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December 10, 1927 - Image 8

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1927-12-10

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SATrP.DAY, PRM.NMER to, 1127

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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.


Number 70.

To Students Having Library Books:
1. Students having in their possession books drawn from the University
Library are notified that such books are due Monday, December 12, before the
impending Christmas vacation, in pursuance of the Regents' regulation:
"Students who leave Ann Arbor for an absence of more than a
week must first return all borrowed books."
2. Failure to return books before the vacation will render the student
liable to an extra fine.
3. Students who have special need for certain books between Decemberj
12 and the beginning of the vacation may retain such books by applying to
the Superintendent of Circulation on or before December 12.j
4. Students who have special need for certain books during the vacation,
will be given permission to draw these books, provided they are not in general
demand, on application to the Superintendent og Circulation after December
W. W. Bishop, Librarian.
Special Final Examination Periods, Literary College:
Since the number of requests for special final examination periods ex-
ceeds the number of periods available, it is imperative that the matter be1
settled at a meeting of representatives of the departments that are concerned.
Will such departments appoint representatives for a meeting that will le held
in Dean Effinger's office on Saturday, December 10, at 11 a.m.
H. C. Carver.
Cosmopolitan Club:
Members are reminded of the Christmas party on Saturday evening at 8
o'clock in Lane Hall. New members will be initiated; there will also be
talks on Christmas customs of several different countries.
Raja Howrani, President.
All Campus Organizations:
Contracts for organization space in the 1928 Michiganensian have been
mailed to officers of all fraternities, sororities, clubs, and miscellaneous or-
ganizations appearing in the Michiganensian last year. There will be space
available for a few additional pages after the usual number is taken care of.
All contracts must be signed and presented at the Michiganensiah business
office on or before Friday, December 16.gr
Organizations Department.
Brosseau Foundation:
There will be a meeting of the committee on the administration of the
committee on the administration of the Brosseau Foundation on Monday, De-
cember 12, at 2 p.m., in room 2, University Hall.
Students applying for loans from this Foundation should present them-
selves before the committee at this time.'
J. A. Bursley, Dean.
Freshman Women:
Required Hygiene Lectures: Be prepared for a final blue book on Monday,
December 12, at 4 o'clock, in Sarah Caswell Angell Hall.
Margaret Bell, M.D.
Entering Sophomore and Upperclass Women and Those Who Have Not Fin.
shed the Requirement in Hygiene Lectures:
HYGIENE LECTURES: Be prepared for a (final blue book on Tuesday,
December 13, at 4 o'clock in Sarah Caswell Angell Hall. ,
Margaret Bell, M. D.
Oriental Women:
All dormitories do not remain open for the Christmas vacation. I shall
be glad to help all foreign women find accommodations for the holidays, if
they will see me before Wednesday, December 14.1
Grace Richards. '


Freshman class committees in the
College of Literary, Science, ani the
Arts were announced yesterday by
1Hollis Jencks, '31. recently elected
president of the class. The commit-
tees, as appointed, follow:
Freshman frolic: Dean Anderson,
'31, chairman, Samuel Dibble, '31,
Dave Finley, '31, John Yeagley, '31,
Palmer Crawford, '31, Jerry Gardiner,
51. Harold Seder, '31.
Cap night committee: Palmer Craw-
ford, '31, chairman, 'John DenBleyker,
'31, William Coombs, '31, Earl Roedel,
'31, Lisbon S'chmaiske, '31, Morley
Crowthers, '31, Kenneth Rahn, '31.
Social committee: Lee Bookwalter,
'31, chairman, Arthur Mackey, '31,
Hugh Clark, '31, Robert Lockton, '31,
Nathaniel Field, '31, George Gowan,
'31, Wilbur Hutson, '31.
Discipline committee: Malcolm Mc-
Cort, '31, chairman, Emerson Schroy-
er, '31, William Post, '31, J. W. Cur-t
ry, '31, Thomas Heywood, '31, Edward
Dans, '31, George Kloess, '31, Leon
Lyle. '31.
Athletic committee: Vinal Taylor,
'31, chairman, Sidney Friedman, '31,
Joseph Witter, '31, Pierce Peltier, '31
William Alderdice, '31, Ernest Rush,
'31, William Graham, '31, Merton Bell,
Auditing committee: Lester Rapp,
'31, chairman, Hilda Braun, '31, Ro-
land Stanger, '31, William Badger, '31,
Laurence Goodspeed, '31, Edward1
Weinman, '31, Nellie Norton, '31. 1
Finance committee: John Innis, '31,1
chairman, Kathrine Todd, '31, Philip
Davies, '31, James Carr, '31, Law-
rence Hobart, '31, George Ryerson,
'31, Alfr dHiggins, '31"
Advisory committee: Malcolm
Hume, '31, chairman, William Orr,
'31, David Orr, '31, Theodore Metz,
'31, Keith Hackett, '31.
eign students numbering 68, and re-

