THE MICHIGAN DAILY Fl
JAIL Y OF I L BULE I
All Engineers :
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.)
%0 %0 w ho 11 -W-w o
FID~lAY, 3IAJICH 23.
The third regular meeting of the University Senate for the year 1927-1923
will be held in Room C, Law building on Monday, March 26, at 4:15 p.m.
Order of Business: Election of a member of the Board of Directors of
the Michigan Union.
John IV. Bradshaw, Secretary of the Senate.
Faculty, Colleges of Engineering and Architecture:
Because of a meeting of the University Senate which has been called for
Monday, March 26, the meeting of the faculty of these Collges, which was
announced for that late, will be postponed to Tuesday, March 27, at 4:15
p.m., in Room 348 West Engineering Building. The purpose of this meeting is
to consider the report of the special committee appointed to present to the
Regents the action of this faculty on the University College. ,
Louis A. Hopkins, Secretary.
Faculty, Colleges of Eugineering and Architecture:
The mid-semester reports on engineering and; architectural students in
your classes whose work is below passing should be made on cards which
may be obtained in the office of the secretary, 263 West Engineering Building,
or from the messenger boxes. The-se reports are to be filed in the secretary's
office not later than Friday, March 30.
Louis A. Hopkins, Secretary.
To All Concerned:
In order to end the imisunderstandings which have attended efforts to
check long 'distance telephione bills each month the following rule will be
effective on and after March 31:
All long distance telephone calls going out through the University Ex-
change will be placed .with. the University operator, and not with the long
distance operators of the Telephone Company. The users of University tele-
phones for long distance purposes will merely give to the University operator
the same information that has been required in the pa'st by the long distance
operators at the central or main exchange. The University operator will
keep a record of each call and will thus be in position to check the bills for
long distance service rendered by the Telephone Company.
.It is niot thought that this new plan-will in any appreciable way interfere
with the effectiveness o the service. The same plan hasbeen in operation
through the University Hospital branch exchange for some time and has
given satisfaction there. There is not in any sense any curtailment of service
or convenience; there is simply a centralization of the necessary records.
Long distance calls will be placed over "direct lines" the same as in the past
and no change ,whatever is contemplated by this new rule in the service at
the University Hospital. The plan has been discussed and approved by the
Shirley W. S1iti, Busines's Manager.
All Faculties and Students of the University:
The students of the Engineering College cordially invite you to attend
their combined. Engineering Open House and Exhibition which is being held
in the various- engineering buildings: East Engineering Building, West
Engineering Building, the new Physics Building, and the University Power
Plant; on Friday, from 1 p.m., to 9 p.m., and Saturday, from 3 a.m., to 5
p.m. Notonly will all departments of the Engineering College be open to in-
spection, but in addition many interesting and valuable exhibits from out-
side the University will be available. We earnestly hope that you will all
take, advantage of this opportunity to visit our College.
Perry M. Shoemaker, Chairman Open House Committee.
Pu Pont FelIowsliip For 1928-29:
The Department of Chemistry announces the renewal of the du Pont
Fellowship (compensation $750) for the year 1928-29. Preference will be
given to students who have had at least one year of graduate work. Appli-
cations should be addres'sed to the Department of Chemistry and sent to
Room 212 Chemistry Building. They must be in by April 5.
The Baltimore and Ohio film "The Fair of the Iron Horse" will be shown
fiequently, Room 1042, East Engineering Building, Friday and Saturday from
8 a.m., to 9 p.m. During the interim the Department of Chemical Engineering
will offer a 15 minute exhibition of popular experiments.
J. S. Worley.
Every man not actively engaged in the mechanical operation of the Open-
house is asked to meet Friday at 1 p.m., in Room 348 for the purpose of
ushering visitor's through the Engineering College.
Harold L. Matheson. President.
Your attention is especially called to the Michigan Central air-brake in-
struction car which will be in operation and on exhibition today from 8 a.m.,
to 4:30 p.m., directly behind the Health Service. It is distinctly worth visit-
Perry 1L. Shoemaker, Chairman Open House Committee.
Senior Mechanical Engineers:
Mr. F. A. Pope, representing the Worthington Pump and Machinery Cor-
lporation of Harrison, New Jersey, will be in Room 221, West Engineering
Building, Friday, March 23, for the purpose of interviewing those interested
in positions with this company.
11. C. Anderson.
Rehearsals For Dubois' Seven Last Words of Christ are Scheduled as follows:
Chorus, soloists, and orchestra meet in School of Music Auditorium Mon-
day, March 26, at 7 o'clock, p.m.
Chorus and soloists meet in Hill Auditorium, Room 312, Friday, March
30, at 11 o'clock, a.m.
Soloists and orchestra meet in School of Music Auditorium at ,4 o'clock
on Friday, March 30.
Chorus and soloists meet in Hill Auditorium, Room 312, Monday, April 2,
at 11 a.m.
Choru's, soloists, and orchestra meet in the School of Music Auditor-
ium, Monday, April 2, at 7:30 p.m.
Chorus, soloists, and orchestra meet in School of Music Auditorium,
Tuesday, April 3, at 8 p.m.
Chorus, soloists, and orchestra meet on stage in Hill Auditorium at 11
o'clock a.m., Wednesday, April 4.
Chorus, soloists, and orchestra meet on stage in Hill Auditorium at 4
o'clock, Wednesday, April 4, for concert.
Roy S. Langhamn, Conductor.
Ann Arbor Art Association:
. The Print Makers' Society of California exhibition of Etchings, Dry
Points, Lithographs, and Wood Block's opened Sunday afternoon, March 18,
and close's Sunday afternoon, April 1. Bruce X. Donaldson, President.
