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May 27, 1926 - Image 8

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The Michigan Daily, 1926-05-27

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'1'II URSDAY, AIAY 27,192'G

PAGE EIGHT

TI-14P M ICTIT...AN DATI _Y

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T1-ri~ NAICIIT(AM ~AT1V THURSDAY, MAY 27, 192~

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DAILY OFFICIAL

BULLETIN

Harding Memorial Corner Stone
Will Be Laid In Marion Sunday
: 1:i

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 TIIURSDAY, MAY 27, 1926 Number US
To A Employees of the University:
Salary checks will be available Saturday, May 29th, as Monday is a holi-
day and this office will be closed.
9Airley W. Snith, Secretary.
It is requested that all students intending to transfer from one to an-
Other School or College of this University for the year 1926-27 register their
names as soon as possible at the Recorder's office, Room 4, University Hall.
Ira M. Smith,'Registrar.
Conflicts in Final Examinations, Colleges of Engineering and Architecture:
Students having conflicts in final examinations must report to my office,
Room 3223 East Engineering Building, and fill out blanks not later than
Wednesday, May 26.
J. C. Brier.
Third Year Mechanical Engineering Students and others who have engagedi
to work during the summer for ti;e Detroit Edison Co. at the Trenton
Channel Plant on special boiler test:
The date for starting this test has been set for Monday, June 21st. In-
formation regarding the details of reporting for work will be given later.
The Detroit Edison Co. has found it necessary to use a greater number
of men from outside its own organization than formerly anticipated, thereby
opening up this excellent opportunity for summer engineering experience
to 42 men from the U. of M. instead of 30-the number originally announced,
Those interested may consult me in my office, Room 231 West Engineer-
ing Bldg.
J. E. Emswiler.
'Members of Professor' Meyer's class in Optics will meet as usual,
Thursday morning, May 27. They may call at Room 1046 for concluding
pages of notes.
1. W. Randall.
Student Recital:
Mr. Otto Stahl presents Jack Conklin, pianist and composer, in recital
Thursday, May 27th, at 8:00 P. M. ini the recital hall of the University School
Qf Music,' assisted by Susan Browne, soprano.
Melodie (Gluck-Sgambati), Kreisleriana No. 5 (Schumann), LaCathe-
drale engloutie (Debussy), Rigandon (MacDowell), Jack Conklin; Mary
Ellen (Conklin), Serenade (Conklin), Scherzo (Conklin), Nocturne (Conk-
in), The Brook (Conklin), Jack Conklin.
Charles A. Sink.
Senior Engineers:
By vote of the class each member is obligated to take a subscription to
the Michigan Alumnus at the rate of $3.00 per year. Fifty cents of this is for
maintaining a class Alumni Secretary. Subscriptions will be taken Thurs-
day and Friday afternoons in Room 301 W. Eng.
Jo A. Graves, Alumni Secretary.
Zoology Journal Club:
The Zoology Journal Club will meet Thursday, May 27, in Room 242
N. S. Bldg., at 7:30 P. M. Mr. R.. E. Yeatter will review a paper on "Avian
Gonads and Migration" and Mr. G. H. Barone one on "Creeping Eruption in
the Southern States."
Frank N. Blanchard.
Geological and Geographical Journal Club:
The memorial meeting of the year will be held on Thursday, May 27,
at 8 P. M. in Room 437 N. S. Bldg. Professor Hobbs will speak on "James
Hutton, a Founder of Modern Geology." All interested are cordially in-
vited to attend.
Walter A. Ver Wiebe, Secretary.
Pol. Sci. 292:
Journal Club will meet in Room 2035 A. IL. Thursday, May 27, 1926, at
threeJso'clock.
J. S. Reeves.

PLAN NEW SCHUOLCampbell Lauds,
Choice Of Se(
A9T v l l rP i ~ii Burns Mantle's choice of the ten
best plays of the 1925-26 season is
Walter lines PagerSchool To Present the best list the New York Daily News
Oppotuniy Fo, Iternatioaa (iramatic critic Chas ever compiled, in
Relations Research l the opinion of Prof. Oscar J. Campbell
t e the English department.
YOUNG PLEADS AMITY I The plays included in the list will
be published next fall in the seventh
-- annual collection of plays in Mr.
DETROIT, May 26.-An era of Mantle's series of yearbooks on the
better understanding of one another New York theatre.
by the peoples of the world, and the This year the list consists of:
prevention of war by exact under- George Kelly's "Craig's Wife", which
standing of its causes, was presaged was awarded the Pulitzer Prize this
by Owen D. Young, chairman of the year, John Van Druten's "-Young
board of directors of the General Elec- Woodley", Marc Connelly's "The Wis-
hric Co., of New York, who told 70(em Tooth", Eugene O'Neill's "The
luncheon guests at the Detroit club lGreat God Brown", Channing Pol-
yesterday of the plans for the Walter lock's "The Enemy", William Hurl-
Hines Page School of International burt's "Bride of the Lamb", Michael
Relations, to be founded as a new de- Arlon's "The Green Hat", George S.

