursday, Nov. 20th.
For entering sophomores-Tuesday, Nov. 25th.
Margaret Bell, M. D.
Notice of Special heart and lung examinations for participation in Women
Sports:
Monday-Palmer Field House-4-6 p. m.
Tuesday-Health Service, 2nd. Floor-4-6 p. m.
Thursday Health Service, 2nd. Floor -4-6 p. in.
Note: Field House examination on Wednesday changed on account of W.
A. A. party. Margaret Bell.
Research Club:
The first regular meeting of the Research Club will be held on Wednesday,
October 15th at 8 o'clock p. in., in the Histological Laboratory. Election o
officers. The following paper will be read:
The Presidential Election of 1824-5. by Professor E. S..Brown.
The Council will meet at 7:30 p. in. T. H. 1ildebrandt, Secretary.
Board of Directors: Women's League:
A meeting of the Board of Directors of the Women's League will be held
on Monday afternoon, October 13, at four o'clock in Barbour Gymnasium. All
members are expected to be present, as the meeing was announced some
weeks in.advance. Charlotte A. Blagdon, President,
Ulniversity Library Sunday Opening:
The main reading and periodical rooms only are open on Sunday. The
hours are 2 to 9 p. m. Books shelved in other parts of the Library Building
may be put on reference in the main reading room for Sunday use on 4-
plication Saturday evening at the desk from which they may ordinarily be
drawn.
This does not apply to books shelved in buildings other than the Library.
Most books in the Departmental Libraries may be drawn for home use over
Sunday during the last hour the Departmental Library is open on Sunday.
Wm. W. Bishop, Librarian.
League of Nations Non-Partisan Association:
The first meeting of the League of Nations Study Group will lie held at
7:45 o'clock Tuesday night, Oct. 14, in Room 318-320 of the Union. Professors
Reeves and Slosson will speak. Members of the Association last year and
any others interested in the League of Nations, are invited to attend.
Edgar H. Ailes.
Graduate English Club:
The first meeting of the Graduate English Club will take place at 8 p. m.,
on Wednesday, Oct 15, at the Newberry Residence.' In addition to election
of officers for the current year, Professor Gingerich will present a paper
entitled "Three Conceptions of Beauty-Shelley, Keats and Poe." All grad-
uate students working in Rhetoric or English are cordially invited to be
present. Harris Fletcher.
Summer Field Courses in Geology and Geography:
Reports of students, who attended the courses in Geology and Geography
at Mill Springs, Kentucky, must be in the hands of the instructors by Octo-
ber 23rd if credit is to be given for this work.
I. D. Scott, K. C. McMurry, G. M. Ehlers.
English III, (Public Speaking for Engineers):
The speakers for the Thursday night assembly (October 16th) are as fol-
lows:;
F. F. Hubbard Chairman; and Messrs. D. M. Cooper, H. C. Coulter, A. K.
Eugene, E. E. Nielson, M. E. Smith, D. A. Brown, H. R. Johnson, and K. S.
Liang.
The meeting will be held in Room 348 West Engineering Building at 7:15
p. P. Earl F.Riethmiller, General Chairman.

University Lecture:
Dr. I. M. Kolthoff, of the University of Utrecht, Holland, will speak under
the joint auspices of the University and the University of Michigan. Section
of the .Americpn Chemical Society on Thursday, October 16, at 4:15 p. m., in
the Chemistry Amphitheater.
Subject: "The Use of Different Electrodes in Neutralization Reactions."
The Public is cordially invited. F. E. Bobbins.

CAL POLI RESERVES
TO DISPERSE STUDENTS,
I-
Detroit, Oct. 11.-Three hundredj
students of the College of the City
of Detroit, after a smoker at Central
High School Friday night, were dis-
persed by the police reserve squadl
when they gathered in Pingree Square
and held up traffic for several minutes
while their cheer leader led them
through yells. The police drove the
reserve patrol wagon through tht,
crowd several times, but the students
immediately reformed and continuedf
yelling.
Sergt. Dan O'Connell, of the Cen-
tral Station, a former Notre Dame
football player, then addressed the
beys and asked them to keep off the
streets, but said they could continue
1 their parade. He then led them to Cad-
illac Square, where they gave cheers
for him, and continued the march to
the Detroit River, gave a few more
yells and then boarded cars for home.

