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May 07, 1927 - Image 8

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1927-05-07

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

DuliAjILYnfn the Bulletin is constuctiver
the University. Copy received by the Assista
3:30 p. tn. (12:30 a. mn. Saturdays). Capy mu:

_____________THE MICHIGAN DAILY STRDv MY7 92'
noieto all members of !1AW R S ARE NAMED -- -
c A)NARIJS tiiiepresentathe S e indsrsgiutof ciirreconclables and ban-
ant to the President until liIIOiPd
st be typewritten. _ Hs-~'y ~ ~ ... '~t ~pa nu it."


:.. - .T ji[, n . amt c: u.




To the Senate Council:
There will be a meeting of the Senate Council on Monday, May 9, at.
4:15 p. im. in the President's office.
Donovan Scholaships:
-Applications for the Donovan Scholarships should be filed n or hefore
May 21st. Only those students who have comp~lleted at least 60 hours of
work in the College of Engineering, and who are helping to pay their
way through College, and who have obtained an average grade of "B" or
over, are eligible. Application Blanks may be obtained at the Of licee o"
Assistant Dean G. W. Patterson, W. Engineering Bldg.
Herbert C, Sadler.
Graduate Students:i
Graduate students who expect to receive a degree in June should call
at the office of. the GIraduate School for the proper blanks for payment of
the diploma fee. This must be done before May 26.
Students who intend to receive a teacher's certificate should call at
the office of the Recorder of the School of Education toJ make arrange-
ments for the payment of the fee required for this certificate.
Ruth A. Rouse, Recorder.
Seniors in Journatlisni:
Seniors who are candidates for the certificate in journalism are re-
quiested to file with me, not later than Wednesday, May 11, a transcript
of credits and grades in fulfillment of the requirements of one of thF,
curricula in journalism.
JL. Brumnm.
Engineering College Faculty:
The remaining social meetings are scheduled for May 11, 16 and 26.
On May 11, Wednesday, a dinner will be held for the second group with
names Demmink" to Kazarinoff inclusive, and the fourth group with names
Pawlowski to Young inclusive.
The dinner will he held at 6:30 in the Union.
Announcement is also being made by mail.
Committee on Faculty Social Meetings.
Economics Club:
Meets 'Monday, May 9, at 7:45 P. M. in Room 302 Michigan Union. Mr.
D. M. Phelps will' speak on "Cooperation as a Method of Farm Relief."
L. C. Dickinson.

University Choral Union:
Thter e will be a rehearsal of the Choral Union Sunday afternoon
2:30 in Hill Auditorium. It is important that everyone be there.
Earl V. 3Moore.


University Girls' Glee Club:
Ther will be a rehearsal at 2:30 in the, Presbyterian Church today in
preparation for the Mother's Day Service. There will be no meeting of
the club on Tuesday, May 10, on account of Swing Out Ceremonies, but
the date of" an extra rehearsal will be announced later. All members of the
club will be expected to take part in the Senior Sing the evening of the
2 5th.
Mary Kent-Miller, President.
Cosmaopolitan Club:
There will be an electioii of officers for next year held in connection
with the social meeting this evening, at 8:00 P. M. in the auditorium of
Lane Hall. As this is an important meting, all regular members are urged
to be present.
Nur Y. Malik, President.
The University of Michigan Band:
Meet at Morris Hall at 3:30 P. M. to march down, to Ferry Field and
play for the Baseball Game at 4:00.
Paul F. Schianderer, Student Mgr.
Gra~liate English Club:
Will meet Monday, May 9th, at 8 P'. M., in Room 506 the Union..
Professor 3. II. Ilanford will ,speak on "Creative Personality: The Case of
Thomas . (Casatyt
Senioar Mechanical Enginers:
Representatives of the American Blower Company will be in Room
2.l1NWest Engineering Building, Monday afternoon, May 9, to interview
senior mechanical engineers.
11. C. Anderson.
PhilIipphlefieMlhlgaun Club:
Th'le Club will meet this coming Sunday, May 8, 1927, at 3 o'clock in
the afternoon, Lane H-all, at the Club Room, second floor. Important mat-
ters will be. transacted. Please come on time.
Luis R1. Salvosa.
Public Lecture:
I'ritz hunt.., sociologist and world traveler, will lecture on "Problems
ef tho East and "West" in Lane Hall Sunday evening, May 8, at 8:00. The
talk is under the auspices of the Ann Arbor Lodge of the America* Theo-
sophicsl Society. The public is cordlially invited.
IL. Douglas Wild.
Men's Mduational Club:
The Men's Educational Club will meet at 7:;00 P. M. Monday, May 9,
in Room 304 of the Michig;an Union. Professor Clifford Woody, of the
School of Education, will speak to the club. All men interested in educa-
tin should be present.
..D. Cooper, Pres.
To All Freshmen Band fen:
Meet at Morris Blall with instruments to play for the spring games at

