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March 19, 1926 - Image 8

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1926-03-19

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IMAGEFT EWI!T

THE MICI- MAN DATI.AT

FRIDAY, MARCH i9.1924

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DAILY 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. in. Saturdays).
Volume Vi FRIDAY, MARCH 19, 1926 Number 127
Committee on Student Loans:j
There will be a meeting of the Committee on Student Loans on Friday.
March 19, 1926. This meeting will include all schools with the exception of
th Literary College. A special meeting for the Literary College will be
held on Wednesday, March 24th. Students applying for loans should pre--
sent themselves at Room 2, University Hall, at the following hours:
Law School ........................................ 2:00
Dental College ........ ......... ........... 2:40
Engineering College ................................ 3:10
Students in the Literary College applying for loans will meet with the
Committee on Wednesday, March 24, 1926, in Room 2, University Hall, at
1:30 P. M.
J. A. Bursley, Chairman, Committee on Student Loans.
Paul Blanshard Meetings:
Mr. Paul Blanshard, '14, Field Secretary of the League of Inustrial
Democracy, 'recently returned from a trip around the world, will app ar this
week under the auspices of the Round Table Club and the Student Chris-
tian Association for the following public meetings:
Friday, March 19, "Industrial Democracy," Nat. Sci. Aud. 4:15 P. Al.
A slight admission will be charged Friday afternoon,
Fred Schumaann.
Geography 41:
All students taking the elementary field course will meet Saturday
morning, March 20, at 9 in Room 17 A. H.
P. E. James .
R. B. Hall
Senior Literary Students:
There will be an Important class meeting at 4:15 in Newberry Hall to-
day.
H. G. Messer, President.
senior Electricals; I j
Mr. A. K. Hulburt, Employment Manager of the Detroit Edison Com-
pany, Detroit, Michigan, will be in Room 109, West Engineering Building on
Friday; March 19, 1926, from 1:00 P. M. to 4:30 P. M. for the purpose of in-
terviewing those interested in employment with this company.
Joseph H. Cannon.
Michigan Women:
On Friday, March 19, at 1:00 o'clock, all women who have been working
on the quota for Ann Arbor for the Women's Building and all others inter-
ested will meet for luncheon at the Lantern Shop to receive reports of work
accomplished. Reservations may be made through Mrs. L. A. Wikel, Phone
21948 or the Lantern Shop, Phone 6282.
Mrs. J. 0. Schotterbek, Chairman for Ann Arbor.
Summer Employment:
Men interested in a summer position may interview Mr. Orth of the
North Ridge 'Company at 437 Maynard Street on Friday, 19th, from 3:00 to
9:00 P. M. and on Saturday afternoon.
J. A. Bursley.
Phl Delta Kappa:
A fellowship meeting will be held this evening at 6:00 o'clock at the
Green Tree Inn. Our speaker will be Prof. Preston W. Slosson, of the De-
partment of History. All members invited.
Robert A. Honn, President.
Sophomore Engineers:
Class dues may be paid Tuesday and Wednesday, March 23rd and 24th.
Corridor East Engineering Building.
C. ILf. Hamilton, Treasurer.
Senior Mechanieal Engineers:
Mr. Young of the Duquesne Light Company, Pittsburgh, Pa., will be in
Room 221, West Engineering Building, Friday, March 19th, for the purpose
*of interviewing those interested in positions with this Company.,
H. C. Anderson.
Chinese Students:
All Chinese students are requested to attend the social meeting in Lane
Rall, Friday, March 19, at 7:30 P. M.
V. K. Ny, Seretary.

Houghton May Succeed Kellogg
H~e denies that his visit to the United States has any such object, but
Washington Is hearing that Alanson B. Houghton, ambassador to Lon-
don, is to replace Frank B. Kellogg, big predecessor in London, as secre-
t fry of state. Newest photo of the ambassador shows him in his British
residence.
Old Races In Many Regions

an edge of the Congo and through fThrough the patronage of Mrs. Sam-
Katango on their return. uel D. Sturgis, wife of Major General
A biological survey of Porto Rico Sturgis, retired, Dr. Willard G. Van
and the Virgin islands is being con~ Name is collecting marine inverte-
(lUet ed by 11. . Antheny, assistant brates near Pearl islands, off the Pan-
curator of mammal:, and C. C. G:od- ama coast. The discoveries of the
win under the auspices of the New hird Asiatic expedition, under Roy
York Academy of Sciences. 'C. Andrews, continue interesting and
Wlhen thic is completed, they will oflicials believe further important
make a study of the West Indies toolight on the origin and migration of
determine if the islands' once were Ithe primitive races will be revealed.

parts of a great island continent.
Clarence L. Rlay is making an ex*-
tendeditrip examinng the most recent-
ly exa:vated ruins and other irchaeo-
logical renuns in Mexico, in further-
ance of the plans for the New Mexican
Ii all of Archaeology, proposed for
erection at the museum.