Burns Mantle's s
ason's Best Plays
it is a good play considering the limi-
tation of its theme. "The Great God
Brown" and "Bride of the Lamb"~
might ha"e been looked upon as pos
Bible contenders for the prize, he con-
tinued. There are moments of great
b~eauty" in the O'Neill drama, but the
weakness of the last two acts detracts
from its quality.
The only two light comedies in Mr.
Mantle's selection are "The Butter
and Egg Man" and "The Last of Mrs.
Cheyney." The latter Professor Camp-
bell considered to be an excellent
choice as a play of pure entertain-
ment, combining the characteristics
of crook melodrama with those of co.-
edies of manners.
Coyote Killed In
Washtenaw County
Michigan's zoological collection was
1enriched to the extent of a coyote
presented to the University by Otto
Rohn, deputy conservation officer. The
animal was shot by a Northfield farm-
er recently and was the first to
be seen in Washtenaw county for a
number of years.
The state amateur golf tournament
(will be held at the Lochmoor course
in Detroit, July 28, 29, 30 and 31.

I

partment of Johns Hopkins univer-
sity..
Seeks To Interest Many
"I did not come here to find one
man to give the $1,000,000 needed for,
the endowment of the school," Mr.
Young said, "but to interest many
men here, as elsewhere, and to seek
small amounts from many for thisl
purpose. It would be an easy matterI
to get this sum from one individual,I
but such a course would obviously
miss a great opportunity.
"The people of this world must
understand each other as they never
have before, if we would avoid fu-
ture wars and go along together in
mutual respect and co-operation. The
first step in creating such a world
feeling is to make the economic, moral
and political facts about the nations
of the world known to the people.
"This task has never been scien-

Kaufman's "The Butter and Egg
Man", S. Ansky's "The Dybbuk", and
Frederic Lonsdale's "The Last of Mrs.
Cheyney".1
"The only play in the list I wouldE
have omitted," said Professor Camp..
bell, "is 'The Green Hat'. It is clever
theatricalism, but divorced from the,
radiant personality of Katherine
Cornell, it is very thin. As a substi-
tute for that I would have included
'The Goat Song' by Franz Werfel."
Commenting on the choice of
"Craig's Wife" for the Pulitzer Prize1
Award, Pr fessor Campbell said that

1 !

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The Ha~rding ?lenaoiial at -athrlomm, Oldo, as -visnaliztl 4y the irfisfl (above)
and a g~hpsc of tie faimioims Har ding'1 once ti laire, list 'io front
porcli. In Mtheiistrt, 0one of thae late Pi wnddemt's last portra lts.

MARION, 0., May 26. - Memorial
day here will mean the greatest gath-
ering of distinguished personages
since the day of President Harding's#
funeral. On Memorial day the corner-
stone for the great Harding memorial
is to be laid, anid impressive cere-
monies.
Work on the monumental memorial

tifically undertaken, as we undertake!
dent HardIng was a member have ac- to collect the facts in the field of
cepted invitations to attend and take medicine and other sciences, on the
part in the services by placing tokens basis of which we combat evils or lay
of their orders in a large steel casket the foundations for orderly progress.
under the cornertsone. Will Search For Facts
"The Walter Hines Page School of
Special music for the occasion will International Relations proposes to be
be furnished by the famous Republic-
an Glee club of Columbus, and the an impartial fact-finding school of
an~vt' G~lelubof ('Onrlmimbusand j research. It will have no propagan-

Dance at Steven's Lake House
Pavilion, Whitmore Lake
MUSIC BY
Phil Diamond's Eight of Diamonds
Every Wednesday, Friday and Saturday

