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April 22, 1928 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1928-04-22

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

OA L Y lFI C IA L TL L T
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 . SUNDAY, APRIL 22. Number - I
Mice to All Seniors:
The diploma fe3 of $10 and the certificate fee of $2 are payable now and
ly settlement thereof by all Druspective graduates at the coming com-I
ne-ement will be helpful. Over 2,000 diplomas must be lettered, signed, and

Shirley W. Smith, Secretary.

University Lecture:
M. Pierre Roland-Marcel, Director of the Bibliotheque Nationale, will
ecture on "The Treasures of the 3ibliothe Jue Nationale" in the Natural
cience Auditorium, Monday, April 23, at 4:15 p.m. The lecture will be in
French and will be illustrated by stereopticon. The public is cordially in-
dited.
F. F. Robbins.
University Lecture:
President William o. Hotchkiss of Michigan College of Mining and Tech-
iolgy of Houghton, Michigan, will lecture on the subject "Upper Peninsula
fres and Lower Peninsula Factories" on Tuesday, April 24, at 4:15 p.m.,
latural Science Auditorium. The public is cordially invited.
F. F. Robbins. 1
ecture on Rome:
Ir. Henry Burchell, Secretary of the Italy-America Society, will deliver
lecture on the subject, "The Rebirth of Imperial Rome," ( a city planning
ecture) in the West Gallery, Alumni Memorial' Hall, Wednesday, April 25, at
p.n. The lecture will be illustrated with stereopticon slides.
The public is cordially invited.
A. Tealdi.
Jnh'ersity Lecture:
Dr. W. L. Westerman, Professor of history at Columbia University, will
ive a University lecture in connection with the Classical Conference of the
ichigan Schoolmasters' Club at 4:15 p.m., Friday, April 27, in Room 2003,
Angell Hall, on the subject "Transportation and Communication Changes in
ntiquity." The public is invited to this lecture.
F. E. Robbins.
niverslty Lecture:
Under the joint auspices of the University, the Gardening Section of
he Faculty Women's Club, and the Botanical Garden of the University,
)r. Liberty Hyde Bailey, formerly Dean of the New York State College of
agriculture and former President of the American Association for the
Ldvancement of Science, will give an address on. the subject, "Botanical
ardens and Arboretums," at 4:15 p.m., Monday, April 30, in the Natural
cience Auditorium. The public is cordially invited.
F. F. Robbins.
engineers-Freslhinau, Sophomore, and Junior:
The Michigan Bell Telephone Company will employ a few Engineering
tudent for work in Detroit during the summer vacation. Only students with
rades above the average will be considered. Applications may be made in
erson to Mr. R. C. Gregory, District Superintendent, Ann Arbor.
George W. Patterson.
unmmer Employment:
Coaks wanted for summer camps. See Employment Bureau, Room 2,
niversity Hall.
J. A. Bursley.
isitop s Night Angell Hall Laboratory:
The public is invited to visit the Astronomical Laboratory in Angell]
:all to observe the moon from s to 11 p.m., on Friday and Saturday nights,
April 27 and 28. Admission only by ticket. Reservations must be made by
ailing the Observatory office between 9 a.m., and 12:30 p.m., Monday or
Puesday.
I. "-. Curtiss.
iratorieal Association Elections:
The Committee on Nominations of the Oratorical Board will receive ap-
lieations for nomination to the offices of President, Vice-President, Secretary,
nd Treasurer. Applicants must file statements giving qualifications with
he Chairman not later than 4 o'clock on Thursday, April 26. Elections to
lese offices are part of the All-Campus election to be held on May 9.
R. IM. Sanderson, Chairman.
I Circolo Italiano:
The final lecture of the Circolo Italiano will be given by Prof. William A.
rayer. His subject will be "Mussolini as Seen by An American." This
ecure will be given in Room 2003 Angell Hall, Tuesday, April 24, at 4:15
.m. the public is cordially invited.
A. Napl.
Eono ics Club:
Meet Monday, April 23, at 7:45 o'clock in Rom 302 of the Union. Dean
I. M. Bates will speak on "Conservation of Oil." Members of the Staffs in
Dconomics and Business Administration and graduate students in these do-
artments are invited.
Z. C. Dickinson.
fradnate Cluh in Educatin :
The Graduate Club in Education will meet Monday evening, April 23, at
:30 o'clock, in Room 3126 of the Natural Science Building. Please note the
hange of meeting place. All graduate students in Education are invited to
ttend.
L. W. Keeler.
Ifsie Sectliol of the Faculty Women's Club:
The Music Section will meet Tuesday, April 24, at 8 o'clock at the home of
fr's. B. F. Bailey, 1019 Baldwin Avenue. Election of officers.
Mrs L. f. Case, Chairman.

