THE MICHIGAN DAILY
'T'txE bA4, MAY if, ] 999
?AtIE uz~rnY TUESDAY, MAY 11, 1926
DAILY OFFICI0A LBU-LLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of
the University. Copy received by the Assistant to the President until
8:30 p. m. (11:80 a. m. Saturdays).
Volume 11 TUESDA&Y, MAY 11,, 199.8 Number 101
Dr. IE. B. McGivary, Professor of Philosophy at the University of Wis-
consin, will deliver a University Lecture Friday, May 14, at 8 P. M. in the
Natural Science Auditorium on the subject "Newtonian and Einsteinian,
Professor McGilvary is also to speak before the Michigan School of Re-
ligion at 4:15 P. M. Friday, May 14, in Room 1025 Angell Hall, on the sub-
ject "Evolution and Religio."
The public is cordally invited.
F. E. Robbins.
Dr. A. W. Hull, of the Research Laboratory of the General Electric Com-
pany, will deliver a lecture on the subject, "The Relation of Vacuum Tubes
to Engineering" Thursday, May 13, at 8 P. M. in the Natural Science Audi-
torium. The public is cordially invited.
F. E. Robbins.
I will not be in my office at the Health Service May 8 to 14. Dr. Crocker
will be in my office during my absence.
Faculty, Colleges of Engineering and Architecture:
There will be'a meeting of the Faculty of these Colleges on Tuesday,
May 11, at 4:15 P. M., in Room 411 West Engineering Building.
Louis A. Hopkins, Secret.W..
Experimental Education C40, Tuesday Section
The Tuesday section of experimental education will meet with the
Wednesday section at 2 o'clock Wednesday. No meeting on Tuesday.
Howard Y. MeClusky.
To All,.Members of the Veterans of Foreign Wars:
There will be a meeting of the V. F. W. in Room 302, Michigan Union at
7:30 P. M. Tuesday, May 11. It is desired that all members and those eligi-
ble for membership be present. Men who have served in the Army, Navy,
or Marine Corps outside of the coatinental limits of the United States are
eligible for membership.
Carl G. Seasword.
Unversity of M3leIgan Ban4:
Formation today at Morris hall at 3:00 P. M. for swing-out. All band
men should be present. Roll call at 3:05.
Botanical Journal Club:
There will be a meeting of the Botanical Journal Club in Room B173
of the Natural Science Building on Tuesday, May 11, at 7:30 P. M. Recent
work on sex in fungi and on permeability of protoplasm will be reviewed
by M. E. Wooldridge and F. Adcock. All interested are invited.
E. W. Erlanson, Secretary.
Beseena of Class Rooms:
Th supply of class rooms in the buildings occupied by the College of
IUterature, Science, and the Arts is falling below the demand for them, espe-
ally in the morning hours. The various Departments are requested (1) to
avoid the addition of morning classes, whenever possible; and (2) to report
their programs for next year to my office at once, in order that the room
schedule may be completed.
W. I. Humphreys, Asst. Dean.
To the President of Fraternities-House Clubs:
On Tuesday, May 11, another meeting of fraternity alumni, similar to
the one held in January, will take place at the Michigan Union. The presi-
dent ofieach fraternity and house club is cordially invited to be present at
the dinner which takes place at 6:30 P. 1L and the meeting at 7:30 P. M.
If unable to attend the dinner, the alumni representatives urge that you be
present at the meeting.
J. A. Bursley.
ApplIieeious for Admission to Independent Reading Course in Economics:
A Committep of the Economics Department is now interviewing juniors
who wish to apply for admission to the ne'w Independent Reading course
(lEconouiee 200).next fall. The small group accepted will register for six
hours crdit each semester (or les, if the individual desires); and mem-
bers will be lgiven a arge measure of freedom in setting as well as in carry-
ing put their own tasks.
In purpose and methods, this arrangement, which was inaugurated last
fall, is rather similar to "honors" courses which are given in numerous
other 'olleges, and In our own English Department; moreover these methods
have beem employed in European universities for a long time,-sometimes
with all students, but often, as in the current American experiments, with
the limited number of students whose interests and capacities are most evi-
dent to the faculty, Thus, in Economics 200, general high scholarship and
several previous courses in economics and other social sciences are very
desirable quallficatioais, but other factors are also taken into account. The
group meets not oftener than weekly, sometimes with faculty members
present, often not. At each meeting, a member presents a review or original
study, and mutual suggestions and criticisms will be exchanged. A small
list, of economic classics is supplied at the beginning, and members are
given stack privileges to all the relevant book collections: from this common
basis the individual proceeds to read and write in his own way, on whatever
social-economic subjects interest him, developing, it is hoped, some all-
around acquaintance with this department of science. The only require-
ment exacted of all members is a written report at the end of each semester
on the larger tasks undertaken, methods pursued, and apparent achievement.
