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January 13, 1928 - Image 8

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1928-01-13

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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. in. (11:30 a. m. Saturday.)
Volume S.FRiH'DAY, JANU1A11Y 13. 'Number S1.
Committee on Student Affairs:
There will be a meeting of the Committee on Student Affairs in Room 2,
University Hall, today at 4:15 p.m.0
J. A. Bursley, Dean.
Public Lecture:
Professor Paul Walden, formerly of the Imperial Academy at Petrograd
and now at the University of Rostock, will speak:
1. Friday, January 13 at 8 p.m., in the Chemistry Amphitheater on "The
Spirit of Chemistry."
2. Saturday, January 14, at 11 a.m., in Room 303, Chemistry Building on
"Stereochemistry and Optical Inversion."
It is expected that the first talk will be of a popular nature, the second
primarily for teachers and students in chemistry. These lectures will be
under the auspices of the local section of the American Chemical Society.
All interested are cordially invited.
Byron A. Soule.
Dr. George L. Clark of the University of Illinois will speak on some
phases of "Applied X-rays," Friday, January 13, at 4:15 in the ChemistryI
Amphitheater. This lecture is under the auspices of the local Section of
the American Chemical Society and should be of particular interest to chem-
ists, physicists, medical men, and metallurgists. All interested are cordially
Byron A. Soule.
Executiv~e Board, Griduate School:
There will be a meeting of the Executive Board of the Graduate School on
Friday, January 13, at 4 o'clock.
Ruth A. Rouse.
Faculty, Colleges of Engineering and Architecture:
The meeting of the faculty of the'se Colleges, which was announced for
Tuesday, January 17, has been postponed to Tuesday, January 24.
Louis A. Itopkins, Secretary.
School of Education:
The regular staff luncheon will be held at the Union, Monday at 12:15.
Professor Jesse B. Reeves will address the staff on the topic "South America."
C. 0. Davis, Secretary.
University Committee on Accredited Schools:
The University Committee on Accredited Schools will meet Saturday,
January 14, at 9 o'clock in the office of Registrar Smith.
,-J. B. Ednionson, Secretary.
Bureau oi Appointnents--L and M:
All candidates enrolled with the Bureau of Appointments whose names
begin with L or M and who have not called at the office for personal inter-
views this week should do so today or tomorrow during the following hours:
9 to 12 a.m.
Hellen It. Shainbaugh.
Graduat Students:_
Graduate students should make their second semester election's in the
office of the Graduate School, Room 1014, Angell Hall, on February 2, 3 ar d
4. New students, or students transferring from other Schools or Colleges
should register on the same dates. A student transferring at this time should
at once ask the Secretary of his School or College to prepare and send to the
office of the Graduate School an official transcript of his undergraduate
record. Ruth A. Rouse.

348 West Engineering Building. Dean Cooley will talk to the class.
J. C. Brier, Mentor.
I(heical Engineers:
Dr. H. H. Dow, President of the Dow Chemical Company is to speak before
the A.I. Ch.E. on Monday evening, January 16, at 7:30 o'clock in Room 3201
East Engineering Building. Preceding the talk a dinner will be given at the
Union. All those wishing to attend should reserve plates by calling Mr.
Thornthwaite, Room 3219 East Engineering Building, at University 236.
F. Thornthwaite, President.
P sychology 101:
Psychology 1t":
Make-up examination in these courses will be given Friday, January 13,
at 4:30 p.m., in Room 3126 N.S. Building.
John F. Shepard.
Geology 128:
The course by Mr. Frank Leverett entitled "Pleistocene Glaciation of
North America and Europe," which is duly advertised in the Announcement,
was by error omitted fromn the daily time schedule of the second semeter.
This course will be given as advertised with credit of two hours. It con-
sists of lectures Tuesday and Thursday evenings, at 7 o'clock before the Easter
holidays and of field excursions on Saturday after the holidays.
W. 1I. Hobbs.
Time allowed for signing contracts for space in the Michiganensian has
been extended to Monday, January 16. No contracts will be accepted after
this date.
Appointment for group picture must be made with photographer im-
Organizations DeparmuieuLt



As part of the extension course's
given by the University in Detroit, the
journalism department will give a
course in critical writing and review-
ing next semester under Prof. John
L. Brumm. The classes will be held
Wednesday evenings in the Detroit
high school of Commerce. The exten-
sion courses in journalism given this
semester were elements of journalism
taught by Robert W. Desmond, and
writing of advertisements, by Prof
An interesting plan has been intro-
duced into the laboratory sections of
the classes in elements of journalism
by Donald II. Haines and Mr. Desmond.
To illustrate the way in which a news
story continues from day to day and
builds up, they have presented to the
students as an exercise the story of
the murder of Mabel Page, which oc-
curred in Massachusetts in 1904, hold-
ing the attention of newspaper read-
ers for about a year. In the labora-
tory periods students work the case
over, writing the 'stories in continua-
tion from day to day.

a }
George Sutherland.
Associate Justice of Salt Lake City,
Utah, who is returning to the United
States Supreme Court bench after a
term's absence because of illness.

Announcement was recently made
of the fifth annual interscholastic
essay contest by the Brooks-Bright
foundation with the subject for this
year a view of international rela-
tions from a biological standpoint.
The essay topic, open to students,
read: "As the white population of
the United States of America and the
British Commonwealth of Nations has
increased in the past century from
20,000,000 to 170,000,000, in how far
will the continued growth of popu-
lation and the diminishing food sup-
ply affect the future relations be-
tween these two countries and to
what extent will it affect their rela-
tions to other nations?" This is the
subject in which students in schools
throughout the country will begin
work at once, with the chance of
winning the national award.
The first prize in the national con-
test, won last year by Edward C.
Curnen, Jr., of Pottstown, Pa., con-
sists of roundtrip ticket to Great
Britain and a letter of credit for 100
pounds sterling.