RADIO OPERATOR FOR UNIVERSIT Y
GREENLANDEXPEDI T ION TO MARRY
BOOKS ON BIRDS ARE
Many Works Of Famous Old Natural-
ists Are Being Exhibited At
Main Library Nowj
ENORAVED PLATES SHOWN
Books pertaining to birds with life
size pictures in their natural colors
constitute the latest collection on ex-
hibition in the Main library, where
works of famous naturalists of the
18th century are on view.
Audubon, the French naturalist,
published 20 sets of life-sized pictures
of birds for American subscribers in
the early part of the nineteenth cen-
tury. The University acquired a set
in 1839, which was one of the first
books to be bought by the library. A
full sized picture of the American
Turkey, as well as a drawing of the
Baby Throated Humming bird are' on
Two copper plates were loaned to the
library by the University museum, and
were engraved by Alexander Wilson,
noted American naturalist. .John
Gould has two books of bird life in
the collection, one shows the Trogon
family, while the other, Birds of Aus-
tralia, shows the Bower-bird. The
Estella Hell-star, of the Humming
bird family, is a rare bird, found only
in La Paz, Bolivia, at the foot of the
western side of the eastern Cordill-
eras. It lives -on' dry elevated land,
about 11,000 feet above sea level.
A laborious compilation of the bird
geneology is the contribution of
Thomas Pennant, whose 'works were
written between 1766 and 1777. The
work is opened at a picture of the,
common wild dove or pigeon.
you, Chris, you got
JITNEY t rr
10th Big Week
When Paul C. Oscanyan, Jr., radio
operator for the University Green-
land expedition, leaves the Mt. Evans
weather observatory on March 25 or
shortly thereafter, he will proceed
to Copenhagen -to consummate his
radio romance of the past summer.
Aboard the Disko, Danish govern-
ment steamer, while the Hobbs par-
ty was proceeding last summer from
Copenhagen to Nolstenborg, Green-
land, Oscanyan, to his enormous re-
sentment, found a womian operator
in the radio cabin. The woman was
Miss Astrid Funder, better known
as the daughter of the director of
of the famous Copenhagen school of
Resentment,oit is said, was the
only emotion that Oscanyan register-
ed throughout the major part of the
voyage. At Godhaab, however, amid
the convivialities of a party aboard
the Disko, Oscanyan and Miss Fun-
der became better acquainted. When
the Disko reached Nolstensboirg it
was noted by the Hobbs expedition
that Oscanyan dancedsthe ,entire
evening with Miss Funder at a party
given by the governor.
'Their ways parted there, and Miss
Funder continued with the Disko
while Oscanyan went down to Mt.
Evans. Letters, however, and candy
drifted into camp for Oscanyan
whenever the Disko passed the
mouth of Soendra Stroemfjord at the
head of which was Mt. Evans. A
longwave receiver, also, was set up
in the Mt. Evans radio cabin to in-
tercept messages broadcast from the
The Disko, however, was without a
short-wave receiver to catch mes-
sages from Mt. Evans until Ralph L.1
Belknap delivered a spare one from
Mt. Evans. The night after the set
was delivered Miss Funder talked all
night with Mt. Evans, speaking long-
wave and receiving replies in short-
wave. She also received several
queries from owners of long-wave
sets in th region as to hr purpose
in transmitting a lot of amorous
nothings without receiving any re-
plies. On the second night of two-
way communication a proposal was'
radioed from Mt. Evans and accepted.
from the Disko.
A short-wave amateur in New Jer-
sey happened to pick up the pro-
posal,. and .'asuming an affiirmative
answer, transmitted first news of the
engagement to Oscanyan's father in
New York the following day. When
the Disko docked the Ekstra-Bladet
of Copenhagen carried a cut of Miss
Funder with the captain, "Forlovet
pr. Radio med Hobbs-Ekspeditionens
Radio-Telegrafist, Mr. Oscanyan."
Entire Week of March
Opening SUNDAY. at 8!
Who CanR esist-
The sly, soft wiggle of the can-can
The red-raw blare of the circus band
The spluttering glare of the carni
Sj I C
The Training School
Jewish Social Work
Offers a fifteen months course of
graduate study in Jewish Family
Case Work, Child Care, Com-
munity Centers, Federations and
Several scholarships and fellow-
ships ranging from $250 to $1500
are available for especially quali-
For information, address
The Training School for
Jewish Social Work
210 W. 91st St., New York City
The cheap little hula kid -hot
In Kenyon Nicholson's Melodrama
of the Tank-Town Carnival
TALKS OF YOUTH
"We believe in yo-ng people," said
E. B. Shick, credit manager for the
Crowley-Milner company of Detroit,
in a speech delivered yesterday after-
noon in Tappan hall. He went on to
discuss the subject by showing that
young men and women, guided by a
comparatively small number of more
experienced people, put the necessary
punch into an organization.
In discussing the requisites for a
good credit man Shick pointed out the
need of being well acquainted with
one's locality in regard to the peopleI
employed, their salaries,tand the de-_ I
gree of stability of the positions.
These facts are necessary to determine
the amount of merchandise that can
be safely advanced on credit to these
OUR BARGAIN TABLE OF NEW AND SECOND-HAND
WILL - SURELY INTEREST YOU-COME EARLY
Charles Warburton as "Nifty" Miller
The Play Everyone Has Waited For
Coming April I-Shaw's "CANDID A"
with ELSIE HERNDON KEARNS
"FOR TIRE LOVE OF PETE" SCORES NOW ON SALE
-- South U
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~~ 4151 i
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March 26, 27, 28, 29, 30, and 31
Mimes of the Michigan Union presents
George Bernard Shaw's Famous Drama
Tom Dougall, Florence B. Tennant and Francis Kleuteen
With a Costumed
Cast of Sixty