Jiniors interested should consult a member of the faculty committee in
charge, viz., Professors Day, Sharfrnan, Goodrich, and Dickinson.
Edmunfd E. Day.
All P~in cy;Students:'
All pharmacy students are urged to accept the invitation of Frederick,
Stearns & Co. of Detroit to inspect the plant, Thursday, May 13, and be their
guests for a banquet and theatre party following the inspection. All stu-
dents signing up in 250 Ch. for the trip will be excused from classes begin-
ning wth 10 o'clock. It is suggested that the M. C. offers the best means of
transportation to and from Detroit. Round trip fare $1.80. All members
o-f the inspection party should arrive at the plant, E: Jefferson before 2 P. M.
C. C. Glover, Secretary.
Camp Leaders Meeting:
The third meeting of the series of four lecture-discussions on Camp
Management, its theory, objective, and practice, will be held Tuesday even-
ing, from 7:15 to 9:00 o'clock in Lane Hall auditorium. Open to all men
of tbh University, M. C. Herrick.
All Michigan women and all others interested in the League building
are invited to attend a luncheon to be given at the Lantern Shop on Tues-
day, May 11th, at 1:00 o'clock. The amount of the pledge to be taken by
Ann Arbo-r will be decided at this time. Call Mrs. S. A. Wikel or the Lan-
tenx Shop for reservations.
Mrs. J. 0. Schlotterbeck, Chairman of Ann Arbor Group.
Alpha Nu debating society will hold its regular weekly meeting tonight,
at 1:45, in the chapter room on the fourth floor of Angell Hall. The question
for debate is, Resolved, "That the corporal punishment of criminals should
be abolihed." Following the debate there will be a very important business
meeting and it is urged that every m ember be present.
Robt. E. minnich, Pres.
Women's Educational Club:
Important meeting on Wednesday, May 12, at 4 o'clock. Election of offi-
cers. All women interested are cordially invited.
Dorothy Kiefer, Pres.
The (society will meet Tuesday, May 11, at 8 P. M. in Room 106 M. H.
Professor Parker will read a paper on "Ethical Aspects of Ambition."
G. T. Van der Lugt.
Regular meeting will be held in Room 3201 Angell Hall, Tuesday, May
11, at 8 P. M. Mr. Kazarinoff will prewent, "On Adams' Method for the
Numerical Solution of Differntial Eqrttions." All persons interested are
cordially invited to attend the meetings of the Club.
W. W. Denton.
The Physics Colloquium will meet at 4:15 P. M., Tuesday, May 11, in
Room 1041, New Physics Building. Mr. G. W. Fox will speak on "The Band
Spectra of Carbon Monoxide.' All interested are cordially invited to attend.
W. F. Colby.
Dean's Advisory Committee, College of Literature, Science and the Arts:
There will be a meeting of the Dean's Advisory Committee at 4 o'clock
on Tuesday, May 11th, in this office..
John R.. Effinger.
1926 MY FESTIVALl
Prominent Musicians Congratulate
School On Program To Be
Given Here May 19.2
Recognition of the national import-
ance and widespread acknowledge-
tment which the Ann Arbor May Festi-
val to be given May 19, 20, 21, and 22
receives throughout the country is in-
dicated by the large number of let-
ters of congratulation on the choice
I Herbert A. Witherspoon, president
of the Chicago Musicalcollege, who
Sin the past four years has been heardI
in Ann Arbor many times, writes that
"The value of such a series of con-
certs as you are going to have can
hardly be exaggerated. I congratulate
you again, as I have in the past, upon
the splendid work done in Ann Ar-
bor." James Francis Cook, editor of
the Etude magazine expressed his op-
inion that "The announcement of the
y Ann Arbor May Festival has come to
my attention an I cannot refrain from
I complimenting you most enthusiastic-
ally on your initiative; first in pre-
isenting three notable works suchas
'Lohengrin,' 'Elijah,' and 'The Lament
for Beowulf,' also on the altogether
extraordinary constellation of artists
which you have concentrated into four
The artists who appear at the six;
concerts this year are all famous and
at the top of their respective profes-
sions, and in addition, in the opinion
of Charles A. Sink and others of the
School of Music, will be equally as in-
teresting as in previous years. On
the roster of artists for this year are
vocalists and instrumentalists of more'
than ordinary ability. Prominent
among these will be Florence Austral,
English dramatic soprano, who is one
of the few artists on the concert stage
today who has built up a reputation
without the aid of a fortune spent in
publicity; at her first performance in
America unannounced, she was pro-
nounced by the critics as one of the
most exceptional finds of the year.
