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January 12, 1926 - Image 8

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

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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 FRIDAY, FEBRUARY, 12, 1926 Number 97

Bit ter Cold In



16 Lives


Storm Blocks New York Surface Traffic

Universlity Lecture:
Dr. 1sther Boise Van Deman, of Rome, Italy, Fellow of the Carnegie
Institution, and Norton Lecturer of the Archaeological Institute of America,
will give a University lecture at 4:15 P. M., February 1?. 1926, in the
Natural Science Auditorium, on the subject : Vanishing oe." The ec
ture -ill be illustrated Nvith stereopticon slides. The public is cordially
la +ted. F. F. Robbins.
School of Educatlon: m
Unavoidable changes in election may be made Friday, February .12, in
Room 105 Tappan Hall, hours 9-12, 2-5.
Gretche Krug, Recorder.
February Seniors:
All Diploma and Teacher's Certificate fees must have been paid and1
the receipts returned to the Recorder, School of Education, by February 13.
Office hours 10:30-12:00 A. M., 2:30-3:30 P. M.
Gretchen l(rug, Recorder.
Teachers' Cert iticates-L'ebriiary Seniors:
Blanks for the payment of the Teacher's Certificate fee may now be se-
cured at the office of the School of Education . All students who expect to
be recomminended for the Teacher's Certificate at this time must pay their
fees and return their receipts to the Recorder, School of Education by
February 13. Office hours 10:30-12:00 A. M., 2:30-3:30 P. MI
G~retchen Krug, Recorder.
Northirn Oratorical League Contest:
Orttions for this contest must be in the hands of G1. De.smore, 3211
Angell Hall, by Saturday noon, February 13. This contest is not open to
Freshmen and Graduates or to those who have four years of college credit.
First Honor, the Paul Gray testimonial of $100 and the Chicago Alumni
Medal; Second Honor, the Paul Gray testimonial of .$50. The winner of this
contest will represent the University in theNorthern League contest at
Madison, Wisconsin, May 7. First Honor, the Lowden testimonial of $100;
Second Honor, the Lowden testimonial of $50. Word limit 1850 words.
Thomas C. Trueblood.
Matbematics: tollege of Literature, Science and -the Arts:
There will be a meeting of the Mathematics staff on Friday, February
12, at 4 P. M., in Room 3201, Angell Hall.
Joseph L. Itarkley.
Sociology 154, Modern Social Problems:
Discussion sections with the following members will meet Friday:
9, Room 1020 A. H.-Barbara Abbot, Helen Austin, Kathryn Louise
Clarke, Ruth Marian Carson, Margaret A. Eaton, Ruthanna Lowber, Myrtle
Lather, Jas. W. McKnight, Edith M. Mayer, Howard Orvis, Frances Parrish,
0. L. Robertson, Geraldine Urist. Geo. C. Weitzel.
10, Room 1020 A. H.-Matilda Amstater, Edna Balz, Jas. H. Bernard,
Orville J. Bond, J. Kenneth Cameron, Carlos J. Cranton, Mary Louise Good-
man, Nelle R. Gralton, Eugene H. Gutekunst, Mary Lois Gudakunst, Alfred D.
Goldberg, Margaret Henckel, Thomas D. Johnson, Milwa Kimball, Margaret
A, bawson, Ruth Lehamn, Katharine Matthews, Reginald D. MacNett,,Inez
L. McCormick, Myron E. Merry, Gretchen Elaine Mullison, Margaret Pro-
beck, V. C. Piazzo, Lasetta Pickard, Thos. M. Pryor, Edward T. Reece, Ethel
Strauss, Margie Swinton, Harry J. Sullivan, Dot'othy Swartout, Ielen N.
Stair, Harold E. Stricker, Louise E. Turner, Betty Frazer Tuttle, Vera I11.
Walis, Marc E. Watterworth, Wilma Whitehead.
11, R7oom 2225 A. H.-All students who can meet only at thishour.
1,IRoom 1020 A. H.-Anna: Laura Baird, 1. M. Chamberlin, Helen Craw-
ford, Edith Dombey, John 1. Elliott, John E. Galley, Marguerite Goodman,
Jassamine L. Gray, Marjorie Hoppin, Violet Kidder, Camilla M. Low, Alice
Moore, Caroline Paull, Malvin Rae Pitzele, Doris Robison, Mottie E. Schu-
mlann, Belle Siegel, Marjorie J. Stidworthy, Gordon Van Loan, Charles
Arthur Stevens, Harley L. Stuntz, Eva, e Tomlinpop, Elegnpr Verdier,
Roy F. Wells.
L. J. Carr.
English 128:
Class in Victorian Literature (English 128) will meet linceforth in
Room 231 Angell Hall.
W. 0. Raymond.
history 3:
The make-up examination in History 3 will be given Saturday morning,
Febraury 13; from 9 to 12. Meet in Room 3233, Angell Hall.
11. A. Frayer. }

