Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

March 14, 1926 - Image 8

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1926-03-14

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




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 SUNI)A, MARH! 14, 19M Number 123
Ufniversity Lectures:.
Dr. Ralph Barton Perry, Professor o Philosophy, Harvard University,
will deliver a University lecture Monday, March 15, at 8 P. M. in the Natu-
ral Science Auditorium on the subject "A Modernist Interpretation of Amer-
ican Ideals." Professor Perry is also to speak before the Seminar of the
Michigan School of Religion at 4:15 P. M. Monday, March 15, in Room C,
Law Building, on the subject, "What is the good of religion?"
F. E. Robbins.
University Letire Postponed:1
Because of the severe illness of Prof. Charles Sisson his lecture on
"Shakespeare in Native India," scheduled for Monday at 4:15 P. 7M., has
been indefinitely postponed.
F. E. Robbins.
Merrill-Palmer School Lecture:
Dr. W. J. Bovle, Professor of Bio-Physics of Harvard University, will
deliver a lecture on Tuesday, March 16, at 8 P. M., Natural Science Audi-
torium. The subject of the Lecture is, "The Effect of Ultra-Violet Light on
Growth and Development." President Little will preside. The public is
cordially invited.
)faybelle Hf. Whitney.
University Service:
The next University Service is scheduled for Hill Auditorium Sunday,
March 14, at 7:30 P.MA.
The speaker will be Reverend Reinhold Niebuhr of the Bethel vangeli-
cal Church of Detroit, Michigan.
The topic chosen is "The sons of Zion and the sons of Greece." The
mixed quartette will sing.
Auspices of the Student Christian Association.
Jhn iElliott.
To All Fraternities:
In accordance with the resolution passed by fraternity alumni repre-
sentatives and house presidents at a meeting held at the Michigan Union
January 16, 1926, arrangements for general fire and sanitary inspection of
fraternity houses have been made, to begin Monday, March 15th, by repre-
sentatives of the State Fire Marshal's Office and the Office of the Dean of
Ann Arbor Art Association:
There will be an interesting exhibition of etchings by Ernest Roth, and
water colors and prints by Grace Rt. Dean and J. E7rnest Dean, in the West
Gallery of Alumni Memorial Hall, from March 14th to March 28th inclusive,
Sundays, 2:00 to 5:00 P. If., and week days, 1:30 to 5:00 P. M. Free to
members, to studlents of the University, and the children of the Schools.
warren P. Lombard, Prsden.
University Senate:
The third regular meeting of the University Senate for the year 1925-
1926 will be held in Room C, Law Building on Monday, March 15, at 8:00
P. M.
Order of Business:
1. Election of a member of the Board in Control of Athletics to suc-
ceed Professor W. A. Prayer.
2. Election of three members of the Board of Directors of the Michigan
3. Memorials to Professor E. D. Campbell, Professor A. C. Klocksem,
and Professor Filibert Roth.
John W .lradslaw, Secretary of the Senate.
Debte; Change of Place:
The debate between Professor Preston W. Slosson and Dorothy Detzer,
national secretary of the Women's International League for Peace and Free-
dom, on the question "Is War Consistent with Christianity?" will be held
at 4:30 P. M., Monday, March 15, in Newberry Hall instead of Natural Sci-
ence Auditorium.
W. IW. ento.
Off Campus Observation and Practice Teachig:
Many students planning to utilize spring vacation for observation and
practice teaching did not meet me on Friday. A second meeting is there-
fore called for Monday, Marlt 15, at 4:00 P. M., Room 110, Tappan Hall.
Five minutes will suffice for the meeting, but it is very important that allI
who did not meet me on Friday be present on Monday.
C. 0. Davis.

