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March 11, 1925 - Image 3

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1925-03-11

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WEDNlI,,SDAY, MARCH 11, 1925PG IRI

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THREE

REEVS TO SPEAK
ON:DUTCH WRITER
Verel(nienary of Hugo (C otius Occurns
This, ili; lh, rote :304)
Yeazrs ~Ago
WAS LAW EXPERT
Hugo Grotius, famous Dutch politi-
cal writer, will he the subject of a4~
lalk to be given by Prof. Jesse S.
1ieeves of the political science deC-
partment at 8 o'clock tomorrow night
in the William L. Clements library.j
dDuring this month occurs the tercen-
ltenary of Iiugo Grotius who wrote,
300 years ago, what is still regarded
as t he greatest single work ever pro-
(uced on the subject of international
' The first edition of Grotius' book,
'~"De Jure Belli ac Pacis" was .publish-
-~ed in Paris in 1625. It has been re-
t~printed many times and is still con-
sdtdso important that the Camne-
, gie Institute of Washington, D. C., is
a preparing a final and authoritative
ptranslation into English. This tran-
y4 slation is the joint work of four Uni-
~versity professors-Prof. 11. A. Sand-.
ers and Prof. F. W. Kelsey of the ILat-
i n department, Prof. A. E. Boak of thej
Shistory department and Professor
Reeves.
SProfessor Reeves' tallk is especially
Sappropriate- at this time as a great ter-
Icentenary, exlribit of 'Grotiana is be-
ing held this winter in Holland. To
Saccompany the address a similar ex-
hibit will be held in the 'library, whichf
'will include a number of the Grotius'
edlitions, from the fnrst to the proof
J sheets of the 78th, or University ofI

i The
: o~Y!4 q iest ion : Do you think
c .tablih!rr.; t of H onors courses at
Mich, ;a wvwld he 1CpJractical,;
Iilere ask~ed : Nickels' Arcade.
The (~ants-c's: Mary Z. Miller, '25.
---"I (1o not believe this course would
j be advant ageous fLw the Uiniversity of
Michigan. There are too many stu-
,ents who attend( college with no de-
finite viewpoint, and need to b~e con-
tinually kept tab of or they wil not1
(10 any work. A great many students I
garner more 'from attendling classes
and listening to the lectures of pro-
fessors than they could possibly ob-
tain from their own studIying. Thlis ;
plan couldI be very well adopted in
the giraduiate scholl, but undergradu-
ates needI a guiding hand.''
11. Ff. ihman, '25.--"This idea is
a tremendously beneficial innovation
in college education. It allows forI
personal research and impulses and
draws away fromt the disciplinarian
methlods of' high school, It slhould 1
stimulate personal initiat ive and
ja b ility.''
Louis W. Kramer, '27.-I think any
such plan would dlestroy the p~urpose
of the Ulniversit y. Studlents conlie here
from far, and wide to benefit of the1
able p~rofessors and instructors which
Michigan professes to have. The es-
tablishmnent of this plan wvould give
life to corresp~ondence schools, since
it would remove the greater percent-
age of Michigan's potence--the facul-
ty."

Spot

Where Coolidge Will Take Vacation

DUMcS

J(ODAI S

Vest
Pocket
Kodak
Pictures
15-8 x 21-2

V
i
I

Slipped in the pocket 'it's out of i; way,
quickly and. easily it's out, opened and thc picture
Around the campus this little Kodak t. ornesi
handy. It's a regular pictoi'ial diary of t!~ <v
have.

but hov
made.
in r. ijiiy

When Calvin Coolidge goes to
Swamipscott, Mass., this summer
:for a month's vacation, he will
lay aside as many presidential
cares as possible -and be the
chief executive in name' only.
However, a large White House
staff will accompainy him, so that
there will be no interruption in=
the necessary business of gov-
erment. 0' Above is a a view of
Swampscott harbor,' where the i,
presidential 'yacht will be: an-
chored during his stay at "Red '
Gables", (right), home~ of Mr. -
and M Xrs. Frank .W. Stearns."
w

Comne in 'our store and look the Kod '
Vest Pocket Kodaks, $
Other Kodaks, $12.(,,C
Calkins-Fletcher DrugCQ

3-Dependable Stores- -3
324 South State St. Coy. State
Cor. East and South University

and Packard

C'A-LAIES SODAS

.i

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AC

'i

M~ihipqn edit ion.