Varsity Band Plays
At Saginaw Concert
The members of the Michigan Var-
sity band left for Saginaw, yesterday
afternoon, to play at a concert in thawt
city last night. Special busses were
chartered to make the trip. 75 Bmen,
Director Nicholas Falcone, and Rob-
ert A. Campbell, treasurer of the Uni-
versity, made the trip. They returned
late last night.
The band has been practicing reg-
ularly during the past few weeks in
anticipation of their joint concert
with the Glee club next Wednesday
night. .y ,
(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, Dec. 10-A policy
of "finanial and economic imperial-
ism" was charged to the present Ad-
ministration by Senator Burton K.
Wheeler, (Dem.), Montana, in an ad-
dress prepared for delivery today to
the newly formed Anti-Monopoly Lea-
gre's conference on "What Americans'
Concessions Abroad Involve."
"The attention of the Administra-
tion," Wheeler said, "seems riveted
on helping wealthy . Americans to
amass even greater fortunes by ex-
plointing the natural resources and
t e people of foreign countries, to the
ekelusion of any+ concern for the
[ farmers of the nation.
"An investigation of the concessions
Americans have obtained abroad will
throw light upon this strange other-
worldliness of the present adminIs-
tration. Tihe value of farm products
exported is falling and they are bo.-
coming a smaller proportion of the
value of American exports, while im-
ports of farm products are increas-
ing. These are inevitable results of
a policy of financial and economic
imperialism, which demands cheap
raw material for -food and clothing as
well as cheap raw material for man-
ufactures, without any concern for
the farmers of the nation."

Thirty new planes, of the typ3 now in use on the San Francsco-Chicago air mail route, are being assembled at
Seattle, Wash., for the U.S. air mail fleet. This photo sh ws a view of the assembly room of the Seattle plant.

With an anti-Christian movement
strong in China, with Russia having
just evpelled religious leaders, with
a strong predjudice against the mis-
sionary enterprise throughout the
Orient, and veiy notabe indifference
here in America, the students of the
university who are to be delegates to
the Volunteer Convention, being held
in Detroit Dec. 28 to Jan. 1, expect
very strikingly different results to the
discussions' than to any every held
According to Eric Thomsen, stu-
dent Councilor of the Students Chris-
tian association, the convention is
going to deal with some topics that
have never been discussed before. He
said, "For some time the best type-
of missionary activities have been in
the field of education, medical work
and agricultural improvement. De-
troit will undoubtedly give new em-
phasis to the aspects of international
understanding, cooperation and a
world consciousness, which in turn is
likely to bring out much of our
American complacency, provincialism
and extravagance."
Today is the last day of registering
for this convention, which is To be at-
tended by many of the world's lead-
ers in the missionary line, and any-
one interested should call Homer
Grafton at Lane hall.
According to a survey of the Illinois
women's college marriage plus a ca-
reer, rather than plain marriage of
a career is the ideal of most college

Plans and hopes of the past 10
years will be realized when the staff
of the University Museum moves its
offices and exhibits into the new
building on Washtenaw avenue, short-
ly after the opening of the new year.
The new structure to house the Uni-
versity Museums has been under con-
struction since last June and is now
virtually completed. Only a few items
of interior decoration and finishing
remain to be lone. All these are ex-
pected to be completed on schedule'!
time by the first of January, when,
according to an announcement by Dr.
Alexander Ruthven, director of the
museum, the staff will begin its n:-
gration from the old landmark, on
the Western side of the campus, to its
new quarters.
Most of the exhibition cases will
be built by the Hamilton Manufact-
uring company, of Two Rivers, Wis.
These cases will be of a new type
for mesum use, embodying novel fea-
tures in structure and lightina. They
laboratory tables will be constructed
by the Kewanee Manufacturing com-
pany of Kewanee, Wis., while the
cabinet contract was let to the Wal-
rus Manufacturing company of De-
catur, Ill. S'ome other items of the
equipment are being built by the
Building and Grounds department of
the University. The total cost of
equipping the new museums will be
Imore than $170,000.
Built of rough red brick, with white
stone facings, the new structure em-
bodies many refinments in architec-
ture tending to make it a truly dis-
tinctive structure. The main entrance
has a magnificent pair of bronze doors

Varsity Debate Squad:
The following members of the Varsity Debate
Alpha Nu Room, Monday, December 12, at 3 p.m.:
Moyer, C.P.

