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January 15, 1926 - Image 8

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The Michigan Daily, 1926-01-15

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PAGE EIGHT

THE MICHIGAN DAILY.

FRIDAY, JANUARY 15, 11

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. Saturdays).
Volume VI FRIDAY, JANUARY le, 1926 Number 85

ruiversity Senate:
The second regular meeting of the University Senate for the year
1925-1926 will be held in Room C, Law Building, on Monday, January 18,
at 8:00 p. tn.
Ordr pf Business:
1. Annual Report of the Board in Control of Athletics.
2. .Report of Special Committee to investigate the Athletic Situation.
3. Consideration of the Conditions of the Henry Russell Award.
John W. Bradshaw, Secretary of the Senate.'
The following organizations have been given permission to hold house
dances on Saturday evening, January 16th:
Phi Kappaw Sigma (Closed) Web and Flange.
J. A. Bursley.
Combined Curricula:
Students now in professional schools, who are enrolled on the combined
curricula;, Letters -and Law, Letters and Medicine, Letters and Business Ad-
ministration, and Letters and Dental Surgery, must fill out an election blank
for the College of Literature, Science, and the Arts for the second semester
in the Recorder's office, Room 4, University Hall, January 18-21, inclusive.
Florence Molir, Recorder.
Coibiead Curriculum in Letters and Business Administration:
Stdents who are planning to enroll for the first time on the combined
curriculum in Letters and Business Administration for the second semester,
should call at once at the Recorder's office, Room 4, University Hal, for
application blanks.
Florence Mohr, Recorder.
College of Literature, Science, and the Arts, Second Semester Elections:
Elections for all classes in this College for the second semester, 1925-
1926, will be made from January 18 to 21, inclusive. All election blanks and
class cards must be presented to the Recorder before 5 P. M. Thursday, Jan-
uary 21.
Juniors and seniors will procure election blanks and class cards at the
office of the Recorder, Room 4, University Hall, in the mornings and after-
noons of the four days mentioned above. Freshmen who are continuing
during the second semester the regular approved program for the first se-
mester may have the second semester elections approved by a representative
of the Committee on Freshman Elections in the Recorder's office, any morn-
ing during the registration period. Such students. after securing the ap-
proval of elections, will then go to the Classification Committee. All other
freshmen who make any changes must go directly to the Committee on
Freshman Elections in Room 1035, Angell Hall, any afternoon of the regis-
tration period from 2 to 5. All sophomores must go directly to the Commit-
tee ot Sophomore Elections, Room 25, Angell Hall, ny afternoon of the
registration period from 2 to 5.
The Classification Committee will be in session as follows: for juniors,
seniors, and students from other Schools and Colleges of the University,
from 9 to 12 A. M., January 18-21, inclusive, in Room 4. University Hall;
for freshmen and sophomores during the afternoons only of January 18-21,
inclusive from 2 to 5 P. M. in Room 1025, Angell Hall.
The. Classification Committee is concerned with the following courses,
and with no other courses. All elections of these courses, whether by
freshnen, sophomores, upper classmen, or members of other Schools or
Colleges, must be made through the Classification Committee.
Botany 1 Military Science 2 (Lit. students only)
Chemistry 3, 6, 15 Physical Training for Women (fresh-
French 1, 2, 31, 32, 97, 102, men and, sophomores)
112, 113, 114, 115 Physics 35, 36, 37, 38
Geography 2 Public Speaking 31, 42, 62, 143, 144,
Geology 2 172
German 1, 2, 31, 32, 34 Rhetoric 1, 2, 31, 32, 150
Greek 2, 32 Sociology 51, 111
History, 2, 4, 6 Spanish 1, 2, 31, 32
Latin Z, 4, 6, 8 Zoology 1, 52
Mathematics 1, 2, 3, 4, 7
Students electing Education Al, B20, Cl, and C60 must have their eec-
Lions approved for sections by the representative of the School of Education
before turning in their class cards and election blanks.
The Literary Announcement and Supplementary Announcement may be
obtained at the Recorder's office, Room 4, University Hall.
Florence Mohr, Recorder.
Graduate Students:
Graduate studets should make their second semester elections in the
offlce of the Graduate School on February 4, 5 and 6. New students or stu-
dents transferring from other Schools or Colleges should register on the
same dates. A student transferring at this time should at once ask the Sec-
retary of his School or College to prepare and send to the office of the
iraduate School an official transcript of his undergraduate record.
RuthA. Rouse, Recorder.
Kenimers of the Summer Session Staff:
Cipies of the Abridged. Announcement of the Summer Session of 1926
(Campus Edition) are being distributed by University messenger to all
membenr of the faculty. Any corrections or changes in the Announcement
should be reported before January 20 so that the second edition, intended
for g:xi distribution, may be as free from errors as possible.
E. it. Kraus.
Lxtra Covn r i In Spanish for the Second Semester:
Tbe, folowing courses were given the' first semster of the preset
year. f w ir hree of them may be repeated the second sen ester if a suffi-
cien. . umer of students desire to elect them. Students interested should
hand tihem- nie i at once to Professor Canfield or Professor Wagner.
Sa h112 Spanish Literature of the Nineteenth Century. M, W, F,
at 10 o'cok. M. Yddy. (Primarily for students who are now completing

32).
Spanah 1 . pnish American Life and Literature. M, W, F, at 10:00
o'clock. "sianit Professor Del Toro. (Primarily for students who are
now completi? ',
Spanish -iA(wed Spanish Conversation. M, W, F, at 9:00. Mr.
Mercado. (Prere:uisi> :22.)
Spanish 165. ani-h Grammar for Teachers. M, W, F, at 11:00. As-
sistant Professor . a! .in;. (Prerequisite 102.)
Charles P. Wagner...

