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January 12, 1926 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1926-01-12

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


Assistant Director Announces Open-
ing Of Classes In Detroit, Filnt,
Albion And River Rouge
Seven new, courses will be offered
by the Extension division of the Uni-
versity for the second semester, four,
to be,given in Detroit, one in Flint,
S one in Albion, and one in River Rouge,
according to announcement made yes-
terday by Mrs. W. D. Henderson, a-
sisttnt director of the Extension di-
Detroit's sections include a course1
in 'Wordsworth, given by Prof. S. F.!
Gilgerichi, of the English department, I
a course in journalism, by Prof. J. L.
Brumm, of the Journalism department,
a course in rhetoric, by Prof. R. W.
Cowden, of the rhetoric department,j
and an economics course, given by
Mr. L. E. Devo', of the economics de-1
In River Rouge, Prof. C. C. Fries, of
the English department, will conduct'
a class in Shakespeare. Miss Barbara
Bartlett has a co~urse in public health
nursing in Flint, and Mr. M. L. Byrn,
of the University high school, has a
course in industrial arts, in Saginaw.
Prof. E. F. Barker, of the Physics
department, is to direct a course in
nodlern physics in Albion. Professor
larter will have charge of the course, .
but during the semester special lec-
cures will be given by Prof. G. A.
Lindsay, Prof. H. M. Randall, and Prof.
It .A: Sawyer. This class already has
a registration of more than 30.
'l'he classes under Miss Bartlett and
Mr. Byrn have already begun study,,
but the remaining ctions will not
start until after Feb. 22. These
courses are all duplicates of those
given on the campus, give two hours
icredlt each, and are open to graduate
and undergraduate students with a
minimum class organization of 25.


_ _ ..



New German Field Marshal

,RA DIO BROADCASTING OF HEAT n h longer wave length, the trans-
1rEC / A~pSA S MmR i ss'n f ulcr 'nry old be
S CONJECTURA L, SA YS MOORE comparatively much more practicable.
In regard to the recent statement more improbable to broadcast heat Let The Daily sell it for you thru
of Prof. S. E. Dibble, of Carnegie In- waves than it is to broadcast sound 3_tn_ Classified colums.-Adv.
stitut e of Technology, that the broad- waves. The possibility of sending!
astn rg of het a:by radio is only a mat- heat to customers via the air is now
ter o' yea.s, Prof. A. D. Moore, of the the problem of research men and lab- Excntinal
electrical engineering derartnent, said oratory workers, who must discover
Yesterday that the future of any such instruments to control heat waves. es-
project as the br.adca stin of heat is pecially a detector which will take Ori
wholly a matter of coijectunro. "In them up and hold and amplify them. . for male student desirous of
my opinion, leclared Professor In commenting on the practicability w orking his way thru college by
Mcc' e, bleat wave transmission for of this process, Professor Moore made selling a wonderful line of can-
cor-vime.vial purposes will never he I a comparison between the transms-! dies in off-hours. Apply today.
economidally kfeasible." sion of heat energy and electric pow-, State age, size, nati-onality, ex-
?n explaining his views, Professor er in commercial quantities, to show perience, references and year
ibble who is ,president of the Amer- that only in specialized applications, course in University. Address
can Society of1 Ieating and Ventilat- could heat wave broadcasting well be I F, c o Daily.
i g Enmgiuee'r, stated that "it 13 no expected to be of value. Because of


FRIDAY, l1 ,l31HARY 12, 11926


General Von Seeckt, as a rewar
his iron-handed dictatorship in 1919,
forn, now is wearing the honors of ti
Von Seeckt is seen inspecting a unit of
commander near Berlin.
Prof. J. H. Gerould of the biology
department of Dartmnouth college has
been secured by the zoology depart-
ment to teach here during the Sum
mer session. He will give courses in

d from President Zion I lindenberg for
which enabled the republic to be
he frst field marshal of the republic.
f the German army, of which he isI
heredity and experimental zoology.
The course in experimental zoology
will be offered for the first time dtr-
ing the Summer session. It will con-
sist of lectures and discussions on the
relations of living matter to its en-
vironment, growth as controlled by
heredity, regeneration, and mental ev-
olution from the simplest responses of
the lowest organisms to the complex!
action of human intelligence.
The course in heredity will be thej
same as that offered during the reg-'
ularschool year. According to Prof.{
A. F. Shull of the zoology depart-j
ment, Professor Gerould has been
studying questions of sex and inherit-
ance for several years. He is at pres-
ent in Paris, conducting research in
I FORT MEYERS, Fla. - Thomas
.Alva, Edison, electrical wizard, is 791
years old, today.



All Wool Pre-Shrunk. in Beautiful Fabrics That.MTi1 Not Fade.
Manufactured by
Th Famous Golden Rule Tailors of Cincinnati.
Phone 9736
And ask that a representative of the NASH CO. call upon you to
show samples and styles.
Some of the best dressed people you meet are wearing Nash clothes.


. . , .



