THE MICHIGAN DAILY
FRIDAY, MARCH 11. 1927
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publicadion 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). Copy must be typewritten.
VOLUME VII a FRIDAY, MARCH 11, 1927 NUMBER 11
To the Senate Council:.
There will be a meeting of the Senate Council on Monday, March 14,
at 4:15 P. M. in the President's office.
F. E. Robbins.
Xeeting of the Barbour Scholarship Committee:
The Committee in charge of the Barbour Scholarships for Oriental
Women will meet Saturday, March 12, at 10 A. M. in Dean Effinger's Office.
J. R. Effinger, Acting Secretary.
Students unavoidably prevented from taking the final examination may
take the make-up examination Saturday morning, March 12, at nine o'clock,
Room 1204 Angell Hall.
W. A. Frayer.
Geography 2 and 32, Mr. Dodge's Sections:
Assignment for Tuesday, the mountain areas in the low latitudes of the
Americas only, especially Mexico and the Bolivia and Peru plateau.
S. D. Dodge.
Seniors, College of Literature, Science and Arts:
Today will be the last day that canes, invitations, and announcements
for Commencement can be ordered at University Hall. Caps and gowns will
be ordered from Van Bovent and Hurd, State Street, so that our class can
have one uniform garb.
Henry S. Mfaentz, Pres., 27 Lits.
I will be unable to meet my classes on Friday, March 11.
Teachers" Problems Club (Ro" "' Lang. Department) :
There will be a meeting of the Teachers' Problems Club today, Friday,
March 11, at 8:000 P. M. in Room 202 South Wing.
Ml. S. Pargment
All girls interested in the Michigan woman's student trip to Europe
next summer should see me at Barbour gymnasium before next Wednesday.
Beatrice W. Johnson, Advisor of Women.
iMIlchigai Dames, Husbands, and Guests:
A card party will be held in the faculty women's club room, 226 S.
Ingalls street, at 8 o'clock Friday evening, March 11. All Dames, husbands,
and guests are cordially invited to attend. First prizes awarded highest
scores. Admission will be charged.
Mrs. Carl L. Whitchurch, President.
Students Are Asked I SEMI-FINAL LAW
To Act ReasonablI MEETS ARE WON
__yBY JUNIOR TEAM
(Continued from Page One) .
(10) While negotiations in these As a result of victories in their
semi-final matches which were held
matters are being carried on and af- Wednesday afternoon the junior
ter such negotiations are completed teams of the Holmes and Marshall
the students will be expected to act, case clubs won the right to compete
in a reasonable andlaw abiding man-t in the finals for the Henry Campbell
award. The Holmes club, represented
ner. Absolutely nothing is to be gain- by Lowell M. Birrell and Carl Ridder-
ed and much may be lost byprecipi- ing gained the decision over the Story
tating public disturbances or by at- club duo, Kenneth Midgely and John
tempting to use force. The police Amter, while the Marshal club team
will also be expected to use the great- W. C. Dixon and Leon Jones won their
est care to use proper judgmnt and victory at the exnense of Louis M.
methods in dealing with disturbances May and Marvin L. Niehuss of the
in the future. Kent club.
(11) As an indication of better The judges in the Holmes-Story
spirit and general fairness permanent match, Profs. Edwin C. Goddard,. Paul
elimination of the crowding and jostl- C. Leidy and C. C. Grismore, all of
ing incident to attempts to enter the the Law school faculty, gave their
theaters at any general performance verdict shortly after the conclusion
is also a part of the duty of all stu- of the arguments Wednesday, but the
dents. The formation of a double line. judges in the other case, Judge Vi-
instead of a pushing mob blocking all or H.Lane and Profs. Ralph W. Ag-
sidewalk traffic at the entrance of the ler and Burke Shartell, also members
'theaters and endangering people by of the Law Othool faculty, did not
jamming them against the building or reach their decision until late yester-,
parts thereof, is a reasonable request day morning.
and must be complied with and main- Both of the victorious teams had
taned by the cooperatibn of the stu- the plaintiffs side of the argument
dents themselves. which will necessitate a change, as
(12) In the above statement no one the final match will be on the same
has been asked to do anything that facts. The case that has been used is
will not bring about the results de- called a "Quasi-Contracts case. The
sired by every one in common-the finals will be held in the parlor of
protection of property, safety of life the Lawyer's club as part of the pro-
and limb, and better feeling between gram for Founder's day April 29. The
all four parties, students, police, thea- judges in this match will be promi-
ter managers and citizens of the nent judges or attorneys.
town." The winning team in the finals be-
(Njigned) C. C. Little, J. A. Bursley, sides getting the goldmedals offered
Jrs. L. Arnet, Frank B. DeVine, Geo.. by the case clubs, will get $100 while
W. Kyer. the losers get $50. This is the second
year since the establishment of the=
WISCONSIN.- After refusing mil- prize. The money comes from the in-
lions of dollars for rights for the terest of a trust fund which was do-
manufacturing of a cereal, Henry nated to the Law school for the pur-
Seenbeck, a chemist here, has given pose by the late Henry M. Campbell,
away the rights. '78L.