______________Max Schuster, '26L,.-"The average
KNstudent at,, Michigan studies just
T ~enough to "get bly." For that reason
LINGIS5 K[Nsuch courses could only be offered to
those who study for the sake of learn-
un Iarn r'r EIur :irfl Where are those students?";
rDDURJun Cameron, '28.-"The establish-
0 uo~o I~d ~LVILI~f :ment of the Honors courses would be

from college, the ability to rely on Dr. Emory W. Sin?;, actitg i irec-- ai at liiag . 4El-artl nut xwill give
themselves when th'rown on their ownI I tor of the HeIalth service, dctliv >ried a a ieceture on "IF'uietiere et IJte Roman
resources. Are they getting it now? ivest etr odybfr h Bugos nro 0 fTpa
The Honors courses would makeUnvriylcue onabeoete ougi"inom20 ofTpn
them think for themselves. That i,.3 Par'ent-Teacher association it. Belle-- hall at 4 o'clock tomorrow. The lec-
what we want." yille, Mich. lutre is; one of the series and wil be
- - - -----spit yen iii Vrench. Admission will be
Subscribe for The Michiigan Daily W arner F. Patterson of the roan ' olly by na'nibersiu card.1

Students completed 44 fewer courses
in the romance languages dIepartment
Sthe first semester of this year thanI
,in the corresponding semester of 1923- 1
S24. Whereas 2,487 courses ,were fin-
Sished last. year, there were 2,443 fin-
( shed the first semester this year.
Spanish courses suffered the great-
est loss with 52 less completions this
-year, while French lost but 12. Duel
;to the inauguration of certain advanc-I
' d courses completions in Italian
'i show an increase. of 12 over last year.
SIn French, courses 101-112 show a
Sdecrease of 73 in the year. Beginning
hcourses lost but 13. The biggest in-f
crease to be noted is in the advanced
Swork, wvhere the're was a jump from
"161 to 196, a rise of 35. Courses 31
jand 32, formerly 3 and 4, increased
from 465 to 488, a difference of 13,
m: ?ile an increase of 10 is nioted in
courses in adIvanced composition.
{ In Spanish, courses in adlvanced]
Work show the biggest decrease, but
had only 18 fewer completions than a
tyea r ago. Beginnin g courses suffered
1lhe next important loss with 12 less.
tOnly nine losses in completed enroll-
; lneni 5 are notedI in courses 31 and 32,
formerly courses 3 andl 4.

at goonu~u oie 6udent,$; Should get

}

I

IM

An opportunity
in. the isurance field
INSURANCE offers fertile oppor-
tunities for college-trained men.
It is an essential part of the com-
mercial and industrial activities of
the world.
The Insurance Company of North
America, the Oldest American Fire
and Marine Insurance Company,
has desirable openings in its organi-
zation for college men.
Inquiries are invited
INSURANCE COMPANY of
NORTH AMERICA
3rd 6& Walnut Sts.
Philadelphia

- -^
C1/'>

M 'IR EA NM I-IPit 1,,,1A CY S I CA N T I N ITS'S31 FA N IN G
TODAY AND THURS'-DAY ONLY

lPsentinghi
Fntei aimnent an
Unpa ralIlelecd

9ADETT

Two Great People, Each,
Genies of T heir Art

a.

h
,'
';
;

EDN
Mo'1st Amazn ,"- 'Novel
That for the ' Lieve -
Months jti, lriding
Led all O0" 3 .
Sales
an~d ti'
"FlamingYouth"
E6 l -n gStar

f
t
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}
t
t
a
6
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! ~SENIO ULizs
All men of the senior literaryj
class should report to Moe's as
soon as possible to be measurl
for caps and gowns. They wili
cost $7.50, with a rebate of $3.00
1when turnedl in.
Caps and gowns for the sen-
ior engineers :should be ordered
this week at the Moe 1.port shop
wvhile the orders for the canes
should be placed with the lWag-
ner and company, clothiers.

t

a

r

14

a. hr,.r ,...i

MTNEATREL
The Bonstelle Co.E
in the Cract Ainerkan
_ rHANG sI Author
Mrs, Richard Mansfield,
Guest Artist
Tickets Now at the
Whitney

ac
WALLCE BERYJOHNBOWRS
BEN LON PYLLI HAVr
GLAYSBRCKEL
AL~4 ('MEII - O~'('~ ~ 'A1~ ~R'IISt.

"PLANTATION
DAYS "

25 KEITH

STARS

IEATII lNI1G
JONES &JONES
S(OTT , ALEN &-LEE - 1 VRRL &'CHADWIC'
THE FIVE CRACKERJACKS
A4N I)
8 PEPPER GIRLS
__- OAT TILEStE V E N
Rupert Hlughles' Rolfliking CMomedy

ID I1AY
",MY HUSBAND'S
SIIII111111' MASON
Stocry by

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1
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SU 7IDAY
RLGIALDDENNY
m 01 1DOCTOR"
''lmhaq aturday Evenig Post
Story by

"EXCUSE

ME"

I - 1

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- I I - _

\ 1 1 111 \ \° I. I 1

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