ui dts ' 1111 Attend ;J:Ilols (Of
' 11ln.1-i ::t al stuidies
Ofl I. iesP c ci i t, of se l' slii lu
Iwhic' cntit le the st udent s awardel
o aitend thle fourth sessic i of the
C creva Scihool or Interna tionalI S id
ies, which will open on July 11 at 01-
(onservatoire Cie Musique in Genvr
Switzerlandl. Thle award(s ave berI
given to Mviiss Sue Osmotherly,
Evanstoln, Ill, who is attending liar
nard col lege, Gleor ge H . Desion,
graduate st udent of Cornell, Rat~yrer
Dangerfield, a graduate student of the
University of Chicago, and to Maynard
Krueger, instructor and graduate stu-
(lent at the University of Missouri.
Foi-med with the purpose of study.
Ing the world's problems in a scen-
tific manner, the Geneva School of In-
ternational Studies came into exist-
ence in 1924, u'ing the Assembly o'
the League of Nations for material for
study. Some 200 students represent-
ing a large number of countries
took part in the first session of the
school, and the results were greet
ed with such response that a seconO'
session was decided upon.
A committee formed in the Unite'
States helped in the planning of the
second session of the school in 1925
this assembly having an enrollment
of 600 students, from 45 countries ant'd
115 universities of the world. The st-
dents met during the assembly of th
League of Nations, and eight week, -
preceding the event. The same pro-
gram as used in 1925 was followed ii-
1926, the enrollment in the school be
ing much larger.1
Under League Aaaspicesi
The work of the 1926 session of I
the Geneva School of Internationa
Studie's was successful to the extenti
that the school became a part of the
work; of the League of Nations' Int
stitute of Intellectual Cooperation, and
is thlus the one educational enterpriset
d (irectly carried on from year to year
under. the auspices of the League o't
Several distinguished American
scholars have been appointed. to the
faculty of the school and will lecturet
to the students and lead the discus-
sioll- groups which form a particularr
feature of the School. American mem
tiers of the faculty include: Dr. H-enryc
Seidel Canby, who will treat the in-
ternational aspects of literature, Profr
Fisher of Yale, whose tonic will b
"World Economic Problems and the1
League"; Prof. R. A. Millikan of Cal-
ifornia who will discuss the interna-
tional aspects of science; Dean JiiF
Tian Park: of the University of Buf
Palo will lecture on thle ''Foreign PI e
icy of the United States''; and Prof.
William F. Oghrn of the ITniversity
of Chicago.
Other Well Knownm
Other members or the fauty who
are well-known inlIthe United States
includIe: Prof. Louais Eiseniann of lb.
Sorbonne, Dr. M-aas and Dr. aeckch o
he Hoebschule fur- Politik in erlin
General Sir Frederick Maurice, Prof
Gilbert Murray Prof. Andre Siegfrieda
of the Ecole des Sciences Politiques at
IParis, Sir Arthur Salter, Prof. Wil
Ham Ranipard, and Daie Rache
1The wor-k this year will be divided
into two group's, the advanced) and less
advanced stud~ents doing diferent
types of work. The students Nill study f
factors in international affairs whic'
produce conflict and discor-d as well
as those makting for peace and co,-
operation. The school realizes thai
the world's affairs cannot e r1
safely by amateurs, and it is the pur-
pose of these sessions to pepare t~n' I
students of the world's universities
who have devoted their studies to in
ternational relations to take a part In
international politics.

