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September 23, 1927 - Image 10

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1927-09-23

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PAGE TEN

THE MICHIGAN DAILY'

FRIDAY, SEPT iMBEfl 23, 1927

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Mthmaticas 211, Selected Topics in Analysis:
Meeting to arrange hours, Friday, Sent. 3, at 3 P. M., in Room 319 West
Engieering Bldg.

D.AILY.F.FICIAL BULLETI
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 PRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1927. Numjer 4.

GIRL FLYER DECLARES TRANSATLANTIC;
FLIGHTSARE SAFE WITH PROPER CARE, NO WORO CONCERNING
.. ' ..,, y.... .?. HO BS PARTY A

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J. A. Sholutt.

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Math. 210--Fourier's Series and Harmonic Analysis :
Class will meet MWF at 8:00 in room 2049 E. Engineering Buliding.
Louis J. Rouse.
Matlieniaties-Professor Rainichs Courses:
The hours for my courses have been arranged as follows:
Math. 163, Quadratic Forms. MW, 2 p. m., Room 3011 A. H.
Math. 261, Mathematics of Relativity (for beginners), MThF, 4 p.
Room 3011 A. H.
Math. 263. Seminary in Relativity. W, 3 p. m., Room 3011 A. H.
G Y Rainichl.

To the Members of the Faculty:
The Board of Regents at their meeting June 17, adopted the following
rules for the reimbursement of patrons using their own automobiles while
traveling on University business.
1. Any person traveling on the University's account within the State
shall have the alternative at all times of using his own car with reimburse-
ment therefor in the amount of the usual common carrier rate between the
points covered by his journey. (When common carrier service is adequately
available, the University cannot properly be charged more than a carrier fare.
If the traveler desires to use his own car for his greater pleasure, his con-
venience, or other reasons, he may do so, but the University will reimburse
him only to the extent of what it would have cost the University for him to
make the journey by rail, interurban, or bus or other common carrier.
2. When reasonably adequate common carrier service is not available
any person traveling for the University may use his own car with expectation
of reimbursement at the rate of $even cents per mile between the points
covered, provided always that the trip, at that rate, has been duly authorized
on proper requisition in advance, by the authorized Dean, or other proper
departmental official or by the President or Secretary. The rule of authoriza-
tion in advance is not to be waived except in cases of genuine emergency.
3. Charges for parking space (or equivalent garage storage) will be I
allowed in addition to seven cents per mile, or common carrier fare.t
4. Only one fare or one charge of seven cents per mile will be allowedt
even though the driver carries a pass enger or more than one passenger on
University account. (Persons using their cars on University account are
reimbursed; they are not selling transportation to the University).
5. Any person driving his own or other privately owned car while'
traveling for the University, does so on his own account and not as an agent
for the University; he assumes all risk of accident to property or person,either
of himself .or others. (No person is asked to drive his own or another's car
on .the University's account-he does so only on his own choice or initiative.
He may always use a common carrier, even though it may be more expensive
or though the route may not be convenient as to time or location. The
University can and does insure all automobiles owned by the University,
including public liability risks; it cannot possibly cover such risks in the case
of privately owned cars driven by their owners or others, and for this reason
it cannot and does not consent to assu me any liability whatever either for
accident or injury to property or person. It must, therefore, be expressly
understood, as above stated, that any person driving his own car whilef
traveling on official business for the University, assumes all liability forr
accident, property damage, or personal injury, of any nature whatsoever).
Shirley W. Smith, Secretary. t
University Lecture:
Dr. Herbert Speyer, former member of the Belgian Senate, Professor in
the University of Brussels, will lecture in English on "Parliamentarism vs.E
Dictatorship in Europe" in the Natural Science Auditorium, W e d n e s d a y,E
September 28, at 4:15 p. m. The public is cordially invited.
Frank E. Robins. E
Lecture on Forestry in Finland:f
Prof.Yrjo Ilvessalo, of the Finnish Forest Experiment Station will lecturet
on forestry in Finland, in Room 2039, Natural Science Building, at 10:00 a. m.,t
friday. The classes in Forestry 107 and Forestry 155 scheduled for that hourc
will be omitted, and all students registered in the School of Forestry and Con-E
servation are expected to attend. Any others interested in the subject willI
be welcome.Tt
S. T. Dana, Dean. E
University Scholarships:
Students of the Literary College who desire to become applicants for a
University Scholarship (value $200.00) should apply at once to the Dean's
Secretary, Room 1012 A. H., for an application blank, to be filled out and I
returned not later than October 8.
H. P. Thieme, Chairman, Scholarship Committee.
Predental Students:
Predental students are advised to have their schedule of work checkedt
by Miss Wallington in the School of Dentistry. Others interested are invited1
to ask for information at the same place.
Marcus L. Ward, Dean.
Changes of lections-School of Education:
Unavoidable changes of elections may be made Thursday and Friday,J
September 22 and 23.
Changes must be made in the office of the Recorder of the School of
Education, Room 105, Tappan Hall.
Membership in a class does not cease nor does membership in a class;
begin until all ,changes have been officially registered in the office of the
Recorder of the School of Education.
Arrangements made with the instructor ONLY are not official changes.
After September 23, changes should still be made in Room 105, Tappan
Hall, but only after payment of a fee of one dollar.
Gretchen Krug, Recorder.
Courses In Speech:
Changes in classification for courses in Speech should be made in Room
$211 A. H., Thursday and Friday.
J. M. O'Neill.
Rhetoric 1, Sec. 10:
My 10 o'clock section of Rhetoric 1 will meet in Room 3010, Angell Hall.
P. . Kreder.
Ihetorie 205:
Students who have elected Rhetoric 205, Studies in the English Language
in America, may meet me in my office, Room 3228 A. H. at 3 o'clock today.
R. W. Cowden.
Rhetorie 31, Mr. Conrad's Section:
10:00, MWF, section will meet in room 18 A. H.
Lawrence H. Conrad.

Rhetoric 81:
The new section in Rhetoric 31, 0. C. Johnson instructor, will meet MWF
at 11:00, -2203 A. H.
nn 'v i. iiuu

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English 144:1
Courses in Play Construction (English 144) will meet henceforth in the
Journalism Library (Room 301 W. Med Bldg.) instead of in Room 2215 A. H.
as previously announced. In future the hour of meeting will be 7 p. m. on
Tuesday of each week.
Donal Hamilton Haines.

Choral Unioni:
Choral Union tryouts will take place Tuesday, September 27, from 4:00
to 5:30, Wednesday, September 28, from 2:30 to 5:30 and Thursday, September
29, from 4:00 to 5:30, in room 223 of the School of Music. Former members
must fill out applications at the School of Music.
Signed: Earl V. Moore.
Chinese Students' Club:-
The first meeting of the club will be held at 7:30, Saturday evening, Sep-
tember 24, in Wesley Hall. All Chinese students both old and new are urged
to be present.
Florence Chen, Secretary.
iPhi Delta Kappa:
The first regular weekly luncheon of Phi Delta Kappa will be held at the
Michigan Union this noon. All active and associate members are urged to be
present.
R. D. MacNitt, President.
COLLECTION OF REPRESENTATIVE
PAINTINGS PLACED- ON EXHIBITION

Ilolsteinborg early in \the summer.
The wireless with which the R. 0. T.
C. was to equip tem has been silent,
and other facilities for communica-
tion are limited to the semi-annual
sailings of the steamer which con-
nects Holsteinborg with civilization.
The last word received from Professor
William H. Hobbs was a letter mailed
before the party set sail in which he
intimated that he had been invited.to
lecture in Europe and would be late
in returning to Ann Arbor.
The geological department is silent
on the date of Professor Hobbs' re-
turn. The movements of fhe expedi-
tion are governed absolutely by the
somewhat problematical departures of
the solitary steamer, and no definite
prdiction can be made as to the time
of their arrival in this country. Mr.
Ralph L. Belknap, the other member
of the University faculty on the ex-
pedition, is scheduled to reappear In
Ann Arbor the end of next week, but
the plans of the expedition are subject
to change without notice -an'. his
actual return is shrouded in as much
mystery as is that of Professor Hobbs.
The expedition has made Holstein-
borg, Greenland, just. north of the
Arctic Circle, the base of their oper-
ations and observations.

Absolutely no word has seeps
through from the Hobbs' expedition to
EGreenland since the party set sail for

31rss lFranees W. Grayson.
Girl flyer, who insists that trans-Atlantic flying is safe, if the proper plane
is used and proper precautions taken. She is seen in the plane in which
she is preparing for her hop to Mineola, L. L

Now on exhibit in the West Gallery
of Alumni Memorial Hall, is one of the
finest collection of selected paintings,
representative of early and contemp-
orary American and European works
by famous artists, ever shown in Ann
Arbor, according to Bruce M. Donald,
son, associate professor of fine arts,
and president of the Ann Arbor Art
association.
Mr. Donaldson is in charge of the
exhibit, which is composed of 31
selected paintings from the perman-
ent collection of the Detroit Insti-
tute of Arts. Those who have viewed
the paintings say it is undoubtedly one
of the finest groups seen here. The
exhibit opened at the beginning of
Freshmen Week and will be open to
the public for the lasT time Sunday
afternoon.
With the idea in mind of bringing
out the different periods of early and
contemporary art, the various paint-
ings have been grouped in order of
the period which they represent
French, German, Austrian, Swiss, and
American impressionistic $nd expres-
sionistic artists are all represented in
the exhibit.
"In many ways it is the finest selec-
tion we have ever had here, and one of
the few select and arriged with
a definite purpose in mind," Mr. Don-
aldson declared yesterday. It is the
first exhibit of the year by, the Ann
Arbor Art association.
French impresisonistic artistts rep-
resented ate Monet, Degas, Renoir,
Pissarro, and LeSidaner. Men who
folliowed these, represented, are
Vangogh and Redon, both French, and
Hodler, Swiss. More recent artists in-
pressionistic painters are Vlaminck,
Derand and Andrews, who are alive
today. Andren is one of the most ac-
tive masters in France today.
Among the contemporary American
artists ipfluenced by the early im-
pressionistic school are Mary Cassatt,
Charlee Hassam, Prendergast, Arthur
Davies, Geo. Bellows, John Sloar,

