100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

March 23, 1927 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1927-03-23

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

WVEDNESDAYARCH 23.,192~7

PAGE TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

I I I 1 11 I III I ililimi 01111 a i I w N -

MANY ENROLLED FOR
SMMER CAMPWORK~
Three "Quarters of Students Who Plan,
To G~o to Douglas Lake Already
Indicate Intentions
NEW COURSES\ OFFERED

'. ...-.......' t "

CAMPAIGN TI N'Jf IAN MEXICO!

Sixty of the eighty 'students who will
attend the courses offered at the Uni-
versity biological station on Douglas
lake during 'the coming stummer se;-!
sion have already enrolled according
to Prof. George R. Laflue, director.
The enrollment for the camp's 19th
season will be completed before April
1,- states Professor LaRue, which is
more than 16,days sooner thani it. wa,-;
filled last year. i the past most of.
the student at* the station hav x been~
from, Michian, but in' the last. few
years it has taken on a more national
aspect.
Students frorn New York, Pennsyl-
ivania, Ohio, O~klahoma, Indiana, Kan-
sas, and Wisconsin have enrolled for
this summer's session. Most of these
students are graduates, and, in ad-
dition to the regular course work, they
can do any ;research work which they
'desire. Last year 28 of those enrolled
carried on some type of research.
The station is situated on the shore
of Douglas lake in Che~pygan County.
Camp Davis, the University summer
camp for surveying, is also located onz
the Bogardus tract, which extends
from Douglas lake to Burt lake. The
tract consists of more than 3,300 acres.
The biological station has 312 out!
houses, a mess hall, library, store, and
stockroom.' The University has asked
the state legislature for an appro-
priation to enable them to move the
station to a different site on Douglas.
lake. The directors of the camp 'havef
been asking for fundls to make this
move since 1920, and if the legisla-'
ture grants the 'money, Professor LJa-
Rute. already has the prlans for the new
station. x' ..
The faculty of the station for this
mummer will consist of: Professors
Paul S. Welsh, Frank N. Blanchard,
Carl D. LaRue, and John f.:Ehlers of
the U~niversity of Mtchigan; Prof.
Frank C:; Gates of the Kansas State
Agricultural College; Prof. George E.
Nichols of Yale; 'Prof'.-Herbert 11. Hu-
,,crford of the Uiversity of Kansas;
Prof. Charles W. Creaser of the Detroit
City college; Prof. William W. Cort of
Jolini-Hopkins; ad Prof. 'Lyell J.!
Thomas of= the University of= Illinois. I

i
f
f
{
i
i}
3
i
Y
I
i
t
_
i
.
I
-.
,
I
I

CLAIM UNI VERSIT Y
OF TEXAS WANTS
I TOO M IUCH MONEY
AUSTIN,S Tex., :March 22-Declaring
that the University of Texas is asking
'to muchi for her building funds from
I the state, and that no funds were be-
inlg mnisspent, and that the lobbying
(ldone by university officials should be
stopped, representative Boggs opened
his fighit gainst the universityre
r -quest for $ 000,000 recently.
Repres'entative Boggs revealed that
I 1,000;000 was spent in the last three
years and that only $107,400 remains.
According, to his figures there should
be four buildings 'costing $250,000. He
went on to say tkat $400,000 was
enough sice there were the royalties
coming' from the coil lands amounting
to" $200,000 tier month. The building
fund bond,, bring- in $200,000 for use
every year.
Thle A. & AT. collegea is not receiving
any nlart of this nmoney for building
although it is entitled to it by a con-
~st itutional right. Representative Boggs
wantedl the college to receive its share
of funds.
Boggs ra )led lobbying by the uni-
versit.; saying ithat; the legish ~orF
were elected for the good of the whole-
state, not the University of Texas.
STUDENTS RELIST
BIBLICAL -'DECREES
ISTK)CKTON, Cail., March 22-Stu-
dents, of, the College of the, Pacific, in
-answer to a questionnaire in regard
to the importance of the" Ten Coin-
niandme nt., Wliced "Honor 'thy father
andI thly'Mother" first.'T'he 4'iport-
J'an ce,. as the students grad'ed them, is

Radio

s
1
I
I

-J

Sec retary

I HICA rGOre WILL Tg.RY Cexan~lilftio coniduc~ted undcl' thle
NEW EXAM SYSTEM "")' 1 . :l al)[t t:l]I
CHIAGO II.. arc 22Un !r(at}Q w ent of the entire class. Inves-
now ;ruling the final examina2tions tgtosaete aeadtesg
at the Uniiversity of Chienago will be naIture Sof co3llee dean, the univ ers ity
carriedl on tunder the honor systemc (uaad h ic itiktmutb
c lasses choose to (10 so, :12(1 follow 5 c'ct c(1. Three classes have asked for
I the rules laid down b~y the .hou oor uw-examinationls andi the university
coniilrrz kl. 'i ' ,w liti21 for the results of the ex-
Any class which desires to have its la(rtlnent,

Sam Pickard, above, chief of the,
radio service of the United States de- j
pVartment of commerce at Washington,
D. C., has just b~een named acting see-
retary of the new radio comr(Iissi~n.
Pickard is a verteran in the radio
field,.lHe conducted the first air
tcourse to be given at any school at,
Kansas Agricultural College.
process i the retina of the humtan eye
is responsible for the alt ered appear-
ance of a colored object (due to its
proximity to another different ly col-
ored object.
Mr. Brown states that if successful
in its operation his apparatus wvill
perhaps' addl a step to the develop-i
ment of information on the subject as
a whole.y