NEW YORK. - Vice - President
Charles G. Dawes has written a "mel-
ody in A" that is just the thing for
hysteria, according to Dr. W. E. Den-
tiger, of Connecticut, practitioner of
"musico-therapy."

1[E11 1111

" WHY
MARRY?
was a
triumph for
the actors,
the whole
ics, for the
ences, for
M a sq ues,
and for th-e
institution of
the Mim-es

I

(By Associated Press) In company with Harvey S. Ladew,
NEW YORK, March 18.-In efforts # who financed the trip, George H. H.
to reveal secrets of the human race Tate is collecting mammals and birds
long hidden by time and to bring new in Peru, Argentina and Bolivia. Dr.
specimens of life to this country, Frank M. Chapman, curator of the de-
scientists of the American Museum of partment of birds; Francis L. Jaques
Natural history are working in many and Raymond Potter are in Panama,
lands-some in the far stretches be- collecting specimens of bird life as
yond civilization, representative of the American trop-'
Not all the work is being done in ics. The party will be away six
foreign countries, however, for out in I'months.
Arizona Erich Schmidt, of the depart- Working on Maya ruins with the
ment of anthropology, has made valu- Mason-Spinden expedition, sent out by
able archaeological discoveries.
Ole imorantuin wsovis. topofathe Peabody museum, is Ludlow Gris-
Onie important ruin was onl top of a /
mountain where an old cemetery gave corn, assistant curator of birds. Al-
up skeletons of people of a past age. ready he has reported many interest- _
At the request of Phoenix officials, ing and heretofore unrecorded facts
Schmidt examined a ruin there which of existing bird life.
proved of such historical interest as to Carl F. Akeley, the explorer and
merit restoration by the city. sculptor, is on a big game hunt in
Africa for groups to be placed in the
new African hall. He has mounted
A T T H E T H E A T E R S three gorillas and will obtain material
for the physical reproduction of the
Today-Screen j background which includes studies of
the vegetation, color notes and speci-
Arcade - "The New Command- mens of soil.
ment," with Ben Lyon and In East Africa, Dr. James P. Chap-
Blanche Sweet. in, associate curator of birds, is witli
! De Witt L. Sage and Frank P. Math-
Majestic-"Rainbow Riley," with ews, who financed the expedition, col-
Johnny Hines. lecting birds of the sub-tropical zone. I
J They also will visit Kivu volcano, the I1 J
Wuerth- "Wages For Wives,"

Hammered - Iron - Sole
"Cut for a Man's Foot"
This shoe is of a practical, smart design which
will meet with the approval of every lover of
comfort-and at a price which pleases.
The hammered-iron soles and attractive gold-
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You will appreciate the seven reinforced eye-
lets. (Usual shoe has six.)
3W1 St nte St.

Theater.

It

ZDQC

J1!J
mmL~

with Jacqueline Logan.
Today-Stage
Garrielt (Detroit) - "Dancing
Mothers," with Mary Young
and John Halliday.
Uanstejjq Playhouse (Detroit)-
"Why Not?"
Shuiert Lafayette (Detroit) -
"CharIot's Revue."

l

mook.s ---

o0ks!

Census

Bureau Estimates U. S.
Population To Be 117 Millions

A LOT FOR YOUR MONEY
OUR BA RG AI N;C UNTERS
AWAIT YOU-NEW ADDITIONS DAILY
UMUNIVERSITY
BOOK STORE

I

(By Associated Press) oncerning I
WASHINGTON, March 18. -- Thea nd emigrati
population of continental Unlted Using as a
States will be 117,135,817 next July population ins
1, the census bureau estimated today, 1920, the bu
the figure being an increase of 11,426,- population o
197 since the last federal enumera- state ' census
4ion in 1920. counts weren
Since last July the bureau record- ting calculat:
ed a gain of 1,757,723. The estimate corded decr
was based on actual census counts in 1920.
eight states last year, and on data Population

irths, deaths, immigration
Con since 1920.
scale the distributio, of
acrease between 1910 and
ureau has estimated the
f each state, substituting
s figures where state
made last year, and olnit-
Ions for states which re-
eases between 1910 and

New ,etroit (Detroit)-"George
j White's 'Scandals."
counts by states, show New York and
Pennsylvania to be retaining their
rank of first and second, respectively.
Michigan 4ow has a population of
4,395,651, jumping from seventh to
sixth. place among the states in the
union betwen Jan. 1 1920, the date c f
the last federal census, and July 1,
1926.

I t

hopped And
cli maxed
each preced-
ingsuccess"
Spresent
eeWHY
MARRY?"
Jesse Lynch
Williams
Tonight at
8:15 'cloc k
and aspecial
perform-
fance
SATURDAY
AFTERNOON
at 2:115 o'clock.
All seas re-
served, and
priced, at 50,
and 75 cents.

'I

11

T og

[i

estimates

and actual

.U22R:s:ss::2~s--------u§~sI2'Su1 I 2i~ -

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