VV 11itVi. 11: 11V1L i1L:1-Ll1 11:1 M UL oysV manu oi ue mj-ers anu kaii-
has been rushed until all is in readi- ors Orphans' home at Xenia. Accord-
ness for the placing of the corner- ing to. preliminary arrangements the
stone. Vice-president Dawes who will [Glee club will sing President Hard-
deliver the climactic address of the ( ing's favorite selection, "Lead Kindly
day and preside at the laying of the Light."
stone, will use the trowel which Pres-
ident Harding himself used when per-
forming a like service at Katchikan, New D scovery
Alaska, during his ill-fated Alaskan
tour. Epan hf
Postmaster Gen. Harry S. New, Un- E S.
ited States Sens. Frank B. Willis and In E arth's A,,x"s.
Simon D. Fess, and Gov. A. V. Dona-
hey have arranged to take part of the
program in connection with the cor- One of the most notable triumphs in
nerstone laying. the physics of he earth and in exact
Among other prominent persons astronomy in the last century, is the
who have accepted invitations to at- discovery that the shift of the earth's
tend the services are former United axis in the globe is due to the tides
States Sen. Joseph F. Frelinghuysen, in the Pacific ocean, stated Capt. T. J.
Archbishop John T. McNicholas, Cn- J. See, U. S. navy mathematician andI
cinnati, George B. Christian, Washing- government astronomer in a recent
ton, former private secretary to Pres- interview. The phenomenon of polar
ident Harding. motion has interested scientists for
Officers of the fraternal grand lodg- many years and the newly discovered
es with which the President was af- process for keeping track of the mo-
filiated and representatives of various tion of the axis of the earth will be
organizations of which the late Presi- of scientific value.

(Ia. Its establishment, as a branch of
Johns I-Iopkins university, will soon

i

be followed, we believe, by similar
university schools throughout the
world. The co-operation and inter-
change between these schools, with
the occasional publications of the act-
ual facts pertaining to the economic,
political and moral life of the -peoples
of the world, can not fail to bring
them to a better and a permanent.
basis of mutual regard, co-operation
and helpfulness."
The value of the doctrineslies in
the manner in which it will simplify
the calculation of polar motion. Here-
tofore it was necessary by actual ob-
servation at many stations about the
earth, to calculate the amplitude and
period of the oscillation empirically.
Patronize Daily Advertisers.-Adv
I1 A

U

FIRST NATIONAL BANK
ORGANIZED 1863

Savings

Department

4

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Trust Department
Oldest National Bank in Michigan

_ -----

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ESCORT FOR HONOR
SECIONSELECTED0
(Continued From Page One)
Leslie W. Krieger, '26, has been
named cass historian and will speak
in that capacity on the Class day pro-
gram which will be given on June 11.
The class banquet will be held that
night in the Union.
From the College of Literature, Sci-
ence and the Arts, those named for
the wnard of Honor include G. Ham-
mo d Harrington, Mark Kearney,
Stuart C. Johnson, Joseph'E. Gandy,
Joseph J. Finn, Kenneth G. Smiles,
Robert Mansfield, Frank P. Weaver,
Robert M, Grab, Frederick Sturmer, r
Miles C. Reinke, Richard F. Doyle,
Byron W. Parker, Neil Nyland, Fred
D. Dunakin, William J. Walthour I
McKenzie Shannon, Charles D. Spen-
cer, Glen Donaldson, Allin B. rouch,
Steven F. Wilson, Richard Barton,
Douglas Ginn, Rensis Likert, Kenneth
C. Kellar, Thomas Lamoree, Fred
Feeley, William J. Howard, Charles'
Highley, Robert J. Brown, Frederick
Parker, Gwyn Hughes, William L.
Diener, Richard Griest, Walker G.
Everett, Charles Grube, Jackson Stith,
Alonza C. Allen, Nathan P. Feinsinger,
Raymond Hutzel, James E. Newton,
Thomas P. Henry, Jr., Ray Callahan,
Robert E. Weadock, George W. Ross,
Jr, Edwin C. Mack, Robert Weide-I
man, Richard H. Freyberg, Joseph F.1
Whinery, Earl Krickbaum, George W.I
Davis, Frederick Phelps, Robert C. M.'
Winter, George Alderton, Robert#
Straub, Peter Jablonowski, John H.!
Elliott, Lee W. Ensel, H~owa'rd L. Bow-
man, James W. Fernamberg.
From the Law school, Lucian Lane,
L. Beaumont Parks, Charles J. Munz,
Jr., Weldon Bettens, Rodger I. Mar-.
quis, Richard Roe, Frank Lewellen,
and Egbert R. Isbell have been ap-
pointed,
From the College of Pharmacy,
those selected are H. D. Grieve, and
L. D, Powers.
W. H. Arnold, Richard Earhart,1