Second Blizzard Within Week Cholkes
Ronds Everywhere And Delays
Rallroitd Traffic

. :
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.1.F. ______ ______

Surface traffic was tied up in New York when the city was visited by
The photo was taken while the stor m was at its height.

the worst snow storm of the year.

Romance Club:
The February meeting will be held today, February 12, in Room 302,
Michigan Union, at 4:15 P. M.
fE. L. Adams..
Prof. Cestre's Course:
Prof .Cestre's course in French 195 (or 191 Graduate Announcement)
will be held after this in Room 2203 Angell Hall.
A. G. Canfield.
French Play Cast:
There will be an important rehearsal of the French Play in the Cercle
FTancais Room at 4:00 o'clock this afternoon (Friday).
11. C. Brown.



(B Associated Press)
NEW YORK, Feb. 11.-Bitter colo]
today followed on the heels of a sec-
ond blizard in a week that buried
northeastern United States under two
feet of snow, -took 16 lives and held
the section virtually snowbound for{
24 hours.
Adding to the heavy snowfall a, late
last week which took 32 lives in the
East, the storm choked roads every-
where, delyed railroad traffic in the
suburban districts, and heaped up
drifts 10 and 12 feet high, inmany
sections of New England. A storm in
Chicago took three lives.
While the East struggled threugh
the snow drifts, Colorado, Montana,
and Wyoming were basking in warm
sunshine, fanned by Chinook winds
from the Rockies and noting increas-
ed flocks of robins. Great Falls, Mon.,
usually a stronghold.of winter, re-
ported' a butterfly;
Whgile a Laramie rancher mas
catchin'g a box of grasshoppers as it
inrdication that winter was over, ten
inches E of snow was falling in Phil-
adelphia and Washington, with a foot
or more falling farther north. The
tstorm, now headed notheastward in
the Atlantic ocean, whipped huge seas
and drove coastwise ships to shelter.
Railroad traffic suffered heavily,
though energetic snow removal nast-
ered the situation after some trains
in New England had been stuck in
It wdas the second million-dollar
snow for New York city. The $2,000,-
000 thus far appropriated this winter,
probably will be wiped out. The street
cleaning forces exceed 20,000 mien.
,O.S .U. To Broadcast
WEAO, Ohio State university broad-
fasting station (293.9 meters) will
broadcast "a musical trip to Dig Ten
universities", at 8:45 o'clock on Feb.
18, according to word' received from
that station yesterday.
'WASH INGTON.--Gen. John J. Per-
shiing returned to -Washington today,
for medical treatment.

Rare Volumes
Given Library y
By Dr. Pulcker
Two important additions have been
made to the Library with the receiv-
-ng of gifts from an alumnus and from
'he parents of a former student. Dr.
Lewis S. Pilcher, '62, is the donor of
the first gift. Dr. Pilcher is known
for his career during the Civil war
and for his achievements in the field
of surgery and scientific scholarship.
In addition to this, he has been a col-
lector of early and rare books illus-
trating the history of medicine and
surgery. I
Just before Christmas he sent, as %
Christmas gift, his great collectioi
of Vesaliana. This has been followed
by two other consignments, the first
containing a series of editions of tht?
works of Ambrose Pare and the' other
surgeons of the Renaissance; and tho
second containing Dr. Pilcher's col-
lection of mnedical incunabula, -and,
certain other rare early medcal
works. These have been placed in the
rare book room, where they will be
kept in a special section to be de-
voted to the history of medicine and
other sciences.
With Dr. Filcher's gift added to the
foundation rslaid by the purchases of
the Peter White fund, the medical li-
brary enters thie class headed in the
United States by the surgeon general's
bffice in Washington and the College
of Physicians and Surgeons in Phila-
The second gift is that of a mem-
orial fund, presented by Maj. Thomas
M. Spaulding, '02, and Mrs. Spaulding,
in honor of their son Stephen Spauld-
ing, '27, who died last November.
The Spauldings have always been gen-
'erous donors to the University, par-
ticularly in the field of Hawaiian and
British history.
All members of the lower busi-
ness and editorial staffs of the
Michiganensian be at Rentschl-
er's at 11 o'clock Sunday for
'Ensian picture.
Members of the Student Direc-
tory' staff, both editorial and
business, be at Rentschler's at
1i:30 o'clock Sunday for 'En-
sian picture.


