THE MICHIGAN DAiLY
Forestry School Extension Department
Will Be Directed By Shirley W. Allen
M. Rene Pierre Roland-Marcel, ad-
ministrator general de la Bibliotheque
Nationale, who is delivering a series
cf lectures as a guest of the Carnegie
Endowment.o r Ip trnatinn n Pomp
With the addition of Prof. Shirley,
W. Allen to the faculty of the School
of Forestry and Conservation, the Uni-
versity of Michigan has definitely en-
tered the field of forestry extension
work. Prof. Allen, who recently ar-
rived to assume his new duties, will
Webster H. Pearce, 'state superintend-
ent of public instruction, has given
the plan hearty approval.
Separate courses in forestry will
not be inserted into the curriculum of
the grade schools, but rather, it is
planned to work the subject in con-
r LUVW 11UL L 1n~e a lOnal eace, -
will give an illustrated lecture Monday travel throughout the state, visitingc nection with other subjects such as
at 4:15 o'clock in the Natural Science schools and societies in an effort to geography, civics, -science, zoolc o,
auditorium. His topic will be "Les crystallize interest and bring about and nature study.
Tresors de la Bibliotheque Nationale." accomplishments in forestry within Prof. Allen graduated from Iowa
M. Roland-Marcel, who is a doctoi ttae State.
of laws, a licentiate of letters, and the Untilirecently, Prof. Allen was con- State college in 1909, spent eight years
author of three works, has been di- nected with the American Forestry as- in the federal forest service, includingE
recting the Bibliotheque Nationale, sociation at Washington, D.C., where two years as supervisor in charge ofj
one of the three largest libraries in he has been influential in national leg- the Angeles National forest in Cali-
the world, for the last four years islation through his official capacity, .
Through his administration the li being called into consultation by con-
brary is becoming a greater factor in gressional committees frequently. Forest Products laboratory in Mad-
French education. He is organizing Primary and secondary schools ison, Wis. For four years he was an
it in collections to allow for a greater throughout the state will be visited extension professor in forestry at the
use of its treasures. by Prof. Allen in an attempt to ac- New York State college in Syracuse.
One of his first innovations was to quaint school children with the im- During the last four years he has
provide a current reading room for portance of conservation and re- served as forester for the American
periodicals and publications. This forestration. He will cooperate with Forestry association in Washington.
definitely destroyed the tradition that I the state department of education and He is the author of several articles
the library was a museum. the University extension division. and pamphlets on forestry questions.
HOPE IN YOUTHS
(Continued from Page 1)
think of co-education?" He believes
that it is typical of the age, and that
not much can be said either for or
aainst it. Regarding Anm-erican sys-
tems of education he also offered lit-i
tle for he claims little knowledge of
the phases of the subject. He thinks
cur education is inferior to that of
Europeans, and our thought unequal'
to that of the East-especially the
One of the Count's theories is that
President Wilson was responsible for
the Bolshevik and Fascist revolutions!
"Wilson's 'Make the World Safe for
Democracy' gave new impetus for
movements toward national and per-
sonal freedom," he says, and when
Wilson went to Europe with his ideas
of American democracy as applied to
European old ideas, it startled them,
and some took new ideas from him.
"Every American is a missionary"
was another statement. "When a
European comes over here, he adapts
himself to American ways. But when
an American goes abroad, he does
not adapt himself.
men make up the personnel of a coa-
mittee appointed this week by Edwarj-
W. Staebler, mayor of Ann Arbor, to
investigate unemployment conditions
here and suggest remedies. The com-
mittee members are: Prof. Lowell ,l.
Carr, of the sociology department;
Prof. Carter Goodrich, of the econ-
omics department; acting dean Clare
E. Griffin of the School of Business
Administration; C. W. Li-ghthall, gen-
eral manager of the Hoover Steel Ball
company; O. O. McLeish, 'secretary of.
the Chamber of Commerce; and V.
a specialty for
Prompt Service, Experienced Oper-
ators, Moderate Rates.
0. D. M ORRILL
17 Nickels Arcade. Phone 6615.
SATTRDAY. \PndL 21.
Three professors and three business
Universsity of Mieligan. 'Varsity Band:
Formation today at 1:30 p.m., at Morris Hall to march to Ferry field.
Full uniforms with cape and black shoes.3
Gilbert B; Saltonstall, Assistant Manager.