Business Men Gather To Investigate Farm Depression
Here is pictured a meeting con sidered of great importance to American farmers - a committee of busi-
ness men, appointed by the Nationa 1 Industrial Board of the Chamber of Commerce of the United States,
holding a session in Kansas City, Mo. , to question farmers, live stock me n and fruit growers regarding the
causes of farm depression. The co mimittee, left to right: Frank D. G rahamn, professor of economics at
Princeton university, advisor to the c ommnittee; John Stuart, Chicago, pre sident of the Quaker Oats company;
Charles Nagel, St. Louis, secretary of commerce and labor in President Taft's cabinet; Arthur R. Rogers;
Minneapolis, president of the Rogers Lumber company; John G. Lonsdale, St. Louis, president of the National
Bank of Commerce. The committee will have hearings throughout the country and from its findings will be
formulated proposals for legislative r elief.
CORNWELL COAL - COKE
Kentucky and West Virginia Coal
Solvay and Gas Coke
This business has been growing ever
since it was established. The secret-
"giving absolute satisfaction to our
customers." We believe it pays to do
business in a friendly way. If you
think so too, let's get together.
CORN WELL COAL - COKE
OFFICE, CORNWELL BLOCK
Phones, Office : 4551-4552 Yard Office: 5152
Read The Daily "Classified" Columns
Stevens Speaks On I
To Private Schools
William O. Stevens, recent.y elected
headmaster at Cranbrook school,
spoke on the subject "Problems of
Private Schools" Wednesday night at I
the University high school. Mr.
Stevens, who previously taught in
a private school in White Plains, N.
Y., traced the growth of private
schools in the East, attributing the I
increased enrollment in most of these
schools to the present nation-wide era
of prosperity, and the corresponding
increase in the number of parents
financially able to send their boys to
boarding schools. The rapid growth
of cities, and consequent inadequacy!
of' municipal public schools, and the
fact that within recent years the in-
f flux of immigrants has in some places
beeni so great as to put native born
children in the minority in the
schools were named as additional
causes for increased enrollment.
The problems relative to private
schools are of three different natures.
In the first place, the military school
has for the greater part of its stu-
dents unruly children who have been!
sent there to be trained to obey. The'
country day school has the problem
of keeping its students after they
reach the high school age, when
parents often wish to send their chil-
dren to boarding schools. The third
difficulty is financial.
HELD AT OFFICE
Mail addressed to the following per-
sons is in the postoflice, undeliverable.
It may be secured by the owners if
called for at the general delivery
window, main office, if called for on
f r eidiea17raspess~No. '
f. o. b. Flint, Mich.
TYLE QUALITYERFO MAN C E
or before March 16.
Geneveive Aita, Prof. Frank Bates,
Eldon Brisson, Lotta .roadbridge,
Eleanor Broekkie, James Doyle,
Louise Eastman, Luis Valverde Figur-
rea, A. B. Fosburg, Earl E. Hanf,
Dr. Laung Kai, Mable McClunky. j
Dr. Evander B. McGilvary, Norman
R. F. Maier, Geo. E. Matych, Dr.
Wm. II. Perry, Secretary, Phi Lamb-
da Theta, Roger E. Reed, Agopeto
Rey, Herbert Schwartz, Robert Thom-
as, Jr., C. Rutherford Warren.
Registered mail is also being held
for Prof. C. E. Locke, Prof. James
Dietrich, Miss Yu Chik Skui, V. P.
This mail should be called for at
the Registry window, main office.
inn oevris ifO", !
SheTouring $50 5
Sedan ". . . "
47e Spurt $
l2Ton Truck $ 395
I TonTruck $495
All Prices Eo.b Flint Michigan
Balloon Tires now standard on all
n addition to these low prices,
Chevrolet's delivered prices include
*t lowest handling and financing
Never was the supremacy of
Fisher craftsmanship so evident
as in the new Fisher bodies on
the Most Beautiful Chevrolet.
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long life and economical oper-
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larger radiator, sturdier frame,
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winning the world to the Most
Because it provides elements of
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where acclaimed as the greatest
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Come in! See and drive this
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-how closely, in style, quality
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with the costliest cars.
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LOG LOG RULES
!i~/ .... lo.I ~l11.:11 ~1"111
University Chevorlet Sales
102 S. Ashley
First Four Rows Balcony
CIV " CA"IIA"
Remainder of House ....
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