German Princes Find Work
Brings Happy Satisfaction

Disposal of ]Kadser WIlliam's Estie
is ProblemN Which Faces I
German Republic
Berlin, Oct. 11.-The last ten years

praised at $40,000,000, all of which
he lost when hie Iled to Holland in
1'18. ills income today is relatively-
very modest indeed.
'Th1( a esrflg niehr inlprio m,

e st (<tl ', I)c urle gatICC. e r e an
in Germany has deprived many a other valuable collections regarded ax
prince of his income, and sent him ;the property of the old dynasty were
out to make a living along with the jtaken over by the state. A number of
rest of the world. Not a few of the the princes, however, brought suit to
nobility, particularly among the young- retain their holdings, and have re-
er generation, have said they were gained title to some of the properties
happier and more contented with life which were confiscated when the re--
generally since they went to work iublic became a reality.
than they were when they had noth- It has been estimated thtt the f -
ing to do but count their income and mer King of Saxony, Friedrich Au-
look for thrills in sports, society or gust, was a loser to the extent of $G,-
military manoveuvers. 000,000. The Saxon Diet now gives
What the republic is to do with the him $80,000 a year.
property that once belonged to former I
Emperor William is still an open Panama, Oct. 11.-The national a;-
question. He possessed large estates sembly has been asked by President
in Brandenburg, Pommerania, Poe- Chiari to amend the constitution ro
nanian, Silesia and West Prussia, and as to forbid the re-election of presi-
other assets, which have been ap- dents.

A former president, Mario Men
winner in the Cuban presidential ele

ocal) (left), is expected to be the
ction. His vice-presidential running
ey are the nominees of the Conserva-

mate is Domingo MendezNCapote. Th
tive party.
CHNA SEEKS TO CURB
STUDENT FLO V TO U. S.,
Peking, Oct. 11. - The American
Legation has taken cognizance of an
apparently authentic report that the
ministry of education has issued in-
structions to authorities in the prov-
inces to cut down the quota of stu-
dents to be sent to America.
"In recent years there have been
too many private students going to
America," the ministry in question is
alleged to have said in its communi-
cation to the provinces. "During the
last 18 months the number is equal
to 67 percent of the total number
of students going abroad.
"Although there are not a few who
go to the United States to obtain a
real education, a majority go simply
to get - a degree. Even if the stand-
ard of education in the United tSates
is higher than in other countries, the
number of students should be re-
stricted, otherwise it may result in the
setting up of a special intellectual in-
fluence in the country.
"Now with the enforcement of the
new American immigration law there
is the more reason to check Chinese
students from going there. Beginning
this year, any vacancy in the quota of
government students going abroa I
should betfiledsby those desirous of
pursuing their studies.

t

I

score injured in a clash between
Hindus and Moslems here Tuesday
night.

London, Oct. 11.-Application of
tlte Communist party for affiliationi1M M
with the Labor party was rejected by
an overwhelming majority.Complete stoc
Filipino students will hold a meeting
for the purpose of electing officers for
the coming year.__
i

A

,
a4

On Your Way to or From the Campus

Stop in at

(wllllnice (94inror T#ttnb Mttdp tago

VAN'S

LUNCH

I 116 South University Ave.

I We Have More Than Doubled Our Capacity to Serve You
Read The Daily "Classified" Columns

During several years spent in North China, I made a close study
of the designing and weaving of Chinese Hand-tied Rugs. After
inspecting the output of many factories, I am importing direct from
the Fette manufacturers in Peking-a firm I know to be absolutely
dependable.
I buy only their highest grade-closely woven, deep nap, best
quality wool and dyes, and expert workmanship. No expense is
spared to procure these high-class Rugs; yet, because of having no
overhead, I am able to sell them at remarkably low wholesale and
retail prices.
I am eager to have you compare the beauty, quality and prices
of these Rugs with those sold by other dealers, and you are cordially
invited to examine them whether or not you intend to buy. I take
pleasure in showing them.

Allah'abad, British India, Oct. 11.-
Three persons were killed and a

A

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WHAT'S GOING ON
Notices to appear in this coun must
he left in the box at the ]Daily office
provided for that purpose before 4
o'clock preceeding the day of issue.
SUNDAY

their contracts for organization
space in the Michiganensian office
by Nov. 1.

MONDAY
7:00-Freshman Discussion
Lane Hall.
7 :15-Freshman Discussion
Lane Hall.
7:30-Freshman Discussion

Group,
Group
Grout)

I

shlmu:''O ai4 L i lxa
Ptrci,:iseof
Ma.V~-o CudIc

l0:4 -AIr. JVYIup discIUsses "I011 - -dICK------- --a --* -
Case," Congregational church. Lane Hall.
12:00-Discussion classes for students 8:00 Until 4:00-Freshman Election of
at Presbyterian church. Class President on Campus.
2:30 - Michigan - Philippine club
election at Lane hall.
5:3- Congregational students sup.
per and friendly chat. LG
~:30-Corgo supper and .chsat : Uni-
vesty Ffe and Crimnal Minds". I HISH 9PP INEN
x,:30 - Social hour, PresbyterianWO
church. I Appointment of Prof. Arthur TI.
6:00- Episcopalian student supper Blanchard, of the highway engineer-
at Harris hall. ing department, as consulting engin-
6:30-Young peoples' meeting, Pres- eer to the Michigan State Highwar
1byterian church department, has been confirmed.

G. CLAUDE DRAKE'S
Drug and Prescription

Store

Pill,. n

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