Members of Portia will have their pictures taken for the 'Ensian on Fri-
(lay at 12:30 o'clock at Dey's Studio. All members are requested to be there
Katherine Lardner, President.
Phi Eta Sigma:
The 'Ensian picture will be taken at Dey's Studio Saturday, Jan. 14 at 1
o'clock. All members be present.
Leonard A. Scheele, President. I
Cosmopolitan Club:
A group picture for the Michiganensian will be taken of the members of
the Cosmopolitan Club on Sunday, the 15, at 3 p.m., in Rentschler's Studio.
Members are requested to be on time.
Raja Howrani, President.
Phi Delta Kappa:G
Members of Phi Delta Kappa will meet at the Michigan Union for lunch.
eon Saturday, 1 p.m. This meeting will be in charge of William Arnold.
R. D. MlacNitt, President.
Michigan Technic Staff and Tryouts:
The 'staff picture will be taken at 5 p.m., Friday, Jan. 13, at Rentschler'a
John L. Wotring, Business Manager.

- I-




9to 1 2

$1.00 per


These two big week-end dances at Granger's are always
greatly enjoyed by Michigan Students. The music is fur-
nished by Bill Watkins and his Wolverines, and their specialty
numbers provide plenty of entertainment.
Tuesdap, Wednesday, Friday and Saturdap


Freshmen Girl's Glee Cub:
Glee Club picture for the 'Ensian
12 o'clock, Friday 13, 1928.
Please be prompt.
Additional preliminary qualifying
rounds for the Union owling tourna-
ment have been postboned until the
first week of the second semester, ac-

SGranger' s

Academy 1

will be taken at Spedding's Studio at
Gwendalyn Zoller, President.


c i lih r+w' r t : , c . -.... '' yCe + av: tr c , t
c 1 i 1'a$ r. ..k . ljrt ' ' kK ( f ..kiro a~ r . {F + r r*t r i , K.f 1a a r f

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has the great pleasure to present

cording to an announcement made yes-
Actuarial Students: terday by the Union management.
A meeting of all students who are interested in the actuarial profession The tournament proper was postponed
will be held in Natural Science Auditorium on Friday, January 13, at 3 previously until a later date.
o'clock. All those who have already quail-
James W. Glover. fied for this tournament may do so
again with a chance to better their
Senior Engineers: scores, according to the announce-
There will be a class meeting Friday, January 13 at 11 o'clock in Room ment.

°T h.e Rockford



nI..m ~~r~ w 1'

W. B. Hinsdale, curator of the Uni-
versity Museum, has announced the
program for the winter meeting of
the Michigan State Archaeology so-
ciety, which will be held in Ann Arbor
on January 18. The society will con-
vene in the new museum for the one
day 'ession, this being the first time
that the building has been opened for
any practical purpose.
George R. Fox, president of the so-
ciety will open the meeting with a few
remarks, and then the general busi-
ness will be dispensed with. Follow-
ing this there will be a number of
speeches on various phases of arch-
aeology in the state. Of primary in-
terest will be the lecture by Prof.
E. C. Case, of the department ofs
Paleontology, on "The Geological His-
tory of Michigan in Relation to Indian
Occupation." The public is cordially
invited to this lecture which will be at
8 o'clock Wednesday night.
Other speakers on the program for
the day sessions are Fred Dustin, the,
author of the "Treaty of Saginaw,"
R. Clyde Ford, of the Ypsilanti Normal
School, whose book "White Captive"
is extremely popular; Dana P. Smith,
engineer of Cass county; and Dr. Carl
E. Guthe of' the archaeology depart-
ment of the University. The visitingi
speakers will be entertained by the
local members of the society at a din-
ner at the Union, for which the public
may buy tickets. .
Interest is being shown in the two
exhibits being planned for the occa-
sion. One will be an Indian grave re-
construction from a mound in Mont-
gomery county, and the other is to be
a loan collection of 150 grooved axes
found in the state of Michigan. These
axe's are notable for the great variety
and rarity.
..srrr.rtr. pru u........... ....
Soda Candy ,
After the Dance or
Theater try our toasted
sandwiches and hot waffles.

Collegiate Clothes Shop
zC t
O'coat and Suit
We have a few nice overcoats and suits
left, not all sizes in the lot, which we will
close out at a very attractive price. Every
suit and overcoat are all new and up-to-
date. All special made. When Corbett has
a sale, its a real sale and worth while. All
the young men know Corbett has real
clothing. No junk to offer you. All new
merchandise at a very low price. If we
have your size you surely will get quality
and style at these low prices.

obert enderson, Director

SEA, I S ,- 0



at the



(Richard Mansfield's Wife and Leading Lady)
(Former Director of The Old Vic, London)
(Walter Hampden's Leading Lady)

Robert Henderson
Franz Rothier
Holman Faust

Frances Horine
Frances Dade (of Hollywood, Cal.)
Velma Payton

Kate Holland Patton and others
in the King of Mystery Plays
The 13th Chair"
By Bayard Veiller (author of "the Trial of Mary Dugan")
with Mrs. Mansfield and Charles Warburton.

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