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March 06, 1925 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1925-03-06

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F'RIDAY, NMARCHU G, 1925

THE MICHIGAN

DAILY

P ':1. G1 LIHEE
w.._:.

. . -.-

i

WARREN WILL HEAD
ALUMNI CONVENTION

JOINS "DINlNER2 PAIL" BRIGADE

ANNOUNCE SUMMER
LIBRARY COuRSES,

t
r
I

Tf enliiil 1LeetIng of iraduate ('Inn >:. C.w
- liOp~en in 1)etroit
LANS NOT COMPLETED'1 :' <.. ;;r{":"?< i""},
Charles R. Warren, '91, whose nom- <
!nation by President Calvin Coolidge
for the post of the attorney-general
of the United States is now before the
Senate and who but resently resigned sr
from the ambassadorship to Mexico,
is to be general chairman of the tri-
ennial meeting of the Michigan alum-
nii clubs in June, it was yesterday
stated by Wilfred 1B. Shaw, '04, ex-
S. ecutive secretary.r
*The gathering will open with a two-
s4 Ay session at -the-Book-Cadillac hot-
eI, Detroit, on June 10 and 11. Fol- '
So.,wing these nmeetings, there will 'be
t an adjournment by the majority of
, 4 .leaces to Ann Arbor for Reunion
c lay, Friday, June 12, for Alumni day,
~ tudayand for the Commencement
e-xercises of the senior classes of 1925.
. Monday, June 13.
More than a thousand delegatesr
* from all the ali~nni clubs inr the
world are expectedl to attend, andl
* that number of rooms have already
° been reservedl by the association. I__________________
9 *Plans for the affair are not yet corel-
plete, but Detroit alumni have ap iG ermnan atred 4z
pointedl committees and tentative
* plans are now under wvay. Among Bloocks Peace
p)rob~able activities will be a golf tour- I
nament and river ride, in add~ition to e u ul b sn s etn s
y Provisions have been made b~y theI Attitudes of' distr ust and ant.agon-
Alumni association for triennial meet- ism towardI the French p~eop~le, coupled
iugs at somec point other than Antin with a burning dlesire to p~reserve at
W Arbor. witlt spring 'meetings here on; least some .renmanent of their pre-war
the other two years.i military desire, were the reasons ad-
S year's sessions will be made from t ionally known traveler, in an inter-
the (disarmament clauses of the treaty
___________________________________of Versailles. Tfhe French govern-i
mtent is at present trying to devise a;
j met hod by which they can for(c the1
The
bi!,of the clauses ini question.

.'Mrs:. Gloria
Gould Bishop,
7/outk&*est '
daughter cif
the late George
J. Qould, 4e no
lOnger a,
member of "the
idle 'rich." 8ka
hlas turned
bread-winner2.-
and not 'owlyj
fgives'
in-structions"~in
dancing;?. but
breeds anzd
Trains :dogs.
Sheis :,dsos.
.wtith
"Liqhtnin',"
half-brother of
the celebrated
"St rongheart.

tion and library administration, will i the Library stafft, W"teac h catalog-
not teach this summer as hie intends ing and classificatio, (,\will be as-
to spend the vacation period in Eur- sisted by Alr. hand, ch, wvho will
ope. finish the two year it the New
His place will be taken by Mr.j York State Library sut.,.,ol in .June.
Frank L. Tolman, reference librarian Milter member,, of V- Library staff
of the New York state library andl iin- who will teach are Miss 1helen Mar-
structor in the New York State Li- tin, Miss Fr',eericka G(illette, and
brary school. Mill Julia Elliott, whol Miss Edith Th al of whom will
has the direction of the indexers on offer courses give last year.

i

fw th uelors IFrom i ther Libraries
1111l Atimeitt Staff. Will (Wlve i
Ninle('lasses
BISHOP WILL TEACH
Nine courses in library Wnethods
Nvill be off'ered( by memb~ers of the Li-
brary staff and faculty members from
other libraries andl schools in the
:.umiier session of 1925. The courses
inii mr:ry methods have been offered
for sever al sumimer sessions with a
gradiually increasing enrollment each
year, and it is expectedl that many
st ud~ent s will avail themselves of the
olpport unity to learn the fundamental
work( in librarianship.
William Bish~op, librarian, will have
the general direction of the dlepart-
mecnt and will teach t he course in the
inltrodIuction to library work.. Mr. ,
Moot, who for the past two summers
has gi veon the -courises inl bocok selec-
7utCStlay in o,,-tnv~iia)ipithwatre of
the) Medical bail (hug. Thlis will eon-
stitltt0 [he third l (etu re on the ser-
ies do:) hug -w,~ith edical his tory which
as being held under the auspices of
Alpha, Omega Alpha, national lionor-
ary medical fraternity.
Th'~lis course of talks by p~rominent
memblers o1f1tle medical faculty was
instituted by Alplha Omega Alpha be-
cause15 of the wish of medical students
to0 ?earnl somiethingtn about the history
of Medicine. At present there is no(
room for such a course on the curric-
1hile the speech will be of espec-

'2:00-3:40)

NOW PLAYING

Tfhe Pletturizatlon (of
WALLACE IRWIN'S
iNovel
A pene(tratinlg stor;, of Amiericant
marriage, s{)eity and success. Eu-:
th~rallIing°ly told in aun atmulosphlere
of beautiful ivoinen, super-gor-
geouis gowns and the sparkling
class for wvhich Cecil B. lieM lle
is famnons.