Junior Girls''Play Cast:
The schedule of chorus rehearsals for this week is as follows: Monday
nd Tuesday at 3 o'clock: "For The Love of Pete" Chorus, Act I.
Old-fashioned Chorus.
Monday and Tuesday at 4 o'clock: All Sailors and Soldiers.
Faculty Chorus.
Monday and Tuesday at 5 o'clock: Sensation Seekers Chorus.
"For The Love of Pete Chorus, Act II.
Wednesday and Thursday at 7:30: Entire Cast.
All absences must be excused by Vera Johnston or Jean Hathaway, and
excuses must be obtained before the rehearsal. If this schedule causes any
conflicts, please call Vera Johnston at 3013, immediately.
Elizaheth i Weilman.
Play-Reading Seclion Faculty Women's Club:
The Tuesday Pray-reading Section of the Faculty Women's Club will have
its final meeting on Tuesday, April 24, at 2:30 p.m., at the home of Mrs. I.
B. Phillips, 1954 Cambridge Road. Assisting hostesses will be Mr. Paul N.
Bukovsky and Mrs. R. C. Coleman.
Mrs. F. R. Finch, Secretary.
Ilindustan Club:
There will be a meeting of the Hindustan Club at Lane Hall on Sunday,
April 22, at 3 p.m. An interesting topic is to be discussed. There shall be
tea after the meeting.
lit S. Birdi, Secretary Hindustan Club.,
Sealp and Blade Men:
Meeting Sunday, April 22, Roohi 302 Union, 2:30 p.m. It is important that
everyone be there for the election of new officers.
Roy B. Blass.,
Iota Alpha:
There will be a meeting of the members of Iota Alpha at 7:30 o'clock,
Thursday evening, April 26, in Room 3201 of the East Engineering Building.
Prof. Sherlock will speak on pole tests for the National Electric Light As-
sociation.
R. It. Sherlock, President.
Adeli house of Representatives:
All members should read the notices on the bulletin board this week.
A special program for Tuesday night has been arranged. Members who are
delinquent in attendance or (lues will find their names posted on the bulletin
board. Please watch the bulletin for further announcements.
Robert II. Lloyd, Treasurer.
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.
Bruce M. Donaldson.
Hillel Foundation:
Prof. Bredvold of the English Department will address the regular bi-
monthly Open Forum Discussion Group at the Hillel Foundation on Tuesday
evening, April 24, at 7:30. His subject will be: "The Jew and Shakespeare."
iPhilip S. Stern.
Signia DeV~n Cli:
There will be an important meeting of Sigma Delta Chi in the fr-ont office
of the Press building at 3:15 o'clock Monday afterncon. All members must
be present.
K. G. Patrick.
IDiamnds SWatches sClocks Jewelry

SEA SCORES TEACHERS
FOR BAD RESULTS
UII.College professors and instructors
were held responsible in a large ex-
tent for the poor showing of many
I ArthurM ace Sends Anerlan Forest students by Dr. Smiley Blanton, pro-