---------- -



2:00 - 3:40
Prices, 10c, 25c, 35c
7:00 - 8:40
Prices 10c, Sac, 50c

LON DON.-Special dispatches from
Jersualem say the French government
has declined to supply men and money
for a further campaign against the
Druse tribesmen.
BRUSSELS. - Cardinal Mercier's
red hat is to hang permanently in the
choir of the Cathedral of St. Rom-
bant, at Malnes, reviving an ancient
cus tom.n
Advertise-ient -
The Story of an Amaron
Among the immortals cloud-capped
Olympus, home of the ancieont gods,
none was fairer, none more daring
than Diana. Goddess of the Moon,
Goddess of the Chase and Goddess of
Jupiter. sire of Diana and king of
all the gods, had bestowed upon this
his favorite daughter, the qualities
of a super - sportswoman; speed,
st reng'th, great endurance and ath-
l'tic skill. And these and more were
I Diana's heritage, hers to a degree
onmatche l in any other deity. She
was swifter than the wind. She could
outspeed the fleetest stag in the for
est, could outrun the fastest hound
in the pack. And he arrow that
flashed from her si ver bow never
failed its mark. 1Ier aim was un-
erring, her feats of skill without
peer. In combat, when in mortal
guise, she led her Amazons to battle
and to glorious victory.
Diana was an Amazon. According
to mythologists, Diana was the only
deity to whom the Amazons bent the
knee in tribute. She was their cham-
pion. their protectress. their inspira-
tion. She alone, of all the gods, ap-
pealed to the adventurous spirit of
these couragdous and valiant women.
The Amazons dwelt in the land of
Pontus on the shores of the Black
Sea. They were governed by leaders
of their own sex and choosing. They
made and administered their own
laws, fought their own battles and
fashioned their own weapons. Menial
tasks were assigned to men whom
they held in bondage-slaves. The
Amazons were truly emancipated,
independent by right of might.
Powerful of stature, of warlike
mien, the Amazons were great hunt-
resses, great horsewomen, great fight-
ers. Armed with bow and arrow,
they sallied into enemy country to
do battle with armies many times
their number. And on such occa-
Esions they invoked the aid of their
beloved Diana, who seldom failed to
heed their prayers for victory.
It was natural and fitting that the
Amazons should pick Dian', their
lealer. To them she was supreme,
the highest symbol of all the splen-
did qualities of their race. She was
their symbol of power, of speed, of
grace, of beauty, of courage. In their
exploits they strove to emulate their
Diana, and to her service they dedi-
cated their shrines and temples.
Such is the story of Diana, the
Amazon, told by ancient Greece and
Rome and handed down to posterity.
It is the story borne down the ares.
Poets, artists and sculptors of each
generation have found in this beauti-
ful legend of the fair moon goddess
a fund of inexhaustible inspiration.
And science, too, has been inspired
by this symbolism of all that is finest
in classic lore, to strive to greater
achievements. The results we find
today in countless thousands of build-
ngs, and in the products of our work-
shops and factories.
We find expression of this influence
in the imp'osing dimensions of our
office buildings, in the arches and
spires of our great cathedrals, in our
theatres and hotels. It is to be found
even in our very clothes. And our
homes, too, reflect in high degree the
influence of this classic symbolism,
for it is recognized the most natural,
most beautiful and nearest perfect
the world has ever known.
One of the latest manifestations of
{ this influence is to be found in auto-
motive science. Here the full inter-
pretation of these classic ideals has
been brought to a focus in a Motor
car. A great group of automotive

specialists has created an automobile
which, in design and construction,
truly embodies the beauty and vigor
of Diana herself. It is the new-type
car for the women of today-women
who know the full joy of living, the
modern Dianas of the great out-of-
doors. To their service this wonder
car has been dedicated. Appropri-
ately, it has been named Diana'Eight.
And Diana herself might well have
been proud to drive this amazing car
that so naturally and becomingly
bears her name. In every way it
mcasures up to the true conception of
classic design, and your conception
of sneed. power, endurance.
Diana Eight is a great car, a thor-
oughbred, a car with swagger'and
dash. It is clean-limbed, light ofoot,
long and low. Its appeal to women
is irresistible, for they can't shut
their eyes to it, can't disregard it.
Indeed, Diana is engineered for
women to drive.
Diana is the first car with Simpli-
fied Control. and women 'owners will
tell you, "Simplified Control is the
#;reatest boon to driving since the
self-starter came into use." Women
vlho have habitually "sunk" at the
steering wheel, who instinctively
grasp the wheel as rigidly as the
I arms of a dentist's chair, now relax
;nd ta'e it easy when they drive
Diana Eight.
Come, make this test yourself.
Drive Diana._ Put' her through her
jaes on the hills* and in the rough.
I Cut her wide open.. Feel the surge
of Ipower, and a pick-up like the snap
of a whip. Reduce her speed to six
-four--two miles an hour. You can
count the explosions in the motor,
but no missing, no bucking, not a










Make those rooms look cheerful and
home-like. Wall paper fresh from the
factories, and of the best designs, are
now here. The rich colorings and beau-
tiful all-over designs will appeal to the
artistic tastes.
We also carry a complete line of paints,'
varnishes, oils, wax, brushes, stains, etc.
Quality unsurpassed at right prices.
We also have a fine lot of room-lot
papers for one-third regular prices.

f h~S

IV r s


o 'I





the wild shouts of
app lauding cronds-
Amid thunderous
cheers she rides to
glorious victory-
The most splendid
story of the turf
ever seen on screen


C.:H. MAJOR & 0
203 East Washington St. Dial 9313




a -
a a
She'll appreciate a gift of such a
Splendid Box of Chocolates
The kind only Prekete can give you

s. , i
_=f FPOi;.,~ u

A picture that will
thrill and enthuse.


7 .,;,;
ti ,
_, , ,

t, 41, Q N6IgZ l
SCojsa ysc

- --- -I ________________


1/ -'
[ - '. ':, K~

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Lenard Falcone, Conductor




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