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April 19, 1927 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1927-04-19

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

Tt7ESflAY, APRIfL 19, 192?

THE MTC TGCAN

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STUDENTS COMPLETE
lflnlnfl UHiTIu TfIfL

CHIEF OF POLICE
ASKS ASSISTANCE

, ..

DISN"TICTIVE

FOOTWEAR

* 14A 1 Co-operation of the students in help-I
Ing Chief of Police Thomas H. O'Brien
I maintain order is asked in a list of
Party Inspects Industries Of Stage; "Dont's" compiled by him. The list
Party I es in srvies O tate;follows. Don't play ball in the street
'lake Charge 'Of SrvicesIn or the lawn extension. Don't drive
Chapel AtKalamiazooIcars without a driver's license. Don't
1 park in the restricted areas. Don't
FIVE CITIES ARE VISITED drive faster than 20 miles per hour inI
I the city. Don't park cars without lights
Eighteen ,members of the Cosmopo- at night,
litan club, accompanied by Mr. Carl-
ton Wells of the rhetoric department
and Prof. J. A. C. Hildner of theI
Romance language department re- [SEY
turned Saturday from the annual
Cosmopolitan club spring tour which
principal cities of the 'state.,O EP[IIN
prnia iiso hsaethis year carried them to five of the FID O' E DTON
Battle Creek, Kalamazoo, Grand
Rapids, Lansing, and Flint were the (Continued from Page One)
cities visited, and in three of the the British Museum. Electrotypes'
towns the students were entertained will be made of the coins and these
overnight in the homes of the citizens. will be on exhibition in the Museum
The party left Monday, and first went after their arrival here. It is impos-
to Battle Creek, where a trip through sible to put the coins themselves on
the Postum and Kellogg factories was exhibition, Professor Kelsey said, be-
taken. While there, also, the foreign cause of their value and because' of
students visited the Duplex Printing the fact that the danger of the theft
Press company and the Battle Creek of such museum material has increas-
sanitarium, being the guests of Dr. ed alarmingly in late years.
J. H. Iellogg. . The two letters which are in the

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allI makes. Volt caul ItUI' taraiiteed machines $25aH) ult. $5.1) miionthly inistallmients
if desired. 1irst pW13nlett of renit allowed 4oat the purichaise of any flmchinie. Oiri
Service Dlepartment, estaiblishied iin 1908, is consideredl one of the best in the State.

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2

ISWTINC(TIVE

FOOTWEAR

Kalamazoo was the next city visited,
and while there the party inspected
Western State Normal college, hadE
charge of the chapel services at Kala-
mazoo college, and visited several in-
dustrial plants and factories. While
there the students were the luncheon
guests of the Lion's club and a Chin-
ese sudent spoke to them on condi-
tions in China,
Spe k Over Radio
At Grand Rapids several furniture
factories were visited, as well as the
Corduroy Cord Tire company and the
filtration plant. Eight of the mem-
bers of the party also spoke over the
radio from WACH, a Grand Rapids
statioi$, one speaker ibeifng chosen
from each country represented in the
party,
At Lansing the students were in-
troduced to the lower house of
of the State legislature, and James
Rutherford, an English student, gave
a ten minute, addressto the group.
Mere also the Reo Motor Car company
and M. S. C. were visited.
The last city included on the trip
was Flint, where .the ,Buick Motor
factory and the Dupont Paint com-
pany, manufacturers of Duco finish'
for automobiles, were inspected.
While here the group was entertained
by luncheon clubs.'
The students who made the trip this
year included nine from China, two
from the Philippines, one from Eng-
land, one from:Ireland, one from Bul-
garia; and one from Japan.,
BRIERLY PTO .GIVE
PUBLIC LECTURES
James Leslie Brierly, Fellow of All
Souls college, Oxford, is to deliver a
series of two lectures on "The Cod-
ification of International Law" at 4:15
o'clock on Thursday and Friday of
this week in Natural Science audi-
torium,- it was ;announced yesterday.
Dr. Brierly who is England's rep-1
resentative on the League of Nations
committee for the codification of In-
ternational Law comes to Ann Arbor
as a University lecturer under the1
auspices of the political science de-
partment. In addition to his two pub-
lie lectures, he is to speak to the in-
ternational law class which meets at 9
o'clock Friday morning on the sub-
ject of "International Law and the
Theories of the State."

collection were written by a youth
who had offered himself for military
service and had gone to Italy for as-
signment to a unit. One was written
from Rome and the other was written
from Portus to his mother. The let-
ters are typical of the period, said
Professor Kelsey.
"The houses in which the three
shrine paintings were found date from
the second century A. D.; but the
paintings probably came from a later
period than that," said Prof. Kelsey.
"They are Water-colored upon a
backing of dried mud. Copies are
being made in actual size and in col-
ors and these will be exhibited."
At the business meeting that was
held on Saturday morning, Prof.
Charles E. Little, of Peabody College
for Teachers, was elected president
.of the association. Miss Dorothy
Roehm of Detroit was named first vice
president. Prof. W. L. Carr of the
Latin department of the University,
was named {to continue in his office
as secretary and treasurer of the or-
' ganization.
The 24th annual meeting of the asso-
ciation will be held at this time next
year at Nashville, Tenn., it was an-
nounced.
Following the business meeting
there were short addresses given by
Prof. George Currie, of Alabama
Southern college, Prof. Nellie Angel
Smith, of Alabama State Normal
school, and Dr. Eugene M. McCartney
of the graduate school of the Uni-
vwrsity of Michigan.
The 23rd meeting closed Saturday
afternoon with addresses by M. Julia
Bentley of Hughes high school, Cin-
cinnati,-0., Prof. Lillian Gay Berry of
Indiana university, and Harland R.
Parke'r of West High school, Cleve-
land.
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