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May 28, 1926 - Image 8

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1926-05-28

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FRIDAY, MAY 28, 1920,



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. (11:30 a. m. Saturdays).
Volume VI FRIDAY, MAY 28, 1926 Number 179
To All Employees of the University:
Salary checks will be available Satuyday, May 29th, as Monday is a holi-
day and this office will be closed.
Shirley V. Smith, Secretary.
University Lecture:
Professor J. W. McBain, of the University of Bristol, Bristol, England,
will speak on "The States of Matter Exemplified by Soap Solutions" on
Wednesday, June 2, at 4:15 P. M. in the Chemistry Amphitheatre.
This lecture is given under the joint auspices of the University and the
U. of M. Section of the American Chemical Society.
The public is cordially invited.
F. E. Robbins.
Summer School: Special Courses in Philosophy:
Dr. Alfred Cyril Ewing, of Oxford University, has been added to the
staff for the summer of 1926. He will give two courses, as follows:
151s. Political Philosophy. Tu. W. Th. F. at 11:00, Room 301, Library.
The contract theory and the rights of the individual. Individual rights
and social good. Mills' liberty and Rousseau's general will. The idea o
the State.
170s. Kant's Critique of the Pure Reason. Tu. Th. 4-6, or at hours to
be arranged. Room 408, Library.
A pro-seminar. Studies of selections from the Critique.
A. lt. Lloyd.
Plans for Baccalaureate and Commencement:
All who expect to take part in the exercises of Commencement week
will please take note of the following schedule in order that there will be as
little confusion as possible in carrying out the program: Punctuality is
especially important as the processions will start on scheduled time.
BACCALAUREATE-Sunday, June 13, 11:00 A. M..
Members of the Faculties in the dressing rooms second and third floors
of 1111 Auditorium where they may robe. Enter by rear doors.
Students of the various schools and colleges, as follows:-
LITERATURE, SCIENCE and the ARTS on Main Diagonal walk be-
tween Library and Engineering Buildings.
EDUCATION on walk North side of Physiology and Pharmacology
ENGINEERING on Main Diagonal walk in Engineering Court.
ARCHITECTURE on Main Diagonal walk in Engineering Arch (behind
MEDICAL on diagonal walk between Chemistry Building and Library.
NURSES on diagonal walk between Chemistry Building and Library
(behind Medics).
LAW on East and West walk, West of the intersection in front of
PI4ARMACY on East and West walk, West of the intersection in front
of Library (behind Law).
DENTAL SURGERY on North and South walk in rear of North wing of
University Hall.
BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION on walk in front of Physiology and
Pharmnacology Building.
GRADUATE on East and West walk West of Library entrance.
A sprinkle will not be considered rainy . It must actually rain with no
prospect of clearing.
Students will proceed directly to Hill Auditorium. Seats will be re-
served until 10:50 A. M.
T M1ENCEMENT-Monday, June 14, 9:00 A. M.
Members of the Faculties and invited guests, in Alumni Memorial Hall-
West Gallery second floor where they may robe.
Regents, ex-Regents, Deans and candidates for Honorary Degrees, in
Alumni Memorial Hall-Room B.
honor Guard, at Alumni Memorial Hall.
Students, at the same places as for Baccalaureate.
-INE OF MARCH-State Street to Ferry Field.
Weather Bureau storm flags will be hoisted beneath the American Flag
on the campus flagstaff and on the flagstaff at Ferry Field to indicate that
the exercises have been transferred to Yost Field House.
Students will proceed directly to the field house and enter through the
North doors.
Members of the Faculties will enter through the north doors and take
their places on the platform in the field house.
Regents, ex-Regents, Deans and Candidates for Honorary degrees will
assemble in the offices in the north end of the field house.
L. IN. Gram, Chief Marshal.
To All Students:

By the end of the examination period all books, wraps, and locks
should be removed from the Public Locker Room of the University Library.
All lockers will be cleared out immediately after June 8, and any padlocks
remaining will be destroyed.
Win. W. Bishop, Librarian.
To All Members of the Faculty and Staff Having Library Boohs:
Attention is called to rule III of the Regents' regulations:
"All books borrowed by members of the Faculty shall be*re-
turned on or before......the Thursday preceding the annual com-
mencement in June."
For the current year this date is June 10.
Those members of the faculty who are leaving permanently, for the
summer, or for the coming year are requested to return all Library books
before their departure.
Wni. W. Bishop, Librarian.