Arcade- "Seven Sinners," with
Marie Prevost.
.Majestic-"Three Faces East."
Wuerth - "The Million Dollar
Handicap," featuring Vera
Garrick (Detroit) -"St o1e n
Bonstelle Playhouse (Detroit)-
"New Brooms."
Shubert Lafayette (Detroit) -.
New Detroit (Detroit) - "The
Grab Bag," Ed Wynn.

For notices not otherwise mentioned in
Tile Daily. Items will be published on
two successive days only. Copy must
be submitted to the Local Events
Editor by 4 P. M.
Phi Delta Kappa will hold a lunch-.
eon and business meeting at noon in
the Lantern shop.
All members of the Varsity swim-
niing team will meet at 5 o'clock at
Rentschler's studio.
Ironwood-Michigan club will meet
at 7:30 o'clock in room 304, Union.
Under the auspices of Fraternity
and Golden Rule lodges, an illustra-
ted lecture on "Civilian Patriots of the
Revolutionary War". will be given atl
8 o'clock at the Masonic temple,
A freshman play will be the featuref
of a Valentine party in Wesley hall
at 8 o'clock.

Sat urda y
Cosmopolitan club will meet at
luncheon at 12:15 o'clock at Harris
ball. PVoi'. J. A. C. lildner of the
Cer:nan department, will speak. t
RIE L '1 0 S
Congregational student .fellowshipl
will give ,a Valentine party at 8:30 o'-l
clock at the Angell school gymnas-
Want a room Read Page Seven
and use the Classified columns.-Adv.


the Want Ads


, ftgr QIn01 r11 at wer the(oss olf 1Dressingr ift~


'kU by. 4

History 116:
Economic history class meets in Room 1020 Angell Hall instead of Room
1009. B.I W. Wheeler.
history Department :
The Department will meet at luncheon today in the main dining room
of the Union.

Following some preliminary discus-
sion, the initial steps for organizing
the Jewish students on the campust
were taken during the course of a
meeting held recently at the Jewish
Community Center house. Mrs. S. H.
Fields, secretary of the center, pre-
sided until a temporary president was
elected. Other officers also hold their
positions temporarily, for a period of
one month.
The organization seeks to attain
several ends, among them the insur-
ance of a more friendly feeling of
comradeship and congeniality among
the Jewish students at the University
and the maintenance of the higher
interests, ideals, and cultures of.1

Aodeled in nui
black a brona
Scotch *rain on a
new dishinc five
En~lish last.


Final Clearance of Fine'
Less than cost-values to $60
Ten boys were in Thursday and bought their Overcoats at
this ridiculous low price-and they were much surprised to
find ;so much quality for such little money. Why not you?
We only have fifteen more coats. If you want the best
"buy" you ever had, get busy, for we need the room for


Hygiene 101:
9:00 class, M. W. F., Newberry Auditorium.
10:00 class, M. W. F., Natural Science Auditorium.

N. SInaI.


&hfteJ "J " RUBY Inc.
12 Nickels Arcade

Mineralogy 18 (Dental Minera.logy):
The examination for the removal of conditions in Mineralogy 18 (Den-
tal Mineralogy) will be held at 9 A. M. on Saturday, February 13, in Room
M-224, Natural Science Building. Blue-books will be necessary.
Albert B. Peck.
Special Problems in the Teaching of English:
The group electing this course will meet Friday evening, February 12,
at 4 P. M. in Room 2215, Angell Hall, to set the hours and place of meetings.
C. C. Fries.
To All Students Interested In Dramatics:
Masques Dramatic Society has received permission from Mr. Jesse
Lynch Williams to present his play, "Why Marry," the first Pulitzer Prize
Play. The production will be given the week of March 16th at the Mimes
Theatre. In order to obtain the best possible cast, Masques has decided to
open the tryouts to all men and women on the campus. These tryouts will
take place on Friday, February 12th, from 3 to 6 P. M. and on Saturday,
February 13th, from 9 to 12 A. M. .

1. ,'


incoming Spring stock.







213 East Liberty St.

The Varsity Laundry Is Opposite Us


of .I\apques.


"Twenty-one Years a Tailor-!iuff Said."

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- qKW A % ®! -AlA.& - t i r A

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