THE MICHIGAN DAILY
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 16,
DIRIGIBLE LOS ANGELES ARRIVES AT FORD AIRPORT
AFTER SUCCESSFUL CRUISE FROM LAKEHURST, N. J. [ENDI I it
.....~..........MFOR MANY 'SPORTS1
WILL EST ABLISH the inventor of the telephone, in the endowment for the clrrir will amounk
BELL MEMO IALof o a cairof te sccnc'andartto $200O,000.
BELL MEMORIALof speech at the college of Biberal artsl
While teaching at this university,Mr BaeRtgoacupef home
Uoston university is to establish ;a 'Bell made the discovery which led to; runs in an exhibition game at Scran-
Imemorial to Alexander Graham Bell, the invention of the telephone. The'toni Tliisday.
DO YOU KNOW THEM?
Michigan 's Favorite College Songs
Work Thus Far Equals That Of Lia
Year When 900 Out of 1,300 Fresh-
men Tried Out For Teams
PLAN PROVES SUCCESS
Motivating physical educationa
work for freshmen through a systen
When the largest airship in the world, Los Angeles, landed at Ford Airport, near Dearborn, yesterday
morning, it completed the first major flight undertaken in this country s ince disaster cut down the Shenan-
doah a year ago. Commander Rosen dahl reported a successful trip. Th e big shin left Dearborn at 3:42 o'-
clock yesterday afternoon to make a short cruise over Detroit and then co ntinued eastward over Lake Erie.
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).
Volune VII SATURDAY, OCTOBER 16,1926 Numiber 17
University Library Sunday Opening:
The main reading and periodical rooms only are open on Sunday. The
hours are 2 to 9 P. M, Books shelved in other parts of the Library Building
may be put on reference in the main reading room for Sunday use on appli-I
cation. Saturday evening at the desk from which they may ordinarily be1
This does not apply to books shelved in buildings other than the Library.
Most books in the Departmental Libraries may be drawn for home use over;
Sunday during the last hour the Departmental Library is open on Saturday.
Wi. W. Bishop, Librarian.
My section that has been meeting in Room 203 Mason 1Tall Monday
and Friday at 10 will hereafter meet in Room 207 Economics. This cancels
the announcement that the class would meet in Angell Hall
Make-Up Eainiiation in Political Science 32:
The makeup examination for Political Science 32-will be held Satur-
day, October 23, from 9 to 12 A. M. in Room 2035 Angell Hall.
E. S. Brown.
Members of Hasques:
Tryouts for the Masques Play will be held Monday from 4 until 6 in
Room 203 University Hall. A copy of the play has been placed in the Lower
Study Hall of the Library.
Ruth Kahn, President.
Choral Union Ushers:
All ushers are requested to report, not later than 7:30, Monday evening
at Hill Auditorium, East entrance, for the Mme. Hempel Concert.,
W. A. Davenport, Asst. Supt., Buildings and Grounds Department.
Read The Daily "Classified" Columnsj
Has New Instrument
As a recent addition to the equip-
ment of the R. 0. T. C., a newly de-
veloped instrument for the measure-
ment of the speed of projectiles has
been installed. The apparatus, known
as the Aberdeen Chronograph has
been installed in the Sound labratory
of the Physics building where a 90-
foot shooting range is available.
Massachusetts Institute of Tech-
i nology is the only other university in
the world numbering one of these in-
struments among its equipment.
The chronograph was developed at
the Aberdeen proving grounds in the
years immediately following the World
Peace Authority To
Speak Here Oct. 20
Dorothy Detzer, executive secretary
of the Women's International League
for Peace and Freedom, will be the
principal speaker at the meeting of
the War Resister's league, which will
be held at 4:15 o'clock next Wednes-
day in room 1025 Angell hall.f
Miss Detzer recently returned from
Geneva, Switzerland, where she at-
tended a Peace Summer school. , In
July she went to Dublin for the In-
ternational Conference of Women,
where she took an active part in the
proceedings. Sh served with the
Quakers for two years after the war,
one year in Austria and the other in
All persons interested are cordially!
'invited to attend and take part in
the discussion Wednesday.
CAIRO.-Lower Egypt's cotton crop
condition is 96 per cent of the norm-
al; mideile Egypt's 104, and upper
of competitive squads in many sports
is progressing, thus far this year, as
successfully as last when about 900
out of approximately 1,300 freshmen
tried out in the various activities,
stated Dr. G. A. May, director of Wa-
terman gymnasium and associate pro-
fessor of physical education, yester-
"This plan of physical training,
evolved at Michigan during the last
dozen years, is, I believe, the most
efficient way of developing large
groups of men athletically," he says.
"Rather "than let them get away with
an easy program this scheme involves
hard work under a good coach. The
men who aspire to the various squads
commit themselves voluntarily to
more hours of training.
"The members og these squads
train , as seriously as do Varsity ath-
letes and as a matter of record many
of them do later earn Varsity letters.
Frequently they have Varsity teams
"At present there are 125 men out
for the freshman football squad.
Twenty have already joined the box-
ing squad and we expect that this
number will soon be doubled. Wrestl-
ing, a .sport which is just now getting
under way, is expected to draw about
40. There are now 20 members of the
swimming squad. Last year, cross
country activities drew 200,1while
there will probably be about 150 can-
didates for indoor track."
WILL START SOON1
Dr. G. A. May, associate professor of
physical education, expects to start
the annual series of six health lectur-
es for freshmen next Thursdoy. Ile
will repeat the lecture seven tines on
as many physical education divisions.
Attendance of all freshmen is com-
pulsory. Those men on the campus
who in the past have m,;ssed any of
the series are requested by Dr. May
to make them up at once. T'he second
group of talks will be given two weeks
after the first, and all of them will
take place this semester. The definite
time of Dr. May's lectures will be an-
' Beauifully Illustrated
Our laundry in
Ann~ Arbor has
a's enviable a
has our team in
See the New
Rider's Pen Shop
AT THE DETROIT THEATRES
Lafayette at Shelby Street
It's Here Again!
"The Big Parade"
A Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer Production
PARRIC ed Nights 75. c to $25
G Wed. 5at.50c to S1.501
DETROIT Sat. Mat. 50c to $2.00
ANN I CSO M
We Are Exclusive on All
0 '.r .s './" . "'. . + .f" ", .f./ .F .r .®". ".r ". . ". . J. '.I.I .felf.. 1..iiJ.e^. /". °. '.+AF I", "". d ./. .I./".I'' .I'.y". .I.iA../.d?
Anything in Sheet Music,
--- ---------- ------
The Most Talked of Laundry
in Ann Arbor
Corner Liberty and Fifth.
,~afayette at Wayne Cadl.mo
Mats. Wed. and Sat.
The Ace ofMusical Conedies
With Julia Sanderson and Frank Cruniit
1iights 75c to $3; Wed. Mat. 75c to $2; Sat.
Mat. 7tic to $2.50
(} NSILE Night -75c to$15
+ GL ats.rues. h rs., at.
PLAYHOUSE 50c and 75c.
Owen Davis' Great Comedy
"Up The Ladder"
THE ARCADE MUSIC SHOP
14 Nickels Arcade
GALES OF LAUGHTER J
------- -------------- PMW - - - ------------ --- - -- - - - - - - - - - - - -
By Eugene O'Neil.
Staged by E. Mortimer Shuter
rn m inmin