SCREEN UIfIE MAV Y Sl(GNIFICANT IN ITS 1t r:.4 ! d-

4nd Mstrus HUBR LECTURE ON
Move, Says EddyFON FAATM

the Golden e

that: they- were fighting in a war 0f
dlefenlse ashen they fought in the late
World war, and the termns that wcere
imposed uAnon them by the t reat y of

Tliof. G. Carl iler, diirect or of
the anatomical labo(ratories in the

Versailles go against their grain. The
C ernians have a bitter determination
to bring their country hack to its
previous economic and social posi-
f~en, aInl they think that; they are
gr3,at ly hindeied in doing this by the
I ta's t10 wh ichithey are subjected.
"'the people do not (10 not want. to
seeo their armedl forces redlucedl to the 1
miinimm set by the clauses because

lidis, the Founder of M4odern Anal omy" ' general publlic is invited to attend.
b

Seree "
.*1I
MACI'

z

Campus

Today's question: Do you think the
Library authorities' are Justified, in
putting a chieck upon the circulationj
of books which students may wish to
readl?I
Where asked: *Chemistry library.
The answers: Violet jAaye,, ,'2q.-J
"No. Studentis shoculdl'.ire- en~&ura'ged'

Admitting that there are peo~l]pi~ l they entertain an almost constanti
both France and Cermaany who w i;,b (a 2r:(1 IIthat France will1 infringe on
to see the after effects of the war ;thou i gdbt s.
settled in a way w hich would1 be best 'ih bitteor ant agonism from econ-
for all concerned, Mir. Eddy stated omric ,and ot her clashes between the'
that, there is a general bigoted spirit two countrvies has been smouldering
of nationalism pievalent in hot h and breakcing into ertmption at(iffer-
countries, and the "me" attfitutd~e is ent. it ervals for, many years. It will!
taken, 'They expect w, .iv, the~y believe lItake tinenfoi- the present (distrust,
in war, and thbey are anxious to mlake' antag~onism, and hat red between tie
ready for war. two conrit rics to be abolished. It will
*"In, general the Cei-Mans believe hn ra slow process5, involving many
that the only goodl Frenchman i5 a conii ple problems.''

Fancy Pull-Ove Seaters

I'llERSO '~
auumu
FEATI' RINGx
VERA REYNOLDS
ROD, LA RCQUE
THEODORE KOSL OFF
LILLIAN RICH
WARNER BAXTER
ROBERT EDESON
JULIA FAYE
IN AD)DITION

r
n

"4

vieaal onQ, and likewise the Frenlchmen
h~lieve thlatitie only 'good German is

to cover as wide a field as possible
in reading. If the circulation of rare mil vl al o k-sc ek d h
Library is of little more use than a
museum."
Irwin B., Wolchok, '27.-"I believe
it Is essential that the Library author-
]ties should p~ut a check upon the cir-
culation of some of the rarer vol-
mimes, b~ut all other books should be
allowed free circulation among the
student body.";
Lillian Draewell, '26.-"The Ulniver-
sity must necessarily use precaution I
in the circulation of particularly rare
and valuable books. But why should
the check be so far extended? The
books are for the use of the student
body. Why withhold them or cheek
their circulation ?"
Ll -' .VAax M. Guttman, '26.-The Libraryj
is for the use of all students in thej
University. Therefore, all students,
°- shmotuld be allowed to use any book hie
or she may desire, unless the bo00k in
)~question is so rare that it could not
be replaced in case of loss."
f ? Chao: . C rawford, '25.-'"No. It.
4 seems to me that any student should
0 have the privilege of securing any
2 hook he desires in the Library if it
is available. The distinctions between;
e gradluates and undergraduates should
{y be lessened, as is the present trendh.
1 Any' student should be allowed to
pursue any knowledge as far as the
resources of The Library will permit,
re gardless of his class, college, or
(course~ of study he is taking."
DEMOCRA TS OPEN:
STATE MEETING'
(Continued from Page One)
mayor of Detroit, has withdrawn his
candidacy, but Judge Patrick 11.!
' O'Brien of that city will also enter
x the race, accordling to the political
dopesters last night.!
t' Other candidates are persistently
u mentioned for office, some of whom
"have already officially been placed in
the running are as follows: For the
state board of agriculture: MVrs. Minne
Killenbrum of St. Joseph, Mrs. I
. Blanche Sweat of Lapeer and Ben-'
jamin LI. [Halstead, '001L, of Petostey.
. The last mentioned was lDemoc rat io
,r nominee for the Board of Regents atj
the last election. For state highway
commissioner: R. .1. Peterson of
P G rand Rapids. For the Board of Re-
gents: Cordon Stewart o1 Kalamazoo
and Gilbert M. Stark of Bay City. ForM
the board of education: Mrs. F. E~. C.
a R1yanl of Mt. Pleasant, M~rs. May P.
Kirby of Lansing and Benjamin F.

(deadl 0ne.

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