Ann Arbor Art Association:
The Exhibition of Tibetan Sacred Banner Paintings opens Sunday, April
22 and closes Monday, April 30. The Sacred Art of Tibet is the work of Lama-
Artists living in the several monasteries and is rarely seen outside of the
religious centers of the country.
Bruee )1. Donaldson.
P11i Epsilon Kappa:
The annual spring election will take place next Tuesday, April 24.
The date of the initiation will also be decided upon at this time.
Don't forget the place-Brother iSmit's home at 802 Monroe Street.
Max If. Paun, President.
Scalp and Blade Men:
Meeting Sunday, April 22, Room 302 Union, 2:30 p.m. It is important that
everyone be there for the election of new officers.
toy B. Blass.
ICE CREAM BRICK
Three layers of r i ch A nn
Arbor Dairy Ice Cream blend-
ed into a tasy brick.
White House Sundae
You'll Like! Sure!
THE ANN ARBOR DAIRY CO.
Home-Cooked Chicken Dinner
Tasty Home-Made Pie...... 14c
THE BOOKS OF
COUNT HER MANN KEYSERLING
The Book of Marriage . . . . . . . . . $ 5.00
The World in the Making (just published) . . 2.50
Travel Diary of a Philosopher-2 vols. . 10.00
SUNDAY CHURCH SERVICE
Corner State and Washington Sts.
Arthur W. Stalker, D.D., Minister
Parley C. Bingham, AssociatA
Minister and Student Director
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Alev. R. Edward Sayles, Minister.
Howard I. Chapman,
Minister for Students.
10:45--Morning worship. Sermon
by Mr. Bayles, "uiiarding Life's
12:00--The Church Bible School.
Dr. Bunting, Supt.
12:00-Students at Guild House.
Dr. Allan Hoben, President of
Kalamazoo College, will speak.
5:30-Friendship Hour. All stu-
6:30-Devotional Hour. Topic,
"Golden Hour of Memory." Ber-
neice Bacqu's and M' rgaret
Stearns will speak. Discussion.
Huron and Division
Merle I. Anderson, Minister
Dale 1I. Moore, Associate Minister
Mrs. Nellie B. Cadwell
Secretary for Women.
9:30-Church School. Student
Class led by Dale H. Moore.
10:45-Morning worship. Sermon
on "A Ralanced Life."
12:00-Student Class led by Prof.
5:30-Social Hour and Supper.
6:30-Young People's Society.
- - - - - - - -
(Evangelical Synod of N%. A.)
Fourth Avg., between Packard
G. A. Neumann, Minister
9:00 A. M.-Sunday School.
10:00 A. M.-Regular morning
11:00 A. M.-German sermon.
6:30 P. M.-Young People's Hour.
CHURCH OF TRUTH
318 F. Jefferson St.
Sunday service 7:30 P. M.
Topic, "Life Here and Here-
after," followed by messages.
Friday evening, S P. M., message
Pastor, A. E. Brueck
FIRST CHURCH OF
409 South Division Street
10:30 a. m.-Reguilar Morning
Service; Subject, "Probation
11:45-a. m.-Sunday School follow-
State St. at Williams
Dr. Carl S. Patton,
9:30 A. M.-Sunday School.
10:45-Morning worship. Sermon
by Dr. Allan Hoben, president of
Kalamazoo College. "The Secret
5:30-Student Fellowship Slupper
and Meeting. Elroy Guckert,
former coach at Hillsdale Col-
lege, will speak on "Travels in
Division and Catherine Streets
Rev. Henry Lewis, Rector
Rey. Thomas L. Harris, Assistant
8:00 A. M.-Holy Communion.
9:30 A. M.-Holy Communion.
(Service for students in Harris
Hall, followed by breakfast.)
11:00 A. M.-Morning prayer and
'sermon by the Rev. T. L. Harris.
6:15 P. M.-Student supper and
meeting,. at which time the pic-
tures of the work done by Dr.
Grenfell and others at Labrador
will be shown.
ZION LUTHERAN CHURCI
Washington St. and Fifth Ave.
ST. PAUL'S LUTHERAN
Third and West Huron
C. A. Brauer, Pastor
Ices. 1005 W. Washington St.
9 A. M.-German service.
In A 1E __T r)£t.1