Week Message 'To People
Of Mihigan
ASK CITIZENASSISTANCE
By Arthur W. Stace I
One hundred years ago when thel
settlement of Michigan was just be-t
ginning, two beautiful peninsulas
which formed the state of Michigan
were covered with forests. Woods held1
possession of 35,000,000 acres of a
total land area of 36,777,200 acres. l
The forests of Michigan were of
three general types-pine, hardwoods,
and swamp forests. The pine were
the lordly white pine, the Norway
pine, and the inferior jack pine. TheA
early American settlers coming into1
Michigan afte!i the Revolutionary war
looked upon these vast forests as
both friend and foe-friend because
of the building supplies, the game, and
the berries; foe because the woods,
covered the rich soils the settler wish-
ed to convert into farms.
Then, in 1840, when the tide of im-
migration was pouring into the prair-
ie states, there came a call to Michi-
gan: "Send us lumber from yqur
forests." And Michigan's response to
that call was the beginning of the
lumber industly.
Then, all too suddenly, it was real-
ized that these forests were gone. Only'
a few scattered remnants of mighty
areas of wooded country today stand
as reminders of Michigan's mighty,
pine. And reforestation started. It
will be a tremendous task to reforest
Michigan. But if Nature and the peo-
ple of Michigan will work together
they can do it. They can themselves
help in the planting. During this
coming week, set aside by national
proclamation, give a thought to the
forests, a thought tempered with ac-
tion, for Michigan badly needs her
trees. This is the message of Ameri-
can Forest Week to Michigan.

fessor of sociology at Vassar college I
in a recent address at the University
of Wisconsin.
"The do-your-work-or-get-out atti-
tude taken by present day college
faculties is all wrong," Professor
Blanton declared. "About 20 per cent
of the students in college get poor
marks because they are afraid to re-
cite, afraid that they will make a
mistake if they do, and when they
graduate, they are unable to meet the
emotional problems of life.
"Under modern methods, faculties
handle poor students by calling them
into a conference, telling them that
they are really trying but end up by
getting angry with them because they
do not respond immediately," he
stated. "The student is sent out of
the room in no better condition that
that in which he entered."
MUSSOLINI TO BE
SUBJECT OF TALK
Prof. William A. Frayer of the his-
tory department will give a lecture at
4:15 Tuesday in room 2003 Angell
hall contrasting the Mussolini re-
gime in Italy and American democra-
cy. The lecture is. sponsored by the
Circolo Italiano.
Speaking of the lecture, Professor
Frayer said, "Although Mussolini is
coming to be an old subject, I thought
it might be interesting to present a
happy medium between the extremes
in government presented in Italy and
the United States."
PORTABLE
TYPEWRITERS
Corona, Underwood.
Remington, Royal.
We have all makes.
Some In colored duco finishes.
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A Hotel Huron & Restaurant -
Cor. 4th Ave. and Huron St.
Huron's Success is Due to its Service
and Quality
Business Men's Lunch 40c, every day
Special Supper, 60c and 75c every
evening 2
Chicken or Steak Dinner, 75c, every
Sunday-
Home Cooking by American Chef=I
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A Home Near Campus,
AVAILABLE NOW
Six rooms and hatlih-fireplaee-buIlt-i book-
cases-kitchen cabinets-fiurnace. An ideal home
and an ideaal location. - Owner will sell niv for
less than ten tlhonsan1 And(1Ri'is a u'eal bargain.
We have the key-let's go see it.
Ann Arbor Home Builders, Ic.

Phyllis Loughton
Robert Wetzel
Lorinda McAndrew
Tom Dougall
Harlan Cristy
Richard Kurvink

Lillian Setchell
Robert Adams

She's a Riot

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125 N. Main St.

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P~hone 740.E

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SPECIAL SUNDAY CHICKEN DINNER
Board by Meal or by the Week, Starting Today
Cocktail
Fruit Cocktail
Soup
Chicken 'Broth with Rice
Green Olives Dill Pickles
Boiled Chicken-Creamed Asparagus
Chicken Fricassee-Dumplings
Chicken Stew-Spanish Style
Fried Spring Chicken-Country Gravy
Cold Chicken-Sliced Tomatoes
Roast Spring Chicken-Dressing
Bakedj Chicken-Sweet Potatoes
Roast Loin of Pork-Jelly
Sirloin of Beef-Asparagus
Breaded Pork Cutlets-Creain Gravy
Jelly Omelette

Mines

THEATRE

.--A

:

TUESDAY

Again Ready to Serve You!

Claude Brown
Is in business again at 115 E.
Ann St. In The Store with the
Red Front.
WE GUARANTEE THE
HIGHEST CASH PRICES
FOR USED CLOTHES
Ph,1one Calls Given Prompt
Attention
NEW AND USED CLOTHING
FOR SALE

if

THE BOOKS OF
COVNT HERVMANN KEYSERLING

The Book of Marriage . . . . . . .
The World in the Making (just published)
Travel Diary of a Philosopher-2 vols.

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