Of further significance will be the
appearance of two artists, Theodore
Harrison, head of the voice depart-
ment of the School of Music, and
Barre Hill, '26, who are of local as
well as national recognition and who
will be heard in the oratio "Elijah"
and in "Lohengrin." The Music News
in mentioning the fact distinguishes
them: "Theodore Harrisoni, one of
America's greatest "Elijahs" will sing
baritone roles, while James Wolfeof
teMetropolitan Opera company and
Barre Hill, a brilliant young Michigan
artist, will sing bass roles."
TOKIO. - A miniature tower of
pearls, both cultured and natural, will
form part of Japan's exhibit at the
Philadelphia sesqui-centennial expo-
For All Makes o Cars.
TIRES FOR SALE.
1 JUNK CARS BOUGHT
KESSLER BROS., Canal Street
The Highest Grade of
Remodeling a Specialty.
LOUIS LINEMANN !
80W S. State St. Phone 7998
At home or on a trip the Thermos pro-
vides a ready means of serving hot and
Enjoy the convenience of a Thermos
We carry all sizes.
Eberbach & Son Co.
200-202 E. Liberty St.
Overcoats and Shoes
Highest Cash Price Paid
115 East Ann Phone 6610
Think of the Future
INWILL BE HELD TONI6GHT
Students on the campus interested
in camp leadership are invited to at-J
tend a meeting at 7:15 o'clock tonight1
at Lane hall, where arrangements
have been made to conduct discus-
sions led by experienced leaders. The
personnel of the discussion leaders
staff includes Elmer D. Mitchel, di-
rector of intramural sports; Harry G.,
Kipke, '24, assistant coach in ath- !
letics; Boyd Walker, secretary high
school boys' camp of the Detroitj
Y. M. C. A., and F. H. Swits, scout
executive of Washtenaw county.
Arrangements for today's meetings
are being made by Homer H. Grafton,
association secretary at Lane hall, and
M. C. Herrick, chairman of the camp
leadership committee of the Student
IChristian association. Some of the
topics to be discussed are, "Camp,
Government, Councils, Discipline,"#
"Sharing in Routine Work," "Athletic1
Program, Mass Games, Hikes," and
"Water Sports, Tests".
Simp son Accepts
Dr. Walter M. Simpson of the patho-
logical department in the Medical
school will leave the University in
September to take up the position of
instructor in surgery at Johns Hop-
kins university,according to an an-
nouncement made yesterday. His
work will be in the departments of
surgery and surgical pathology.
Dr. Simpson has been senior in-
structor in pathology for two years.
He will leave for Baltimore after
teaching in the summer session here.
May 11-Swing-out ceremonies.
May 12-Senior sing, on the Li-
May 19-Senior sing, on the Li-
I May 21-Senior ball, at the
June 11--Class day; Senior ban-
I quet in the evening.
June 12-Senior r e c e p t i o n;
June 13-Baccalaureate address.
June 14-Commencement cere-
monies at Ferry field.
AT THE THEATERS I
Arcade-"Partners Again," with
Alexander Carr and George
Majestic-"A Social Celebrity,"
with Adolphe Menjou.
Wuerth - "Beverly of Grau-
stark," with Marion Davies.-
Garrick (,Detroit) -- "Tarnish,"
'by Garrick Stock with Ann
Harding and Rollo Peters.
Shubert Lafayette (Detroit) -
"The Student Prince in Heid-
Bonstelle Playhouse (Detroit)--
"The Squaw Man," with Wil-
Patronize Daily Advertisers..-Adv.
When you have a portrait
made-it must be one that
you will alwavs like.
We have the patience to
get best results from peo-
ple that never have had
good pictures before.
AN ATTRACTIVE HOME
In beautiful surroundings is the best possible
investment, for it combines the satisfaction and
peace of mind that comes from having such
a home, besides the added money value that
comes from its desirability.
Adult class everyI
Monday and Friday, 8
Free dancing until
Private, modern and
classical lessons daily.
grounds add to its permanent
value, for the land value increases steadily.
A beautiful homesite in Ann
Open 10 a. m. to 10 p. m.
22 Wuerth Arcade
costs no more than an ordinary town lot, while
its future value is immensely greater.
We shall be glad to show you Ann
r 4 .r
So please call 9304 for further
ORDER THEM NOW
L. D. CARR and C. J. TREMMEL
17 Ann Arbor Savings Bank Building
Plate and 100, Cards, $3.00 and up
100 Cards from your Plate, $1.75
t #' , s ~ n i n ~ n
P~aI DentaMuxsc by