Course 42, section 1, T, Th, at 8, Room 3208 A. H., Mr. Eich in place of
Mr. Densmore.
Course 42, section 4, T, Th, at 9, Room 3209 A. H., Mr. Eich in place of
Mr. Densmore.
Course 42, section 5, T, Th, at 10, Room 3238 A. H., Mr. Harlan in
place of Mr. Eich.
Course 42, section 9, T, Th, at 11, Room 3209 A., H., Mr. Densmore in
place of Mr. Eich.
Course 42, section 11, T, Th, at 1, Room 3209 A. H., Mr. Densmore in
place of Mr. Harlan.
Course 144, Debating, section 2, M, W, F, at, 11, Room 2 0 A. -;L ,. Mr.
Brandt in place of Mr. Densmore. - -'
Iouis Eich.
P®oi.. 8c. l3 (Professor Hayden'- ,lecture g I"Names begiun .iit A-A . <
inclusive):
.A make- tp of-the weekly quiz papers will ber held Satlurday .Iorning,
January 16, at nine o'clock, in Room 2003 )ngell Hall
Public Speaking 31:'
I will not meet my class in Public Speaking 31 at one o'clock.
Lionel Crocker.
Prospective Teachers of English:
All students who expect to receive, in June, 1926, a teacher's certifi-
cate with English as a major or minor subject will meet in Room 1025,
Angell Hall, Saturday morning, January 16, at 9:00 o'clock, to take the
comprehensive examination in the field of English. For further informa-
tion see General Announcement of the School of Education, pages 61 and
62, or the Annual Announcement of the College of Literature, Science and
the Arts, page 146. Recommendations of the department of English are
based in large measure upon the results of this examination. It is also a
prerequisite for the course in the TEACHING OF ENGLISH, Education D110Y
or English 196., Absence from this examination can be excused only in
cases of serious illness. Charles C. Fries.
Advanced Public Speaking, Corse 151:.
This course limited to sixteen students is open only to Seniors and Grad-
uates who have been given permission to enter it. Consultation Mondays .
Wednesdays, and Friday at 12 o'clock .and at 3 o'clock.

April.............3 24
May..............1 8 15 22
D150 (Teaching of Zoology) is withdrawn. Students interested are
advised to elect D103 (Teaching of Botany).
Fl. Introductory Hygiene. T. & Th. at 11, Room 21 Wat. Gym. Dr. Sink.
F10 School Health Problems. T. & Th. at 11, 407 Library. Dr. Forsythe.
Gretehen Krug, Recorder.
Education Courses:
Students taking Education Al, B20, C2 or C60 will be assigned to sec-
tions in these ourses in Room 106, Tappan Mall, during the period of reg-
istration. .retphn Krig, Recorder.
Tau Beta P1 Engineering Faculty Reception:
- The annual Tau Beta Pi Engineering -Faculty.Reception will be held
dii Friday, ari'ua'y' 15th, at ''clock at the PhiFl igtaKappa Fraternity.
For the benefit of the new faculty men', who may not know the tradition, be
it know that the rc be'16 iincludes th. ladies.
Curt H. Will, Pres. Tau Beta Pl.
"Great Catherine":
To meet the demand for seats, Comedy Club is reei ting a third per-
formance of Bernard Shaw's farce, "treat Catherine" this evening in the
Mimes theatre at 8:30 o'clock.
Neal Nyland, Pres.

LOCAL EVENTS
For notices not otherwise mentioned in
The Daily. Items will be published on
two successve days only. Copy must
be submitted to the Local Events
Editor by 4 P. M.
GENERAL
Friday
Fraternity lodge No. 262 holds its
annual Past Masters' night beginning
with a dinner at 6 o'clock in the new
Masonic temple.
The Wolverine Outing club meets at
{7:30 o'clock in room 304, Union.
Saturday
Members of the Cosmopolitan club
will meet for the final luncheon of
the semester at 12:15 o'clock in Har-
ris hall. Prof. J. 1. Brumm of the
journalism department, will deliver
a talk on "Newspapers and Newspa-
per -Readers."

Thomas C. TiruebiQod.