Squad are to report at The
J. .1. O'Neill.

and is carved in an intricate design.
At various intervals along the mould-
ing, running around the building,
plaques are inset.
The main doorway opens intorthe
rotunda, which rises for two stories,
topped with a dome. Immediately in-
side the rotunda are the elevators and
telephone. The basement which is
only excavated under part of the
building contains the garages and the
fish ranges, where specimens are
stored. The first floor has the offices
and laboratories of the mollusk de-
'artnent, the departments of paleont-
ology and paleobotany, additional fish
ranges, the aquarium, where the liv-
ing fishes are kept and the vertebrate
and invertebrate sections.
There are two exhibition .ralIs in
tho building open to the public, both
on the Washtenaw avenue wing of the
museum. The larger hall is on the
second floor rising two stories righ,
with a balcony at one end. In additvyn
the second floor contains the geniral
offices, the general library, the rep-
tile, amphibian and,the insect ranges.
Each department of the museum has its
own small library besides the general
library on the second floor.
The third floor is partially occu-
pied by the main exhibit hall and the
balcony, with the bird and mammal-
ian departments and ranges filling the
-remainder of the floor. The balcony
of the exhibition hall is devoted to
the Michigan exhibits, showing all the
bird, animal and insectiverous life to
be found in this state.
The fourth floor has a second ex-
hibition hall, the Great Lakes range,
consisting of the anthropological col-
lections from the lakes region, the
Oriental collections, and the photo-
graphic and sculpturing rooms.
tionaires have been sent by the Y.
W. C. A. to all the universities br
fhe United States for the compiling
of data on vocational guidance. The
group will act as an exzenuon of the
employment bureau bringing students
idesiring work in contact with em-


veritable treasure house, iwhere
you will forget the cold winds
in the intensity of your interest.

For an enjoyable half hour- bisit
Chc lPrint aub ISoohZbo
521 East Jefierson
11111!!11l11111g llllltI i ti llltlllllltllllll

presenting 22
in attendance

different countries are
at the university this

Ir -'U

4raduate English Club:
All graduate students in English and Rhetoric are cordially invited to
hear Professor Dawson read and discuss notable selections of poetry, Tuesday,
night, December 13 at 8 p.m., at the Michigan Union, room 306.
R. B. Parks.
University Symphony Orchestra Rehearsal: r
The regular rehearsals o the University Symphony Orchestra will be held
in Hill Auditorium, Sunday morning at 10 o'clock, until further notice.
Samuel Pierson Lockwood, Conductor.
University of Michigan Band:_
Formation at 12 o'clock noon today to go to Detroit. Uniforms with
Russell L. Malcom, Student Manager.
Alpha Kappa Delta:
The initiation of ne w members will take place Sunday, Dec. 11, at 4
o'clock. The group will meet for this occasion at tihe home of Miss Ella M.
Hanawalt, 1328 Washtenaw avenue. Following the initiation, Dr. C. H.
Cooley will discuss his most recent book, "Life and the Student."j
Richard C. Fuller, President.
Phi Delta Kappa:
Members of Phi Delta Kappa will meet at 1 p.m., today for luncheon at
the Michigan Union. Professor Davis will speak on the "Virginia Survey."
Reginald D. MacNitt, President.

p.m. All men students are cordially invited.
George G. Alder.
)lortarboard Gloves:
WILL the following girls who ordered Mortarbeard gloves please come
to get them in the corridor of University Hall between 11 and 12 o'clock this
H. Beery, M. Bauschard, M. Brook, K. Campbell, H. Domine, K. Evans,
E. Gruber, M. Gulick, B. Hankinson, M. Hyslop L. Jarecki, D. Johnston, A.
Knight, R. Madison, B. MeHale, M. Morin, D. Nickols, K. IRnihan, Al. Ficker,
E. Smith, D. Swann, E. Vaughn F. Watchpocket.
Josepliie Norlo1),




Upper Room Bible Class:
Upper Room Bible Class meets in the "Upper Room" in Lane Hall at


E - .__.-





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Detroit Symphony Orchestra
will give Two Concerts in Hill Auditorium
as follows on MONDAY, DECEMBER 12
VICTOR KOLAR, Conducting
School Children coming in groups, under
the guidance of their teachers, will be admitted
Tickets for adults may be procured at the
School of Music in advance, or at the Audi-
torium just before the concert at 54c each..

Cornwell 111. (Temp. iHl(ts.) 33 S. state Street




V HA rshall IgiveP
It isn't the easiest thing in the
world to select a suitable
Christmas Gift-such a prodi-
gious variety to choose from.
You want something pleas
ing to the eye, of course, a
thing of beauty in fact; you
would wish it to last long and
keep alive the memory of
your friendship; and you
don't want to spend too much
You can see just such gifts at our dis-
play room -pretty electric toasters
for the breakfast table, handsome
coffee percolators, and many other
beautiful appliances for home use
thatI mI n.aao T,

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We wish you the Merriest of Yule-
tides, and with that wish, we extend our
hopes that your New Year will be most
Happy and Prosperous!
If our services at any time will aid to
your contentment-call on us!

A 3





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