Post Office Holds
Mails For Students
Mail for the following persons is at
th'e Ann Arbor Postoffice, undeliver-
able. It may be claimed by the own-
ers if called for at the General Deliv-
ery window,.Main office, on or before
June 2, 1926.
Chester Howard Adams, Norman
Herman Amos, Nellie Bernita Block,
William H. Bonham, Zelina E. Clark,
Edwin H. Coachman, Albert D. Dotter,
Prof. Crawford C. Edmonds, John Hos-
kins, 1st Lieut. Warren C. Hunter,
Mrd. Res., Ben Wilson Lewis, J. S.
Lewis, Carl J. Marman, Ted Masser-
man, A. Naeter, J. Marston Nelson,
Buela North, Charles A. Reinke, C.
K. Robinson, Harold Rosden, Dr.
Schoepfle, I. Shane, Miss G. E. Shaw,
Fred Sherrick, Perfecto Talavera,
Prof. G. S. Van Fleet, Luang Kai Vib-
bag, Hymen A. Vogel, Dr. Lewis E.
Wehmeyer, A. R. White, Earl Chas.
Wrightman.
Medic Association
Gives Survey Fund
By 'recent action, the Medical Re-
search committee of the American
Medical association has made a grant
of $2,000 to Dr. A. S. Warthin and
Prof. G. R. LaRue of the Medical
school for a survey of the occurrence
of the fish tape worm. This disease
is especially prevalent among the fish
of the Great Lakes and is now be-
coming increasingly common among
Ehumans. The survey will also in-
elude an investigation of the relation
between the tape worm and pernicious
aenemia.
ford H. Lay, Julio Luzunaris, Ruth M.
Mountain, Paul B. II. Pike, Louis
Schultz, and Leonidas H. Williams
have been chosen.
Patronize Daily Advertisers.-Adv.'I

9

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e IEE-I

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11

TASTY
TOASTED
Sandwiches
TICE'S
709 North University
Near Arcade Theatre

I

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K-A

Hosiery
Savings
For Men

I

All popular Brogue models on display
at
GUY W0,110LOLK & CO.
006 South State Street
Ann Arbor, Mibch.
lasts exclusivL/ourow l des'n
w H I T E HOU S E & H A RDY
INCORPORATE
BROADWAY AT 40' "STREET 144 WEST42NDSTREET
METROPOLITAN OPERA HousE BLDG. KN ICKFR OCKER BUILDING
.4. 84 I3ROADA!,Y-AT VWALL STPEET -)

Dancing
Announcement
iW . are open daily, all sum-
mer.rPrivate,modern and
classical lessons daily, 10 A.
M. to 10 P. M. Special rates forI
summer courses, beginning Junel
1st, 1926.
TERRACE GARDEN STUDIO I
Phone 8328 22 Wuerth Arcade,
i I

SNAPPY WESCOTT HOSE
49c
First quality hose, in all the bright new checks and plilds.
Puncture proof at 49c a pair.
SILK HOSE WITH LISLE FOOT
32c
Silk and rayon hose with lisle foot in fancy checks. All
colors. Slightly irregular, but real values at 32c a pair.
NOVELTY CHECKED HOSE
22c
All the preferred shades in these fine silk and lisle hose.
Novelty checks. Seconds at only 22c a pair.
RAYON MIXTURE HOSE
29c
Lisle and Rayon quality hose in fancy checks. Slightly
irregular, but an unusual offering at 29c a pair.
MERCERIZED LISLE HOSE
1 7c
Mercerized Lisle Hose in brown, black, blue and grey.
Slightly irregular, but exceptional value at 17c a pair.
(BASEMENT STORE)

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oraeli--1coal--Coke
Scranton, Pocahontas, Kentucky
and West Viroinia Coal
Solvay and Gas Coke
This business has been growing ever since it was established.
The secret is "GIVING ABSOLUTE SATISFACTION
TO OUR CUSTOMERS."
We believe it pays to do business in a friendly way. If you

TAILORING
The Highest Grade of
Workmanship in
CLEANING
PRESSING
REPAIRING
Remodeling a Specialty.
LOUISeINDEMANN
802 S. State St. Phone 7996

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