Burroughs and Ernest Lawson. All
are alive today but Bellows.
Among the most striking of the
paintings on exhibit are the expres-
sionistic works of the famous Ger-
man painters, arranged at the north
end of the gallery in which Kokaski,
Schmidtt-Rottlf, Heckle, Kerchnet,
one of the most significant artists of
Germany are represented.
Sunday afternoon will be the last
day the collection will be open to the
public, Mr. Donaldson said. They will
be returned to the Detroit Institute
of Art.
MENTOR EXTENDS
THANKS TO BAND1
Appreciation of the work of the
bandsmen who played during Fresh-
man Week, was expressed by. Robert
A. Campbell, treasurer of the Uni-
versity and mentor of the Reserve and
Varsity bands.
Forty bandsmen reported on Tues-
day' of Freshman Week in response to
letters sent out by Mr. Campbell.
Practice was held Tuesday and Wed-
nesday afternoons. During the week
the band played at the Freshman sin g
held Wednesday night in Hill audi-
torium, at a concert in front of Hill
auditorium on Thursday night, and at
the Freshman dinner at the Field
house on Saturday.
These concertswere all given three
weeks earlier than the band has ever
assembled before.
If the weather permits, Mr. Camp-
bell plans to hold a band concert on
the Library steps next Wednesday
evening from 7 to 8 o'clock.
PARIS-Dr. Otto Pelzer, German
track star, set a record for the 1000
meter run.
SOUTHAMPTON-There will be an
international race across the English
channel for women next year.

Department Makes
Geography Survey
In Different Parts
Several members of the Geography
Department have been making surveys
in different parts of the country dur-
ing the past summer. Prof. K. C. Mc-
Murray was engaged on the State Con-
servation Commission, supervising a
general survey of land in the Upper
Peninsula which has been deforested
and is now of little value as farm land.
He was assisted by Mr. H. 1). McClure
and Dr. Otto Guthe. The work has pro-
gressed rapidly all summer and will
be completed the first of October. At
that time a report will be made on the
best uses to be made of the areas
studied.
Prof. P. E. James, after four weeks
of intensive field work at the Geogra-
phy summer camp near Monticello,
Kentucky, crossed the Appalachian
Mountains, going so as to see a cross
section. He then went to Blackstone
Valley, Massachusetts, where he com-
pleted his three-year field survey of
that area. Finishing that work, he be-
gan a survey of the town of Blind
River, Canada, on the north shore of
Georgian Bay. Returning he visited
iron, copper, and nickel mines. Prof.

SOCIOLOGY DEPARTMENT
ADDS TWO INSTRUCTORS
Mr. Frank Vreeland formerly in-
structor in sociology at Miami Uni-
versity, and Mr. John Albig from the
University of Pittsburgh have been
added to the staff of instructors in the
sociology department. Mr. Joseph
Cohen, a former instructor at the Uni-
versity of Washington will assist Prof.
Wood in advanced Sociology courses.
IOWA-An orchestra numberi/ " O
musicians is being organized at the
university.

SWEETLAND
212 South Main St.
HOME
of
Good Candies
Sundaes
and
Light Lunches

James is now classifying and organiz-
ing the data he has collected on Black-
stone :Valley.
Prof. R. B. Hall, after writing "A
Geographic Study of Haiti" for his
doctor's degree, made a survey of Port
Huron. Prof. Stanley Dodge taught at
the summer school of the University
of Iowa and later in the summer be.
gan a survey of the Green Mountains.

I.

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Leave Ann Arbor
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8 A. M. 12 Noon
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8 A. M. 12 Noon
4 P. M. 8 P. M.

THE BLUE BIRD COACH LINE, INC.
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- - - - - - - -

t

T. E. Rankin.

Spanish 1:
Mr. Des Marais' Spanish 1 at '10:00 o'clock go to Mr. Logan, 302SW.
Philip E. Bursley. 1
Spanish 31:
Mr. Graham's Spanish 31 at 10:00 is transferi-ed to 1018 AH.
Philip E. Bursley.
French 217:
French, Course 217, Verification, will be given on Wednesdays at 2:00,
room 300SW.
H. P. Thieme.
Student's Study Lamp
a SPECIAL

COLLEGE MEN AND WOMEN
will find the Packard Restaurant

- pen by this
white dot
You have money
You have money for luxuries only by buying
wisely such necessities as your fountain pen.
Buy a Lifetime0. Inferior pens can easily cost,
during college days, many times the price. Yet
its $8.75 alone will give flawless writing-
guaranteed to last, not merely for college days,
but for your lifetime. No repair charges at
A any time. It is the pen that spends the most
days in the writing handand the least in repair
shops. It costs more because it is worth more.
"Lifetime" pen, $8.75 -Lady "Lifetime" $7.50' - Others lower
"Lifetime" Titan oversize pencil to match,.$4.25
At better stores everywhere

bigger and better than

ever.

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