Secretary of Commerce Herbert H-oover and Acting Chairman James
L. Feiser of the Red Cr-oss ar-e shown above as they were photographed
on the govel-nmnent steamer "Chisca," on which they have coveredl the
lower Mississippi river valley surveying flood problems anrd consolidating
relief measures. Representing President Coolidge, Secretary Hoover, to-
gether with Red Cross, government and state officials has hi-ought about a
coordination of facilities following the most disastrous high waters in
the histomy of the Mississippi valley.
Yale Educator Makes Plea For Greater
Freedom And Respect Of Honor Student
NEW HAVEN, Conn., May C--Catem- ?"AX revolution of this kind in the
ing to the superior type of student,; faculty point of view, if it were tobh
some of the colleges Comprising (Cam-! effective, would have to be accomi-{
bridge university will not even admit panied l y an equally importani
a. student seeking merely a diploma change in the undergraduate point o',
!With the men after honor degi-ees; view. At n-esent the average under-
every stimulus is given. "A birilliant !graduate expects to be taught; the.
and determinied scholar," stated Prof- initiative must conme from the facul.
fessor Charles Seymour, of Yale uni- t;y, the teachers, who, it is assumed
versity, in a irecent interview, "will wxill provide 1)oth facts alld] con(-lu.
generally be encouraged and helped sions for the benefit of the student
in every possible way; a. slacking, What isi necessaryv is something of
honors candidate will b~e prodded at, the spirit whi ch led the medieval stu
intervals, but without any systemiatic dent; to drive the faculty rather- than-
diriving. b)e driven. The advantage of the Enrg-
"There is a.i-cal distinction in he-, lispi honor-s school lies not merely in
ing regarded as a scholar as well as. the freedom given to the superior stu-
a gentleman. Obviously this system' dent; it results, at least in part. from
tends to stimulate men of capacity; the assumpt ion that the honors menI
amid intellectual maturity, and lead.ls themselves will supply the motive.
to indifference towards the mediocre por. "~i
andl indifferent." T'oleiating for an ci-j
Binary (degree a far lower standlardl AMERICAN RIFLE TEAM
than is permitted at any of our uni- CHSN
versities, it demands for distinction COENFO MATCHES
a standard far higher- than we have
dared to set. W\'ASHINGTONi, May G--Seven of
"Any attempt to graft the English} America's pr-emier riflemen have been
system iinon an American university,"! selected to represent their country in
continued Professor Seymour, "wvould ~the International rifle matches to he
obviously be impossible and unwise. held at Rome, Italy, in May. The
But certain of the English principles seven, who will leave for abroad
niight be applied, I think, in our own, shortly, made the bxest scores in the
atmosphere with resulting advantages 1prelimninary tests just concludled at
I should like to see a mco-c gener-al Quanticeo, Va. With a possible high
recognition of the faculty as the ex- score of 1800 p~oints, the high, mant ill-
istence of a superior t ype of undleri-Eth try-outs wvas 1st Lieut. ?. AM. Mar-
gr-aduate capabile of worhiiig with tin.
greater indlepend~ence; a. man to be - - -
stimulated rather than diriven ; su11\0 i 'VIRGINIA --Pr-actically all
supierior' work, and giveni freedom l of thle 1pr clues, plumns, an(d cherries on
r~ommen surat e withIithle respon sifl]Hy t lie uniiverPsitIy farmi were destrioyed
')laced1 upon him. hy ffrost.

Members of the class of '27 are
ui-ged to call for their caps ,and gowns
at Van Boven's store, Derrill Pratt'sl

case was about, and swear each boy
in as he came to the stand. The
sheriffs tooks their job seriously and
maintained order in the court. Th~e
jur-y usually had a short discussion.
about the nature of wrongs in general
and about the suitable punishments
for these wrongs. Sonic of the decis-

str, or Moe's sporting goodls shop~,p ably fair and discriminating. The
this week to avoid congestion before judge retained the right to overrule
Swing-out' which will be held next any judgment which the jury arrived
Tuesday. This will mark the first ap- at. It was felt that the idea of court
pearance of the traditional senior was agrahepitedsclneo
garb on the campus, being worn every~ the camp and a great assistance in
Wednesday duiring the month preced-' the building tip of character.
I ug Conimencement. ;The Student Christian association
1President Clarence Cook Little will is attempting this year to raise a large
address the graduates in Hill audi-, fund for the betterment of the camp.
torium', after which the seniors will Many new lodges are needed, and a
swing across the campus in separate new club house. It is hoped that this
colleges, finally forming a block "M" j may all be raised by contributions
when a class photograph will be tak- j fr-om sources outside the University.
ell. $52,000 is required to complete all the
I requirements of the camp. Tag day is
WI-ITlE-By a unanimous vote not expected to pay any part of this
of the students voluntar-y chapel willj but just to help the boys while they
be held. are at the camp.
There are few restaurants in which quality food may be
obtained at popular prices. This is one of, them.
215 South Main St.