j Economics Club:
Professor IT. L. Caverly wITl speak on "The Taxation of Differential Re-
turns" at the next meeting of the Club on 'Tuesday evening, March 16, at
7:30, in room 104, Michilgan Union.
Fniversily of Miichigan Banal:
S Rehearsal today 2:30 P. M.
{ Gohrdon Paeicer.
Student Sntiutns'et'Employment:
Students wanting a salaried summer p~osition see Mr. Kenney, Room-
302, IMchigan T'nion, Monday, Mfarch 15th, at 4 :00 and 7 : 00 P. 1X.
J. A. Bursley.
Crl rnasThere will be a meeting of the Cere le Francais on Tuesday, March 16, at
7:30 P. M. in the Cercle Room . An interesting program has been arrang ed.
lalfred C. Brownv, IDirect or.
jFaculty Wo~men's Club:
Faculty Women's Club, Drama Section will. hold their regular meeting
at the Club House Monday, March 15, at 7:45 P. M
i Qyarali E. Bull, See.
MIen's Educational Clubi:
E. E. Lewis, Superintendent ef Flint schools, will speak at the meeting
EMonday, March 15, at 7:00 o'clock in Room 306 of the Union. Cocoa and
cookies. All men interested in educaton are invited.
Ralph Tan fHoesen, IPrerideAI.


For notices not othi e enntioned in
The Dahily. Iterns will be published on
two successive days only. Copy must
be submitted to the Local Events

'European Groups
To Gie Student
Tcur ists Abr oad


Editor by a P. MV.
-____________________________ n i' I' :,- of tlit wr'
I ional t u - .Vvic , coi n a
Sunday it,,being a I-II I ':.l in w b i >1
Y. P. S. will meet at' 3 o'clock at d (ent orgf l :ions; O in I I ranc, C(.2e I
the Presbyterian church. Topic: ''The many, Unrd Aus re w ill cuer m at
P'lace of Worship in Religion.'' ; co()luct the tour iz t while in thheir1a
Revred ratD.). (lean of flx-ie:Jpective coutri(-s. Thi auiran ~et! l
Reeen rat i ent will permnit, the relr to get
Iey hall, Epliscopal Theological school, maygipeiffoeg tdn
GamberOhio, will speak( on ''Christ + lif- and( to see n-ah that is out of the
and the Spirit of Youth," at the r eg- ,
ular morning service at St. Andrew's uulrcl1 rvl
churchIle will also speak befre D ean Dyer of the University of
the Episcopal students' club at 6 o'-! Kansas, will lead the American group
clock in Harris hall. ' -Mhich will sail late in June and re-
turn early in September. The expens-
Where Shall We Stand On War?'" es frtewhl*rp hudnot ex-
will be the topic for discussion at ceted $600, according to the prepara-I
~6:30 o'clock at the Congregational jtions which have been mnade by the
fireside chat. committee.
Baptist guild will mecet at G:30 o'-1I The countries which will be visited 244
clock in the Guild house. on the tour are England, Holland,j
i .._ ."" ^ ."lI4 ' '': $''VY A, E3;'F. "Yb " . 'C~l' Y,. "' fI -

lesearjchi ('ub:
[ The regular meeting of the Research Club will ,he held Wednesday,
Mfarch 17, 1926, at 8 P. Mv. in Room 2528 New Medical Building. Papers
whill be presented by Professor Carl L. Hlubhs, "Modifications of the Develop-
rnental Rate as a Factor in :Structural Evolution," and Professor F. N.
Scott, "Favorite Words." The Council will meet at 7: 15.
3'. R. Haiydeni, Secrehu'y.j
Senjor Edition Afen :
Canes must be ordered this week, March 15 through 21, at Wagner &
Co. lMeasurem-ent for lengths must be taken at this time in order to get
the caries in time for Cane Day.
Physics Colloquium:
The Physics Colloquium will meet at 4:15 P. MA. Tuesday, March If), in
Room 1041, Ncw Physics Building. Dr. W. W. 51eator. will' speak 'on '"Huy-
gens' Principle andl the Propagation of Waves."-No. 2. Anyone interested
is incitedl to attend.
W. F. ('olby.

