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May 01, 1926 - Image 8

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1926-05-01

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY SATURDAY, MAY 1, 1926

PACE IQ DG'

M-

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. m. Saturdays).
Volume VI SATURDAY, MAY 1, 1926 Number 15i6
Faculty, College of Literature, Science and W13 ls1iss
The May meeting of the Literary Faculty will be held on Monday, May
24th, in Room 2225, Angell Hall, at 4:10 P. M. Special topic for discussion:
Proposed revision of the combined Literary-Medical course.
John R. Effinger.
Faculty, Colleges of Engineering and Architecture:
There will be a meeting of the Faculty of these Colleges on Monday,
May 3, at 4:15 P. M., in Room 411 West Engineering Building.
Louis A. Hopkins, Secretary.
Intercollegiate Current Events Contest:
The examination which will constitute the local contest at the Univer-
sity of Michigan will be held Saturday, May 1, 9 to 12 A. M. in Room 2003
Angell Hall. Each contestant will bring a sealed envelope with a nom-de-
guerre written on the outside and containing a slip upon which his real'
name and address are written. All paper required for the examination will
be furnished by the committee. J. R. Hayden.
Geology 128 (Glacial Geology):
The class in Geology 128 will meet at Natural Science Building, Room
217, at 8:30 Saturday, May 1st, for mapping and field work.
Frank Leverett.
Greek 165 (Mythology):
The make-up examination for the mid-semester test in Greek 165 will
be held at 10 o'clock Saturday morning, May 1, in Room 2009, Angell Hall.
Campbell Bonner.
M. S. 26:
Field work for course 26 scheduled for today has been postponed until
the 8th inst. H. B. Turner.

YE R'S EXTENSION
TALKS ANNOUNCED
Work In Vocational Guidance, English
Literature And Rhetoric
May Be Offered
FIVE CITIES ON PROGRAM
Announcement of a number of pos-
sible lecture courses for next year was
made yesterday by Mrs. W. D. Ilender-
son, assistant director of the Exten-
sion division.
Probable arrangements have been
made for two courses in Fordson, two
in Grand Rapids, one in Lansing, four
in Flint, and several in Detroit. Prof.1
Thomas Diamond is to give a tenta-
tive course on vocational guidance and
placement, in Lansing; Grand Rapids
may secure a course in history and
one in rhetoric, given by Prof. Thomas
E. Rankin. Flint is making arrange-1
ments for a course in nursing, to be'
given byrProf. Barbara Bartlett, and
one in geology, on science and man,
given by Prof. R. C. Hussey. They
also are planning a course on Words-
worth by Prof. S. F. Gingerich, and
a course on education by Prof. Clif-
ford Woody.
Detroit's proposed lecture course
schedule will include an advanced
course in engineering on strength in
materials, by Prof. J. A, Van den.
Broek, and two or three courses for
the college club of Detroit. Profes-
sors Thomas E. Rankin and Rene
Talamon will continue the work be-
gun there this semester.
TOKIO. - Field Marshal Viscount
Kageakira Kawamura, one of the out-
standing Japanese generals in the
Japanese war, died Wednesday at the
age of 76.
Patronize Daily Advertisers.-Adv.
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Graduate Education Club:
The meeting of the club announced for Monday, May 3,
Wednesday, May 5. It will be held in Room 102 U. H. S. at
McCluskey will speak. All interested are cordially invited.

is postponed to
7404 P. M. Mr.'
N. Ellis,
D. Pullen.

Robert Lansing, former secretary of
state in the Wilson cabinet, has been
elected vice-president of the Carnegie
Endowment for International Peace.
He will succeed George Gray of Dela-
ware.
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University of Michigan Band:
Formation at Morris Hall 1:30 P. M. today with uniform and cape.
Gordon Packer.
Dean Credits Judge Woodward
With University Organization

Judge Woodard of Detroit was re-
sponsible for the organization of the
University of Michigan, Dean John R.
Effinger of the literary college, told
the freshman engineers at theirweek-
ly assembly. Dean Effinger traced the
organization of the University from
1817 when Judge Woodward drew up
the plans for the entire curriculum
and the professorships, until in 1852,
the first president, Henry P, Tappan,
was inaugurated.
Only two men in the little frontier
town of Detroit were eligible for a pro-
fessorship, and the 13 professorships
required by the curriculum, were di-
vided between these two men, the
Presbyterian minister and the Cath-
olic priest of Detroit. A school was
founded in Detroit and elenentary
studies were taught to a very small
number of students, according to the
dean. The building in which the first
college met, is still to be found in De-
troit..
Dean Effinger continued: "A lapse
in activities of the college occurred,
and very little was done until the con-
stitutional convention was held. Two
citizens of Marshall were the instiga-
tors of an article authorizing the
foundation of a state university, and
when Michigan joined the union, the
university was a.ssured. The Univer-
sity is one of a very few constitution-
created universities.
Prize Contest Foj
On Work Of I
"The Commonweal," weekly liter-
ary review, is sponsoring a contest for
the best priginal essay written on the
work of Dante. The prize, $1,000, has
been donated by John Leahy, of St.
Louis, Mo.
"The purpose of the competition,"
states the announcement, "is not to
call forth learned and technical con-
tributions from Dante scholars on
minute matters of philolgy, chronology
or medieval science. The appeal is di-
rected especially to those who, with-
cut necessarily being Dante special-
ists, have meditated earnestly and
thought seriously about the practical
and human value of Dante's poetry."
The contest will be open to all. The
essay must be written in English, and
its literary merit will be considered'

We teach all modern, fancy, bal- 1 L1IS'/ND MAN
let and stage dancing. We special-i III II fl AA U 1 U
."The selection of the present cam- izo in teaching children.
pus %was accomplished, and a few Open Daily 802 S. Stage St. Plione7996 toU
buildings were erected. The Presi- 1open :aily ..
dent's house and the north and south 10.00 A. M. to 10:00 P. M
- wings of University hall were among-
the first buildings, when the Univer-
sity opened in 1841 with six or seven
students. Ann Arbor was given the
University as a consolation for not
succeeding in securing.the state cap- BER
itol. The citizens of Ann Arbor in-
tended to have the capitol here, and -
were consoled by securing the Uni- i j 0J taJ111 ns a
versity. .
Dean Effinger then described how -'
for ten years the professors took = S h o e S for M e n
turns at the presidentship and from
I this 'system much confusion and "
trouble arose. Religious interests
caused the appointment of men' often .
unfit for positions on the board and
the necessity for .a president result-, , "
ed in the selection of Henry P. Tap-
pan. A former professor of New, =
York university, a graduate of Union
college and an advocate of a broader = . , k
curriculum for college students, Pres-
ident Tappan was chosen. Him, he=,
characterized as a man of great in-
fluence at that time, and a firm believ-
er in the policy that a university -
should be supported by the state, the
first President started the University 1
on its career which grows greater
every year.
Bnnouncing the arrival
r Best .Essayv
of ne w Bostonians for
Dante Announced-
men. In all the new
an important element in its value.
The nature of the composition desired colors. -G M i
is of an interpretative rather than of
ia philological or research character. ==
It should not exceed 5,000 words in = a
length; a typewritten copy must be M,
sent to the Dante prize committee,
care of th~e Commonweal, Grand Cen-
tral terminal, New York city on or
before Sept. 1, 1926. Manuscripts Seals
should be accompanied by a self-ad- f
dressed stamped envelope.
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