FRATERN ITIES SORORITIES,
We Offer for Sale:
Afn attractive house in one oftlthe best blocki- of Hill Street;
twelve rooms and dormitory space; newly decorated; Steam heat.
The large lot is well planted with shrubs and there are fine forest
trees. This house should be of interlest to a small group.
Nineteen room house, near campus and lmospital, yet In desirable
section. The house is in the best of coton and, is 'quippcrnwithr
modern convenmiences such as oil burner and wvater~ softener. There
are three baths. All rooms are light andl well ventl tcf.Student
furniture may lie puarchased with the house if des 1,.~~
We have several other houses we should b--e a t' submit to
you.FACULTY MEMBERS
"uild in the Spring" is an old expression but a oo one. You
would (10 well to carry it out on one of the lots we: fer for sale:/
'There are several large Jots left on Devonshire.
A 'numiber oil Vfiewood Boulevard, a section t fl.'idue for,
rapid development.
An unevenly shaped lot with 180-foot front ~c.;[n Ridgeway,
whence there is a fine view of the boulevard.
Ornamecntal shrubs and trees, as well asa i l ti tionN in Pin
midst of established homes, dhjtingluish a lot nerdg oadl.
Dial 7147. Miss Carson with
L. D. CARR.
17 Ann Arbor Savings Bank Building

Photograph 'of general Alvaro Obregon (right), former president of
Mexico, who 'has just returned from a visit to the United States, talking with
Preside~nt Canles at a political meeting in the Chapultapec Palace-the
White Howse of Mexico, in Mexico City. Mexico's presidential campaign
l as begun.g
BANKING FIRM "OFFERS PRIZES FOR

CHICAGO, March 22.-Prizes total-' are open to lbank emp~loyees generally, CaS. followis :
ling $3,000 for research relating to eHonor thy fffiher ofnbathy;mother;
business developmient, the modern ecpigofcr fbns osu thou shalt have no other ;gods before
ttus copany an alled ubjetsdents in commerce and law, and in de- zzue; thout. shilt not -kill; 'thou shalt
have been offered by the Chicaigo Trust paintments~ of* economics of colleges not 'commit adultery; thfout shalt not
company for the year 1927. and universities; and to graduate stu- sta;toIsatntbarflew>
The triennial research prnize is of- I dents who have not completed morenesthuhatotaetenmef
fered every thiree years for an tin- than one year of graduate work. the Lord thy God 'in vain; thou shalt
I lh~ol.'worshiip any graven iniage; thou
published 'studI(y which is considered ; ,halt. not 'covet; remh~nier the Sab-
the ,greatest original contribution to f fIR OpE D RShti (a ndke i oy
knowledge and advancement in the ___________________t~
fedoutlined. This prize, amount-i' T :.3 ,B "1 T114 U 1I C
ing to $,0,is open ftro l uitis fAU------ A BROWN INVETIO IN
primarily itne o of~ie f [ TN Texas, March 22--Offend- ACTION ON ENE REINdA
banks, members of tea~hing staffs, e,.h onrsyte4n oce-
business executives, Ipraet~ic i zg attr Experimental" work of intecrest to
neys, and gradluatu students inl tie in the UniversityT cf T ixas will have ; psychxologists is now being carried on
field of economies and business. The their names posted, it was unanimous-!' in the laboratory of Mr. Carl IR.
deadline for this contest is June 1. ly voted by the men's honor council Brown of the psychology department.
For briefer studlios, not exceeciing j after several Inonths of discussion. The work consists chiefly in develop-
20,000 words. in length,' monographI The women's honor council is expect-' ing, apparatus which will aid in solv-
prizes, are awarded annually. These eel to pass a'similar measure soon. ing the question of what physiological

I

t
G
f
t'
t

,

llbAA k.ld

4-
I

LAST TIMES TODA.?"
Agenuine amusement event --The star Baia
has roared 6t for years is at 'the Majestic thil
with a brand- new line ofj laughs........ EnouE
prising, uproarious stunts to. fill ,a dozen oirdiria
tures !' Don't amiss it!

i

,. .. ...
S. K LF .

I

"I've never found a
cigarette equalling
Lucky Strikes, for
they alone give me
both voice protection
and extra enjoy-
ment."

rC

_ f
i
r
t ti
;
;
_
; {
E
t.
i.
s
I
A 1
E'
I
_
1
9
I
('
]]j --
{
_ .

AZPFmqM

iadw
ghsi
pry p
S
:er
t

ray
ek
ur-
IW

"Thi1s

Is

ww'

Annauncing"

E. L. Tyson-noted Detroit axnnouncer
smokes Lucky Strikes and recommends them

3
::

t 1 .
}
t.$t
t
f J
t-
Q
44
Mk'A BAR
gab RPM

Lucky Strikes

are mild and

.mellpw-the finest cigarettes your
:ever sm oked. They a.re made of the
fi nest Turkish and domesd''tic tobac-
cos, Properly aged and blended with
great skill, !and there is an extra r
process in treatihgthetbaco.It'
toasted"-no harshness, not a bit of
bite.

Ill I

-IA lM'1'I{ APIED BILjL-

.....

I 'I

I II T HE STAG... ,.E,-;. 1111.. .,,,.u...-r.....tr_

.. .o

LUPNO LANE
"D~riner eLuxei'

......

1111i 'A M RIRRI ; 1111ii

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan