THE MICHIGAN DAILY WEDNE
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIU
Suilding, to interview Seniors on March 22. Will those interested please mak
appointments with Miss McKim. Alfred %. Wbite.
SocIology 51 and 251:
Due to a misunderstanding, two somewhat contradictory announcemen
appeared in Tuesday's Bulletin. I am authorized by Professor Cooley to sa,
that today's lecture will be given, and that Course 251 is expected to meet a
usual, and to carry on its discussions under the direction of its own chair
man. R. It. 1101mes.
IBOAS SCORES MINUTE
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.)
. w%0*0%0,~ %0%0%0%0%01%^
lCH 21. Number 130.
Faculty, College of Literature, Science and the Arti:i
At the request of President Little, there will be a meeting of the Literary
Faculty Thursday, March 22, at 4:15 p.m., in Room 1025 Angell Hall.
11. J. Corbin, Secretary to the Dean.
To All Telephone Users:
Will you please observe the following simple requirements when apply-
ing- for a telephone or change in the present installation of the telephone
you are now using:
1. Submit written request to the Assistant Secretary of the Uni-
2. In the event that a new installation is needed specify-(a) The
number of the room in which it is to be installed and (b) the person underI
whose name the phone will be listed in the directory.
3. If the present installation is to be changed specify-
(a) Present number of telephone. . .
(b) Room in which phone is now located.
(c) Change desired.
4. The standard cord length is six feet. Special lengths are eight feet,
11 feet, and 15 feet. Permi'sion to use a cord longer than 15 feet must come
from the general offices of the telephone company in Detroit. .
Everyone concerned will be saved much time if these simple directions
Herbert G. Watkins, Assistant Secretary.
Mr. J. B. Cloppet will lecture Wednesday, March 21, at 4:15 o'clock, in
Room 1025, Angell Hall, on "La Vie des Paysans en France."
This is the fifth lecture on the Cercle Francais program. Tickets for
the series may be procured from the Secretary of the Romance Language
Department, Room 104, South Wing, or at the door. iRene Talainon.
Thursday, March 22 at 3 p.m., in the Chemistry Amphitheater, Mr. C. W.
T3alke, Chemical Director of the Fansteel Products Company, will talk on
"Metallic Tantalum." This is a timely topic, in view of the growing use of
Tantalum in place of platinum.
. This lecture is under the auspices of the local Section of the American
Chemical Society. All interested are invited.
Byron A. Soule.
Business Adininlstration Moving Picture:
"The Story of Sulphur," a two-reel moving picture made in cooperation
with the Texas Gulf Sulphur Company and "The Story of Heavy Excavating
Machinery," a four-reel moving picture will be projected in Natural Science
Auditorium at 4:15 p.m., on Wednesday, March 21. This is the fourth pro-
gram in the series being presented by the School of Business Administration.
The public is invited.'
Carl N. Schmalz.
Senior Elecrical, Chenial, Meehan leal, and Chemists:
Mr. Lampkin, representing the Union Carbide and Carbon Corporation,
will be in Room 221 West Engineering Building, Wednesday and Thursday,
March 21, and 22, for the purpose of interviewing those interested in posi-
tion's with this corporation. J. H. Cannon.
A. H. White.
H. C. Anderson.
The Re'search Club will meet in Room 2528, East Medical Building, o
Wednesday, March 21, at 8 p.m. The following papers will be read: "Amer
can Codification of International Law," by Professor J. S. Reeves, and "Th
Growth Phenomena of Plants," by Professor F. G. Gustafson.
The Council will meet at 4:30 o'clock in Room 1. Pharmacology Build
ing. Louis I. Bredvold, Secretary.
, Meets Thursday evening, March 22 at 7:45 o'clock in Room 306 of th
Union. Professor Henry E. Riggs, Head of the Department of Civil Engin
ecring, will speak on "Depreciation and Reserves." Z. C. I)ickinson.
Reservations for the Annual Spring vacation Tour for foreign student me
should be made this, week in Room 3224 Angell Hall (Thursday, 2.5:3,
p.m.), or by letter mailed to the undersigned.
Five Michigan cities will be visited-Battle Creek, Kalama zoo, Gran
Rapids, Lansing, and Jackson. The party is limited to 20.
Ann Arbor Art Association:
The Print Makers' Society of California exhibition of Etchings, Dr3
Points, Lithographs, and Wood Blocks opens Sunday afternoon, March 18
and close's Sunday afternoon, April 1. Bruce I. Donaldson, President.
Scabbard and Blade:
There will be a me'eting Wednesday, March 21, at 8 o'clock at, the Union
C. E. Staff.
University of Michigan 'Varsity Band:
Rehearsal tonight at 7:15 sharp at the Band Hall. Roll will be take]
and it i very important that every man be present.
Gilbert B. Saltonstall, Assistant Manager.
Nursery Section-Faculy Womans' Club:
There will be a lecture Wednesday evening, March 21, on the "Religious
Life of the Child" by Margaret Wylie at 8 o'clock 226 S. Ingalls street.
Frosh Frolic -
'There will be a meeting of the Frosh Frolic Committee Wednesday
March 21. Room 302 Union at 4 p.m. S. 1. Dibble.
There will be an open dancing class for training for Pageant tryouts
Wednesday, March 21, at 5 o'clock in Sara Caswell Angell Hall. Please
wear natural dancing costumes.
HelenI Humphrey, Chairman, Publicity.
"College professors should teach
young people rather than make them-
selves specialized masters of some re-
n mote field of learning," Prof. Ralph
Pi-1. Boas of Holyoke college declared
ejrecently. "This done, much of the
problem of adjusting colleges in the
- United Staters to the requirements of
the modern era would be solved," he
"Faculties must see their job as the
ce education of the young people, not the
- accumulation of knowledge," he con-
tinued. "The specialization of the
graduate school has crept down into
the college until now the college facul-
ties cften deny the idea of the exis-
tence of any other ideal of scholar-
ship than minute dissection of a lim-
d ited field. Intellectual power is not
synonomous with 'specialized scholar-
ship. Teachers are often more inter-
ested in their subjects than in their
"All too often teachers want-to teach
highly specialized varieties of know-
ledge. All too often students. don't
want to learn what the faculty-have to
teach. They attend classes by com-
z pul-sion rather than by choice. They
want 120 credits, not a full and com-
plete knowledge of some branch of
learning. As a result of this atti-
tude they ignore the teachers and set
n out to get an education" from each
other, the athletic coach, and their
own activities. Three-fourths of. the
difficulty is due to disregard of the
fundamental that the college is com-
s mitted to the idea that it teaches and
that the student comes primarily to
learn from his teacher."
Speaking of the conception of the
outsider who ha's never been to col-
lege, Professor Boas stated, "By peo-
ple who have no contacts with col-
leges, students are supposed to be
overindulged . young animals, expen-
sively clothed, good natured, and reck-
less. To such people the athletic
coach is the head of the college, and
college days are a golden dream."
ROMANCE 'LUB which he is making. Jobin gave a
HE ARS PAPERS paper on "'auvenar u ""s and * the *
teenth century, which was a compar-
Prof. Warner F. Patterson and Prof. ison between him and the spirit of his
A. J. Jobin of the romance language tdines.
department spoke yesterday at a meet- The speeches were followed by a
ing of the romance club. Professor lively discussion on some of the points
Patterson gave a historical paper on mentioned by the speakers, and some
"The Poetic Theories of Ronsard and new facts were added.
Du Bellay." This paper was a chap- ter of a larger study of French poetics
-U iAi T
'Werever you gego-on campus
ground -at, football game - in
snappy roadster--no matter what
outdoor activity-there you will see
Sawyer's Slickers - the unfailing
choice of collegiate 'style setters
throughout the country. Distinc
tively cut, Sawyer's, Slickers not
only look well but give absolute pro-
tection against rainsleet aid snow.
OUR BARGAIN TABLE OF NEW AND SECOND-HAND
WILL SURELY INTEREST YOU-COME EARLY
The suppi mentary examination for those who missed the regular one of
March,7, will be given Thursday, March 23, in Room 4054 N.S., at 4 o'clock.
1. . Scott.
Sigma, Delta Chli:
There will be an important meeting of all members at 3:30 o'clock this
afternoon in the Press Building.
Kenneth G. Patrick.
Seniors and Graduate Studens in. Chenical Engineering:
Dr. J. A. Almquist and Dr. Beekley of Lazote, Inc., Wilmington, Dela
ware, a subsidiary of the DuPont Company engaged in the manufacture of
synthetic ammonia and methane, will be in Room 2028 East Engineering
1 g s t1'
' © r
Sawyer's Slickers are obtains
able at men's stores,'haber-
dashers anddepartment stores.'
H. M. SAWYER & SONS
EAST CAMBRIDGE, MASSACHUSETTS
,(MAKERS OF GENUINE OILED CLOTHING SINCE 1840)
IW "FOR THE LOVE OF PETE" SCORES NOW ON SALE
' 1 1aie1fiEt 'tI'7' 1FrP3a~ ~~~~a rr
e ww w a.rt .r w u f W Li . " 6.i Gd GJ Gd Qj GI"GI
Li I ti EJ JJ~ mi-i J l1 1jEJ F.5 C
fT oih 8 1
:} aln r
.ta lt~lilt~lll1t11t -~t1t111ltlitll
Under the direction of BUD GOLDEN
r-i a , .EI a U ~ U
Michigan's Foremost Entertaining Orchestra
Hotter than the sands of the desert
~ L Now i
--- -........... IllM~ilnUI 4 11
March 26, 27, 28, 29, 30, and 31
Mimes of the Michigan Union presents
George Bernard Shaw's Famous Drama
i .. .. .
Tom Dougall, Florence B. Tennant and Francis Klapii-n
With a Costuined
Cas of -
1 N-CLO& i U1 7 &y 1