-4.
Northern League Oratorical Contest:
Orations not to exceed 1850 words must be in the hands of Mr. Dens-
more, 3211 Angell Hall by Saturday noon, February 13. This contestis not
open to Freshmen and Graduates, or to those who have had four years of
college credit. Thomas C. Trueblood.
Curriculum in Social Work:
Students planning to elect courses in the Curriculum in Social Work
second semester, and students who desire information concerning courses
preliminary to work in the Curriculum should consult with me at one of the
following periods in Room 107, Economics Building:
Friday, January 15, 2-4; Saturday, January 16, 9-12.
Monday, January 18, 9-11; Wednesday, January 20,'2-5.
Robert T. Lansdale.
February and June graduates who wish to meet representatives of firms
looking for men for commercial positions, may receive notification of
visits from representatives by filing requests on forms which may be se-
cured at the office of the School of Business Administration.
Edmund E. bay.
School of Education:
Registration for the second semester will be held 'for students in this
School, in Room 105, Tappan Hall, January 18 to 21, Monday to Thursday,
inclusive.
Students may register in the afternoons only. Hours; 2 to 5 P. M., ex-
cept Wednesday when it will be 2 to 4 due to School ofiEducation Assembly.
A fee of $1.00 will be charged for students who have not completed
elections and classifications by 5 P. M. January 21..
Unavoidable changes in election may be made Thursday and Friday,
February 11 and 12.
Gretchen Krug, Recorder.
Supplementary Announcement-School of Education:
Saturday courses in Education for the second semester will meet on the
following dates::

HEALTHSEVC
Freshmeif Gymnasium Sections Shown
Through Infirmary On Hygiene
Lecture Series
FORSYTHE LECTURES '
More than 400 freshmen were shown
through the Health service yesterday
and were instructed in the privileges
offered by that institution by Dr'.
Warren E. Forsythe, director, as a
part of the required hygiene lectures
of the University. The remaining sec-
tions of the gymnasium Classes will,
hear this lecture tomorrow, Monday,
and Tuesday.
In his talk, Dr. Forsythe stressed
the fact that the Health service was
not an experiment or a training schoql
but an established medical $ervice
that had for more than ten years been
caring for the health needs of Uni-
versity students.
"There are no students practicing
at the Health service,"mhertold the
freshman. "All the members of outr
staff are graduate physicians an4.
nurses with several years of profe -
sional experience.
"You become entitled to their ser-
vice on your payment of tiition. You
will receive free care here just as
often as you. need it. This service
includes examination, all necessary
medical treatment, medicine, and 60
days care 'in our infirmary. And any
one requiring specialized work may
secure it without cost at the Univer
sity hospital."
HQNOLULU.--The .Japanese citi-
zenship. o'f 1,828 Japanese childrep.
born in Hawaii during the year ending
Nov. 30, was renounced, 449 by thWP
filing of expatriation papers' with the ;
Japanese 'consulate and 1,379 by n t I
filing a report of birth with the cop-
sulate. /r
CAIRO.-Ibn Saoud, Sultan of Nedj
has been proclaimed King in the holy
city of Mecca.

- _ - -

w

SANITAX HAIR BRUSHES
Insure perfect. cleanliness. Open meta
backs permit easy sterilization with hot
water.
Seethe complete line of these brushes
at our store.
Priced $3.00 to $6.50
Eberbach & Son Co.
200-202 E. Liberty St.

PANAMA.-Press dispatches from
Guayaquil, Ecuador. say the military
government has given way to a civil
cabinet.

RELIGIOUS
Fr~day
Baptist Guild sleigh ride party
leaves the Guild house promptly at 7
o'clock.
Episcopal students' sleigh ride is
scheduled for 8 io'clock.

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F ;

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February........13 27
March ........... 6 -13

27

II

OFFICE
SUPPLIES

1926

11

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Tuxedo Accessories
included in the newer,
items of interest are
one stud shirt-open-
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and the single end-
spade bowntie.
The "Fifty -two" a new
new tuxedo-long rolling
lael-low pockets and

Diaries, Calendars
Expense Books, etc.
BOOK STORE

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You will be pleased with our service.

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Public Speaking c'ur s
The .following barwcs i. instructors for Pubi c Speaking
been necessitated:
Course 31, section .: 4. W, F at 10, Room. 3208 A. H., Mr.
place of Mr. Brandt.

0tate at Liberty Choice Tlolers and Plants

f -STATE STREET

OVER CALKLNS

courses have
Densmore in

Phonae

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11 .,.

a
-.......-...r

-.!M,

.,-

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YOUR LAST CHANCE TO SEE SHAWS "GREAT CATHERINE!"

The ir it Nws.-Shaw's "Great
Cathe.r " fuliy lived up to the high
standn C- nv Club hasnset in the

The Michigan Daily.-"The acting
of the two leading characters lacked
nothing of the nrofessional. Their

The Detroit Free Press.-"With ex-
cellent actors, Shaw's "Great Cather-
ine" was well received by the student

The Ann Arbor Times News.-Amy
I4oomis has done nothing better than
the title-role in "Great Catherine" to

The Michlgan Daily.-"I am only
mildly expressing the universal senti-
ment of the audience when I proclaim

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