Library Acquires 1
New Periodca ls!
Amiong recent acquisitions in the
periodhical room of the Library is [
"American Speech," of which five
nulmbers have already been publishedl.;
The contents deal with Americanisms,
the Americanization of words from
foreign languages, slang and the mis-
ase Cof5scienltifie tcrrs.
Tfhe Library has also acquired "The
republishing modern and classic short
stories, "The Drama C'alendar,"' a
weekly guide to current theatrical and
musical entertainments, and( "The Cal-
endar of Modern Letters," an English
publication containing poetry, essaysI
andl drama.
Another English review received by
the Library is a.r'he Review of Bu--
lish Studies." Other periodicals now'
in the magazine room are "Littoiris,"
a critical review of the humanities,
"Language," the official journal of
the Linguistic Society of America,
andl "East and West," a survey of the
#missionary problems in the Orient.
4A new venture in the field of col-
lege periodical literature is the "In-
tercollegiate World," a digest of arti-
cles from various college publications.
MOSCOW.-.Young criminals in the E
Irkutsk district of Siberia are kidnap-
ping young girls and selling them to
1 Chinese.

Prof. William 11. Hobbs of the geol-
ogy department, who will lead an ex-
p~edition of geologists, scientists, fliers.
map makers, and explorers into the
Arctic early next suimmer, «-ill out-
line his plans for the proposed trip)
at the Chamber of Commerce Junch eon
Tuesday. His talk will be illustrated
with slides5.
The party expects to spend more
than a year in the northern p~art of
GCV.enland, making scientific tests aInd
experiments through a great section
of' unexplored territory. Professor'
Hobbs will explain the nature of the
work to be undertaken and what he
hopes to accomplish by the expedition.
Shirley W. Smith, secretary of the
University, will be chairman of the
meeting. f
TOKIO.-The Japanese government
railway department has ordlered more
than 5,000 tons of hundred pound tyke1
rails from America.

' ! = Overcoats and Shoes
SHighet Cash Price Paid
Phoine 4741 1111 South University. Phone 474 The
Engineers' and Architects' Materials " Claude Browvn
Statiqncry Fountain Pens Loose Leaf Books. STR
Remember Saint Patrick's Day ESTOnRE n 61
March 17 .11EatAnPoe66x
b O i" 0 b A b" t Ab"" Y D A l'A 8 D 4 0 . i Dn. a D"gbb "b A ODbD "Y"-" " "« " " " .
D "~
Stt0tJcko -hcg
D~ HECohsi h ol hpaeawy h eetadnt
urallthe s'} m art5t.orthe' rpreen tyvr chocet odl
D 0. y L t
" nd fbisof. the.contry's leaing manufacurrTht tleled
ership plu.the advanage of definity lowerf.:prces resulting from the
tremendus volm of ourhestablished Clting bines ae acsha
C o l ge M n ca i in t o er o k
" .V schf dW"lElitatTeHtl lee
Mlo Lt onnd a ye ~, T u esda3a n d W en c a, Mrc h 5th, th a n "1 t



h e v r a in oe gtb y e a t i n g ' S u n d a y d i n nehe e isa do riea o

Corn. Sun., Mar. 14
The Most Talkied About
Play of the Year
' f'Z4A St'-WYN ,5'S
7'i SPaSany Piny Se '.raton.
Free Press :
"One of the great expositions
of otur present comedy of man-
ners. It is concisely written
and splendidly acted."
"A capacity audience found
one of the best plays of recent
seasons, exlpertly written, deftly
staged and acted with uniform


ing' it at home appeals

to may

Costs are low!

A rcade



Upi- stairs, Nickels Arcade

i~glus, 5(%c to $2.Z.%)
W~ed. 'Mt.., 50c t~o $1.50)
sat. fat., SOe to $2.00
MalLl Orders Filled.

I ____

b o b e***, o"a -e t E0 d® u" +N a"n ..W4O00


1 * -

rnr at na wo s


tc , _

" ''/

C, 4roz7

Alex IZ,

f 3 -
i1ft ', Ja4 "
[ Q' t " r E
x tir
q_ ;,
''' bi
A . .. '° z C7
- za;
- i r c-- - 4 " i-T +:rs- maa ^

11 Alex I

m 4 1


I lml -- -I MR!i! m 1



i ' wiRa sa. ir!

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan