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November 16, 1926 - Image 8

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1926-11-16

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rAUEI I IMI.T

THE-IFMCHIGTAN fDAILY

TUESDAY,

NOVEMBER

i i

PAIUi~ EIGhT TUESDAY, NOVEMBI!.Jt 16, 19!!'~

NEW DESTROYER LAUNCHED IN TOKIO SHIPYARDS

DAILY OFFICIAL

BULLETIN

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 VII TUESDAY, NOVEMBER . 16, 1926 Number 43

r

.-_

Professor von Rarmnan's Lectures:
Professor von Karman's lectures on Modern Developments in Aerodyn-
a}mics will be given Tuesday and Wednesday, November 16 and 17, at 4:15
p. in. in room 1042, East Engineering Building.
These lectures will be of interest not only to engineers but also to
,hysicitts and mathematicians.
F. W. Pawlowski.
Public Lecture:
Dr. Michael M. Davis. Executive Secretary, Committee on Dispensary
Development, United Hospital Fund of New York will give an address on
"The Relation of Dispensaries to the Community" in the amphitheatre of
the University Hospital, November 16th., 10:00 A. M. Students in-Medicine,
1ublic Health, Social Service, Sociology and all others interested are in-
vited to attend this lecture.
John Sundwall, M. D.
Entering Sophomore and Upperclass Women and Old Students who have
Hygiene Lectures to make up:
The third Hygiene Lecture will be given on Tuesday, November 16th.
at 4:15 in Sarah Caswell Angell Hall. Bring blue books.
Margaret Bell, M. D.
Freshman lomcn:
The third required Hygiene Lecture will be November 15th., at 4:15
in Sarah Caswell Angell-Hall. Bring blue books.
Margaret Bell, M. D.
Faculty, Colleges of Engineering and Architecture:
Thd mid-semester reports on students in your classes whose work is
below passing should be made on cards which may be obtained in the office
of the Secretary, 263 West Engineering Building, or from the messenger
boxes. These reports are to be filed in the Secretary's office not later than
Saturday, November 20.
Louis A. Hopkins, Secretary.
Bureau of Appointments-February Candidates:
All candidates enrolled with the Bureau of Appointments for positions
in February, should call at the office for personal interviews this week.
Hours for this purpose will be held from 10:30 to 12 M. and from 3 to 4
P. M., November 16, 17, 13 and 19.
Margaret Cameron.
Psychology 31, 3Midsemester Examination:
The midsemester examination in Psychology 31 will be held on Wed-
nesday, November 17. Students will be seated as follows:
11 o'clock lecture section: Students occupying odd numbered seats
above the railing will report in room 231, Angell Hall; students occupying
odd numbered seats below the railing will report in Newberry Hall Audi-
torium. Students in even numbered seats must remain as indicated on the
seating chart.
3 o'clock lecture section: Students occupying odd numbered seats on
the seating chart will report either in room 1025 or 1035, Angell Hall.
Students in even numbered seats will remain as usual in the Natural
Science Auditorium.
Adelbert Ford.
All Aeronautical Students:
All Aeronautical Students students are required to attend Professor
von Karman's lectures and submit a brief written account of them for credit
in connection with their work in Aero courses.
F. W. Pawlowski.
Economics 51:
I will meet my sections Tuesday at 3 in Room 101, Economics Build-

This new unit for the Navy of Japan, designated as Destr
ful additions made to the Japanese fleet in some time. The
been placed in commission, is shown about to slide down the
Alpha Nu:
Alpha Nu debating society will meet tonight at 7:30, on
floor of Angell Hall. The subject for debate is, "Resolved t
cessive expenditure of money by candidates for political offi
a criminal offense." It is requested that all pledges be prese
officers are to be elected. Visitors are welcome.
Robert E. Minnich, P
The Lake County, Indiana, Michigan Club:
The Lake County, Indiana, Michigan Club will meet tonigl
at 7:30 o'clock, in Rbom 304 of the Michigan Union. All student
County, Indiana, are requested to attend.
Charles Daugherity, Pr
Players' Club:
There will be a meeting of Players' Club Wednesday, Nov.
p.m. in Room 1209, Angell Hall.
Edmond
Sherwood Eddy Declares That Pre
Soviet Government Has Come'
"The present Soviet government has tive movement than th
come to stay," recently declared Sher- local eent in France."
wood Eddy, member of the national
board of directors of the Y. M. C. A., Pollock W11
who has returnel from Russia, after
'an extensive survey of that country. T oW omen
in his opinion no other government~ V m f
has made so many changes and .adapt-J
ations; none has been more willing to1 League In S
confess its many mistakes and learn
from them. He pointed out that Rus-
sla, the largest country in the world, Prof. James K. Pollo
with the largest white population in litica science departme
industry, has recovered 90 per cent before the seventh anu,
of its former maximum production, of the League of Fbomen
both in industry and agriculture; and state on the subject "
that its rmy has been reduced to one- Civil Service Reform"
tenth its' size of six years ago, from]no tteBnrf
5,000,000 in 1920 to some 550,000 to- naw.
day, being less in size and expenditure Dr. Pollock will be the
in production to population than those on the afternoon businen
f the surrounding nations. riday Tegcnvegth
Mr. Eddy expressed the idea that it three days, beginning Th
may be a good thing to have a nation, Bowell of California wil
despite its many glaring evils an Bowellsfealfrsawill
mixed motives, that stands as a chal- Friday evening.
lenge to all the rest of the world iay eving.
wherever capitalism is ruthless, wher-Civil service, the su
ever imperialism exploits the weak I Pollock's talk, is onec
nations and helpless races. submitted by Mrs. Em
The significance of the present ex-chnmnofercommi
periment in Russia, Mr. Eddy believes, ency in government for
can hardly be exaggerated either inits sedhat thedur ecte;
possibilities for good or for evil. Al-ps that the subject b
though the serious and undoubted evils that legislation for civil
in the present Soviet system are lead-
ing many in this country to treat this
movement with contempt, it is prob-
,ably of far more importance than the JUSTREAD
French revolution, averred Mr. Ed-
dy, declaring that "The Russian revo-
lution will probably prove an immeas- The
urably more significant and construe-
repairs
Rider's Pen Shop ;
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The strongest, lightest portablew
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ThesisRequirement
For Master's Degree
PredictedBy Woody
Predicting the requirement of a mas-
ter's thesis for a master's degree,
Prof. Clifford Woody of the School
of Education spoke to a group of
graduate students in education last
night in Tappan hall. He discussed
the purpose, and value of writing
thesis, and described the various
types of research work which are be-
ing carried on, recommending creative
research, in which a new method or
field is used in the solving of a worth-
while problem.
Professor Woody also advised the
students on the selection of a problem
for research work, which he declared
should be chosen primarily for the
interest it held for the student work-
ing out the question.
Alpha Nu, Adelphi
Will Meet Tonight
Alpha Nu and Adelphi, public speak-
ing societies, will hold their regular
weekly meetings at 7:30 o'clock to-
night in the clubs' rooms on the fourth
floor of Angell hall. Debates, follow-
ed by open discussions, will feature the
programs ,at both meetings, and Alpha
Nu will announce the names of the
men pledged after the tryouts held re-
cently.

EXPERT AS[S CHANGE
OF TRAFFIC RULINGS
Barber Speaks To State Traffic Body;
Asks Conformity To Hoover
Regulations
MORE THAN 100 ATTEND
Michigan was urged to modernize
its traffic code by rewriting it to con-
form with the recommendations of the
Hoover national conference, in an ad-
dress before the Michigan Conference
on Uniform Street and Highway Leg-
islation by Col. A. B. Barber, traffic
expert of Washington, today.
Col. Barber outlined the needs for
interestate uniformity in motor traf-
fic regulation, citing statistics on fa-
talities.
At other sessions of the conference
Detroit's new traffic ordinance which
conforms to the recommendations of
the national conference, will be des-
cribed. All but 200 other municipali-
ties in Michigan have adopted similar
codes, according to delegates. It is ex-
pected that a skeleton organization
with active committees vill be form-
ed here to foster corresponding
changes in the State code.
Col. Barker cited Michigan's lead-
ership in motor vehicle production as
a reason for its taking the lead in
traffic standardization.
"Other states of the Union have
a very real interest in what you do
in your state," he said. "In the first
place, their people come to visit you
and suffer or benefit according as
you have or have not your traffic un-
der safe control. Furthermore, Mich-
igan is always looked to as a leader
in matters relating to the motor ve-
hicle. You took the lead with respect
to the certificate of title law. You
have taken the lead in respect to the
uniform traffic ordinance. There are
44 states whose legislatures are meet-
ing in 1927, and only nine in the fol-
lowing year 1928, so that in many
of the ,states, if the opporaunity is lost
at this session, it wil be two years
or more before legislation can be
enacted.''
Alumnus' Article On
Columbia Is Printed
An article by Waiter Scott Penfield,
'00, international lawyer and scholar,
has been published in a late bulletin
of the Pan American union. The sub-
ject is, "Into the Heart of Columbia
by Hydroplane."
The article gives constructive com-
ment of Mr. Penfield on his studies
in Columbia. Numerous photographs
are used in illustration.
LANSING.-Over 3,500,000 people
visited the public parks of Michigan
up to Nov. 1.

{

I

To Stay
e limited and
Talk
Voters
aginaw
ck of the po-
nt will speak
al convention
Voters of the
mportance of
Friday after-
otel in Sagi-
first speaker
ss meeting on
o0 will last
ursday. Gov-
Chester H.
1 be the prin-
ss meeting on
bject of Dr.
of the topics
nerson Davis,
ttee on effici-
Swork of the
ar. It is pro-
e studied and
service be ad-

ing.

H. K. Selby.

Good Home Cooking

Rhelorie 31 Mr. Mallory's Section:
The written quiz announced for Wednesday, November 17th, will be de-
ferred until Friday, November 19th.
It. S. Mallory.
Organ Recital:
Palmer Christian, University Organist, will give the following program
:n Hill Auditorium, Wednesday afternoon at 4:15 o'clock:
Piece Heroique (Franck); Andante Cantabile (Symphonty V) Tschai-
kowsky: Romance sans paroles (Bonnett); Prelude and Fugue in D majo
(Bach); Apres un rove (Faure); Prelude to "L'apres-Midi d'un Faune"
(Debussy); Scherzo-Pastorale (Federlein); Largo (Handel).
Charles A. Sink.
Play Reading Section Faculty Women's Club:
The Tuesday Play Reading Section of the Faculty Women's Club will
meet November 16, at the home of Mrs. C. J. Lyons, 1004 Oakland Avenue.
Charlotte X. Sundwall.
Mathematical Club:
Luncheon for the Club will be served at the Michigan Union, on Wed-
nesday, November 17, at 12:10. It is suggested that we discuss the ques-
tion, how to give a larger place o nthe program of the Club to reports and
reviews of important things in recent literature.
W. W. Denton.
Acolytes:
There will be a meeting of Acolytes on Tuesday, November 16, at 8:00,
in Room 106 Mason Hall. Dr. John D. Wild of the philosophy department
will discuss "Certain Aspects of Pragmatism."
C. De Boer.

enhanced by

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makes Tuttle's popular with Michigan
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338 Maynard

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- 1927
fticigan Clna
More Beautiful and Interesting Than Ever.
Limited Edition. 75c Each.

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UNIVERSITY
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Considerable Time

MUMMMOMMENUM

is required to finish
portraits properly.
Those who rhave been ne-
glecting to have Christmas
and 'Ensian pictures made
should do so at the earliest
possible date.

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