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October 14, 1927 - Image 8

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1927-10-14

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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. Saturday.)!
Volume 8 FRIDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1927 Number 22
. .. .. .. .
Students of Journalism:
Owing to illness, Prof. J. L. Brumm will be unable to meet his classes
this morning.
J. M. Brunim.

____Dr. Albert A. Snowdell. g1 en 1it,
o f t e Ut hrsi ty i t h e ( a i l o f 1 2,I
died f'om an attk of apoplexy, in
the Fort Pitt Ilotel in Pitt:sburgh on
Oct. 8.
Inl the courllse of all aC ctiv ;'lf' 01r
Snowdlen engaged in a yariety ol Pt
suits. Ife was born in CaIta..t
years ago. After gaduating from
1ichigan l taUht Romnce Lang-
uages in the Alden State Normal
School in Oklahoma. Dr. Suowen re-
ceived his Doctorate of PhilosoThIy
from Columbia for a thesis o the in-
dustrial schools of France adUl Ger-
many. He served successively as
Secretary of the State Industrial Edu-
cation Commission of New Jersey,
Secretary of the Industrial (ommis-
sion of the same state and Secretary
of the National Association of Alanu-

Zoology 121:
I shall not be able to meet my five o'clock class today.

A. 0. Lee.

Economics Club Members:
Meets Friday, October 14, at 7:45 p.m., in Room 302 of the Union. Dean
Edmund E. Day will speak. Members of staffs and graduate students in Econ-
omics and Business Administration are invited.
Z. C. Dickinson.
University Club Members:
First Club Night is on Friday the 14th at 8:15 p.m. This is a good op-
portunity to bring new faculty members as guests.
Program Committee.
There will be a very'important meeting of all women on the business staff
of the Michiganensian including try-outs on Monday, Oct. 17 at 4:00 p.m.
Margaret Breer.
Men's Educailon Club:
The Men's Education Club will meet on Monday, Oct. 17th at seven o'clock
in Room 302 of the Michigan Union. Professor Stuart A. Courtis will speak on
"Education as a Manufacturing Process." All men interested in education are
invited to attend.
W. W. Arnold, President.
Cosonopolitau Club:
Both old and prospective members are reminded of the reception at the
home of Professor and Mrs. Edwin C. Goddard on Saturday evening, the 15th,
at 8 o'clock.
Raja 1Iowrani, President.
1nIverslty of Michigan Band:
Formation tonight 6:45 at Morris Hall. Uniform.
Gordon Packer, Drum Major.
Negro-Caucasian Club:
The first meeting of the Negro-Caucasian Club will be held this evening
(Friday, Oct. 14) at 8:00 o'clock in Lane Hall. All those interested in inter-
racial problems are cordially invited to be present.'
L. B. Smith, Secretary.
Gogehie Range C ub:
There will be a meeting of the Gogebic Range Club Friday evening at
8:00 o'clock in room 304 of the Union. There will be entertainment, and re-
freshments will be served. All Gogebic Range students welcome.
L. E. Hoingren, Secretary.
Ushers for the Oratorical Series:
The Chairman of the Ushers Committee will be in the office of the Ora-
torical Association, 303 Mason Hall, today from 3:30 to 4:30 o'clock, to receive
I-. LX. Sanderson, Chairman.
Graduate Chemical Engineers:
bee Department bulletin board for final announcements concerning
picnic of graduate students and Staff. Most of the cars will leave East Engin-
eering building about 3 o'clock Friday afternoon.
E. 1. Baker.
Latest Addition To Clements Library
Collection Includes Several Rare Maps

The plane "American Girl,," in which Ruth Elder and her pilot, Captain George Haldeman accompiished
their flight across the ocean. to land near the Azores made a perfect takeaff from the runway at Roosevelt
Field, N.Y. The above photograph was sent by telephoto from the field aad was taken just as the plane left the
ground on the transatlantic attempt.
Although the flight was not comp'eted, thanks were expressed in all q'iarters that the fliers had landed
safely beside a vessel. They left in the face of much opposition because of weather conditions and they were ad-
vised by all of the departments which had anything to do with the matter t) desist from making the attempt,
which seemed doomed to failure at the start. The only thing which prevented the flight was engine trouble near
the end, after which the plane was driven off its course.
EVANSTON, Ill,--M a x Hayford, American Poles took offense at the
student ticket manager at Northwest- levity of a picture of Gilda Grey,
ern University, has announced that all "Polish dancer," on the cover of the
tickets must bear student's photo- October number of their favorite
I3'graphs. magazine, Poland.
E vuu~ n n CATHE IN--__-_--- _-


(Continued From Page On

J~~rrrTillillIM 1 I..irllI! j I l [(


la l


although in the latter country
bull fighting is still the crowd-draw-
ing diversion.
In speaking of spectators, Mr. Guck-
ert said with reference to the Euro-
pean countries: "There is a lack of
'spectatoritis' in their athletics. I
think that spectatoritis is the curse of
American athletics."
In conclusion, Mr. Guckert gave a
very colorful discussion of the place
of physical education in the affairs of
the world.
The talk by Mr. Guckert was the
first of a series of monthly lectures to
he given to the Physical Education
students by the Physical Educgtion
Club. At the next meeting, which
will be held Nov. 7, the Club has ob-
tained Mr. A. W. Thompson, a former
State director of Physical Education.
In a letter to Mr. Clair D. Langton,
Mr. Thompson made known the fact
that he would address the club. Atl
present the Physcial Education has a
membership of 72 men physical educa-
tionstudents, anda vigorous and in-
teresting program has been arranged
by the sponsors of the club.


___ - AT

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erri'll Pratt's

Among the British Headquarter
Papers, recently purchased by Regent
William L. Clements, are several
maps showing the encampment and
forts of Gen. "Mad Anthony" Wayne,
who defeated the Indians in the Battle
of Fallen Timber's in 1794.
President Washington attempted
peaceful overtures which they refus-
ed. As a last resort General Harmar
was sent to the Ohio territory in an
attempt to subdue the Indians. He
was badly beaten, and the violences
' on the white men continued. Later
General St. Clair went over with the
same purpose and met the same fate
as General Harmar's army.
The morale of the American sol-
diers was badly shaken during these
battles. Desertion was common, the
discipline was bad, and the organiza-
tion poor.
It was to General Wayne that
Washington turned. He took the rem-
nants of the former army and care-

fully built it up. He instilled a fight-
ing spirit and he says at the time ofI
the battle that he never saw anyone
so willing to fight as these men.
He met the Indans at Fallen Tim-
bers, a dead wood between Roche de
Bouef, and Fort Miami, 10 miles from
Toledo, on the Maumee river. They
were entrencied in the forest and
"Mad Anthony" Wayne 'made elabo-
rate and careful - plans which were
highly successful. The main fighting
was done by his 900 infantry men, and
the Indians were completely routed.
Far from being mad, General An-
thony showed himself to be a daring
leader, and very wise. He was in a
very precarious position, one false
move would have plunged the infant
country in war with England or Spain.
He avoided it all, and broke the back-
bone of the Indian resistance.
PARIS.-The historic cathedral of
Rheims has been formally opened for
worship after extensive repairs.



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