"The program as Mr. Stimnson now
(8Y -\-vci;tcd Press) I views it may be outlined as follows,"
\V'AS:liINTO, ay6-Beie the depamnent's announcement said:
theKi<i.~uin'--~wam i a ai tt~ I1. Complete disarmament on both
,.((,' Ai, ntlsides.
wa expi-essed by Hlenr-y L. Stimson, 2 An immediate general peace to
personal representative of President ipermit the planting for the new crops
Cohlidge in t -anstuitting to the state in June.
depa-tmnt suiuia-y f te trms 3. A general amnesty to all persons
of pea'~ lad downat a onfer n i rebellion or exile.
of pIeaelai ow ta ofrec . TIe return of all oeculpied or
'i f ibealand Conservative leaders I confiscatedl property to its ownuer:;.
ancl wh ich provides foi- disar'manient 5. Participation in the Diaz .rcahinti
lly both factions. - by 1eresentative Liberals.
A truce until tonmoi-row to enable G6. Organization of aii(-aera :iui
Cenci-al Monter-a, Liberal comman- constabulary on a non-partison lr, ,is
(er-in-chief to endeavor to ptirsuadle commnandled by Aniemican officers.
his followers to surrender' their ar-ms 7. American super-vision of the 1929
{ to American marines, was (disclosed in election.
the state department aninouiiceme(nt $.rlThe cotntinuance temp~oi-i-ily ill
Imadle public tonight. the country of a sufficient force of
The eight conidit ions enumem'atedl by American marines to guar-int ec order
Mr. Simpson as governing the sunp- pendling the organization of the con-
pression of civil war made no ref stabuhary."
er'ence to amny threat on his part that T
IAmerican marines would (dissolve air., CAMPAIGN, FOR CAeaMPop hchfie t uni
their weapons. In a mnes tge datedI WILL BEGIN TUESDAY
! Yesterday, however, Mr. Stimson ex-I
pressed the hope there would be dis- (Continued from Page Three)
ai-mament except for possible small in the case, their witnesses, what the


I i._.......



OFF. t

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8:X0 A. Al.
William Leslie, Manager. I
AMATEUR WRITER Gargoyle Announces4
WINSFIRT PIZEStaff Appointments'
Cornell Woolrich, a New York boy l i
tweiity-one years of age, has recently The following appoinltments were
been awarded the first prize of $10,000 announced yester'day by Ray M. Readt I
'28, business manager' of the Gargoyle,
for the best story submitted in the for thre 1927- 28 business staff : Jeroniei
competition. conducted by College! Spero, 2'8 assistant business man-J,
HIumor amid First National Pictures ager; publication department, Brad-f
Kithera a short ,story, novelette, ori ford L. Carver, '29; circulation de-
novel was eligible to win the pr-ize =partment, Paul E. M4inIsel; local adi-;
"Children of the Ritz," by Cornell vertising, Benjamin 1-1. Handley, '28;11
Woolrich, is a full length novel. It ! accounts department, Carl U. Fauster. I1
will be published in magazine and i '29; national advertising, James C. He- I
book form, and First National Pic-I genammem, '29.3
lures will make a feature photoplay Ralph E. Popp, '29, and Phillip E.+I
of it. Much critical attention will be , Slayton, '29, have been appointed to!l
turned upon it, and it is alniost cer - the upper staff with no definite po-11
tamn to establish his reputation. 1sition2 as yet. 1 1


May 7-Spring games-Ferry
May 8-Mother's Day.
Ajay 10-Swing-out cememonie,.
May 11-All Campus election;.
May 11-Senior Sing.-
May 13-Cap Night.
May 14-Father's Day. Banquet,
at the Union.
May 18-Senior Mock elec'tions
Natural Sciemnce
and it orinuin
May 20-Senior ball.
May 24-Lantern night.
May 25-Senior Sing.
June 17-Class day.
June 18-S e n i o r reception;
Alumnni day.
June 19-Baccalaureate address.
June 20-Conmmencenient.

i I


present a
Lonsdale's Sophisticated Farce
"The Lat of
"s. Cheyrney",
Ask Anyone Wio Saaw It!
Opening TONIGHT AT 8:15
Tarkington's American Comedy
Monday at 8 :15-Final Performance of
- "* Pigs"

I . ______________--- - ______-- ----.-------------.---- ii

The Ann Arbor Press





Maynard St:

Phone-3 4 56


WVe want to tell the MERCHANTS and MAN UI-ACT-
UMSER of Ann Ar-bor of ONE GOOD WAY to
REACEI a great many people for BUT LITru8
MONEY. E~rvE.oPE, STUrnE RS sent with your Bi s
and MONTHIY STAEENTS, that tell of some UNx-
often start {a customer TOWVARD MoRIE purchases.
WILLn Iii; B GL.AD T'1j,0iEIP you plan a series of
these iIEu.nm'UJ. MAII,ING PIE;CES.


('faIsh'm"v Crni.AQc

t i1

11 1


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