Donovan Scholarships:
A limited number of Scholarships from the above fund will be available,
to students of the Engineering College who have completed about 60 hours
of work, with an average grade of "B", during the coming year. Application
blanks will be ready at the Dean's Office on Wednesday, and all applications
must be in the hands of the Committee on or before June 5th.
H. C. Sadler
Peter Field
J. C. Brier
11. IV. Miller.
Bureau of Appointments:
Those candidates enrolled with the Buerau who are without positions at
Commencement time are urged to keep the office informed of their addresses
during the summer or until they are placed. They should also notify the
Bureau immediately when they accept positions. Those who have not re-
cently heard from the Bureau are requested to call at the office before leav-
ing Ann Arbor. Candidates remaining for the Summer Session should fill
in the usual Location Blanks directly after registering for classes.
Margaret Cameron, Secretary.
Committee on Diploma Schools:
There will be a meeting of the Committee on Diploma Schools in the
office of Registrar Smith on Friday, May 28, at 3 P. M.
J. B. Ednionson, Secretary.
Forestry 32:
Final examination will be given in the Auditorium of University Hall,
May 31, at 9:00 A. M. L. J. young.
Roonis for Examninations-Romance Languages:

if you cannot get away at three by all means follow the tracks and be with
us for dinner in the M. E. Church parlors, at six.
Due and timely notice is hereby given! Let every member act accord-
ingly! Robert A. Honni, President.
Rcseree 1 and:
Miembers of the Reserve Band meet at Morris Hall at 6:55 Friday even-
ing, May 28. Every member is requested to bring their music and stands.
Clyde I. Flory.
College of Literature, Science, and the Arts:
Attention of the instructors is called to the following rule of the faculty:
"Instructors are permitted to announce final grades to their students,
after these grades are filed with the Recorder. This announcement is not
to be made in response to requests made by individuals, and is to be made
by means of posted lists or by return post cards supplied by the students
at the ti.cie of the examinations."
Seniors may call for their grades at the Recorder's office, on Saturday,
June 12.
All other grades will be mailed.
Florence Mohr, Recorder.
College of Literature, Science, and the Arts:
Students who plan to remain for the summer session should fill out a
blank at the Recorder's office, Room 4, University Hall, with the Ann Arbor
address to which their grades for the current semester are to be sent.
Florence Mohr, Recorder.
Faulty of the College of Literature, Science, and the Arts:
Faculty Regulations for final examinations:
A final examination must be held in every class and at the time set in
the schedule. Grades should be reported by letter as follows: A, B, C, D, E,
I, X. The grades are final; no grade can be raised by a subsequent test.
An incomplete may be given only to a student whose class work has
been of grade C or higher, and who takes and passes the final examination,
but who has not completed some small assigned task. In case a student
whose work has been of passing grade is absent from examination, he may
I be granted permission to take a subsequent examination on presentation of
a satisfactory excuse. Either of these must be completed within the first
month of the following semester, and the final grade thus determined re-
ported within one week thereafter upon the official blank previously ci-
tained and presented by the student.
Florence )iohr, Recorder.

Hughes Would Encourage Scientific
Effort Rathier Than Political
Regulation As Policy
(By Ai.soctated Press)
WASHINGTON, May 27.--Encour-
agement of scientific effort, rather,
than political regulation of produc-
tien, was suggested as the best oil,
conservation policy for the Govern-
ment, by Charles Evans Hughes in
an address today before the Federal
oil conservation board. The former
Secretary of State represented the Am-
erican Petroleum Institute.
"Poitical action," he asserted, "is
superficially attractive, but difficult:
and unlikely to succeed. Somethingw
might be accomplished by removing
legal obstacles to intelligent coopera-
"Scientific effort holds the promise
of the future. The cracking process+
has done more for conservation than
any legislative scheme could do under
our Constitution."
He cited figures to show that the
cracking process, by which crude on
is made into gasoline, had doubled the
nation's potential gasoline resources.
Over-production , and uneconomic
consumption, Mr. Hughes said, are the
principal factors operating against
oil conservation. There is no actual
waste after the oil is produced, but
much of it might be kept in the
ground. He declared that Federal
legislation to regulate production di-
rectly would be unconstitutional and
f state legislation to this end would be
injurious unless it were uniform.
"Congress, as a policy of conserva-
tion," he said, "might consider permit-
ting co-operation among owners of
oil lands, under adequate government
supervision, enabling the owners to
avoid wasteful competition in develop-
ment and to consult economic condi-
tions of the industry. Such a policy,
by curtailing production, would
probably increase prices and there-
fore not be favored by the people."
This, he explained, would necessi-
tate modifying the restrictions on in-
terstate commerce, meaning amend-
ment of the anti-trust laws. It would
be idle, he asserted, for the Govern-
ment to attempt legal enforcement of
unified operation in production by
owners in different states; it would
have to be voluntary.
Patronize Daily Advertisers.-Adv.

French 2 (all sections) Thursday, June 3, a. m........
French 1, 31, 32--Thursday, June 3, a. m.
Sections of-
Dr. Cloppet and Mr. Barnett ..................
Mr. Bement and Mr. Finney .................
Mr. Wadsworth and Mr. Herman ....... .....
Dr. Brown and Dr. Storer ....................

......N. S. Aud.
........2225 All
........2003 All
...2023 Al-I
........2203 AlHl


Mr. Des Marais..................................2219 AH
Mr. Dow ........................216.AT
Mr. Michaud ..................... .................. 209 All
Dr. Muyskens ....... . .. . . . . .. .. ......... 221 All
Spanish 1, 2, 31 and 32-Thursday, June 3, a. m.
Sections of-- Rooms
Mr. Logan............ ........................231 AT-I
Mr. Mercado and Mr. Sanchez .......................1025 AH
Mr. Eddy and Mr. Hootkins ...... ..................1035 AH
Dr. Spaulding and Mr. Bartley ....................3017 All
Mr. del Toro and Mr. DeFilippis.................2013 AH
Mr. Graham ....................................35 All
Mr. Thompson, Mr. Bursley and Dr. Storer........... 25 AH
Mr. Michaud ................................... ... 209 All
All students enrolled in French 1, 2, 31, and 32 having conflicts with
Spanish will be examined in French on Monday, May 31, at 2:00 in Room
201 South Wing.
French 97 of Mr. Dow will be examined Wednesday, June 2, 9:00, Room
201 South Wing.
A. G. Canfield.
French 32-Mr. Wadsworth:
Mr. Wadsworth's French 32 classes consult at once importance notice
posted in Room 100 South Wing.
J. S. Wadsworth.
French 32--Dr. Cloppet:
French 32 class of Dr. Cloppet please bring to class on Friday the
"Exercises on Balzac's Eugenie Grandet."
Jean B. Cloppet.
Geograeliy 2:
Contrary to the announcement in lecture yesterday, notes and maps
may be brought to the examination.
P. E. James
Geography 41:
Completed maps should be handed in by June 2nd so that they can be
checked and graded before the end of the semester.
P. E. James
11. B. Hall.
Philosophy 38--Logic:
The final examination will be held in Room 205 Mason Hall for those
whose names begin with the letters A to R inclusive. S to Z will report to
Room 2013 Angell Hall for the examination.
Gardner Williams.
Student Recital:
Mr. Samuel P. Lockwood presents Leonard V. Falcone, violinist, in grad-
nation recital Friday, May 28th, 8:00 P. M. in the recital hall of the Univer-
sity School of Music, assisted by members of the Ensemble Class.
Sonata, D major (Handel) Leonard V. Falcone; Trio, D major, Op. 70,
No. 1 (Beethoven) (First Movement) Mary Alice Case, violin, Zona Eberly,
violoncello, Saime Mouhidden, piano; Guitarre (Moszkowski-Langey), Pre-
lude, G minor, from the First Solo-Sonata (Bach), Mazurka de Concert, D
major (Musin) Leonard V. Falcone.
Charles A. Sink.
Choral Union. Book Refunds:
Members of the Choral Union who have not yet returned their music
books are reminded that no refunds will be made after Saturday noon.
All books should be returned before that time.
Charles A. Sink.
Phil Delta Kappa:
Our annual "field day" program of various athletic events, the "never-
to-be-missed" chicken dinner served at six, and that speech you have been
waiting to hear, all take place today!
We will leave from Tappan Hall at three o'clock. Many have contrib-
uted the use of their cars, so there should be transportation for all who can
possibly journey to Pinckney, where the above program will be staged. But,

Rises To Power4
In German Shift)
T ~
As a result of the various crises in
Germany, new men are constantly ris-
ing into prominence. The latest is Dr.
Johannes Bell who, as Minister of Jus-
tice, steps into a position of tremend-
ous power. He is a Centrist.
All rooming house owners who
' will have accommodations during
Commencement week, beginning
June 7, are requested to list
( their rooms with the Union as
soon as possible. All rooms at
the Union have been engaged by f

The business staff of The Sum-
mer Michigan Daily has posi-
tions open which offer practical
and interesting experience.
Further information may be ob-
tained by calling at the offices
in the Press building this after-
noon or tomorrow afternoon be-
tween 2 and 4 o'clock.
June i-Class day; Senior ban-
quet in the evening.
June 12-Senior r e e e p t i o n;
Alumni day.
June 13--Baccalaureate address.
June 14-Commencement cere-
imonies at Ferry field.

__. I_

The history of Ann Arbor is one of
steady growth and increased values.
There has- always been - a circle to the
east and southeast of the city where prices
were increasing rapidly. Twenty - five
years ago it began about Hill and Wash-
tenaw. Five years ago it had reached
the neighborhood of Washtenaw and
Austin Avenues., Now, due to the auto-
mobile, the circle has become larger, and
Ann -Arbor Hills is within the circle of
rapidly increasing values. The prices here
are still less than one-fourth of any prices
within three-quarters of a mile of the
campus, and offer unusual opportunities
for moderate priced homes.
Call 9304 for fuller information.
17 Ann Arbor Savings Bank Bldg.

The Highest Grade of
Workmanship in
Remodeling a Specialty.
802 S. State St.. Phone 7996



$ranger 's

Fined. Parties For te Year

granger's 1




M'usic by Granger'Ts ig nTe Orchestra

W HAT WE A RE GOING 1(1) The Academy will be completely redecorated and renovated.
TO DO THIS S UMMER (2) We are installing a blower type ventilation system which will enable us
T to control accurately the temperature.


satuirrdswnight is our last nartyfo fr lhis vaar-.past no'luck on1

1 5 ?

? 1 i


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