THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Wyy W..,...... Wvy n_ .... ..
Thirty' Promlinenct German Educators
Visit United states To Study
In the course of an extensive tour
throughout the United States, about
thirty German-educators' will visit the
University next Sunday and Monday
as joint gujests of the University and
the School of education. These men
are makting visits to many educational
institutions of this country and are
inspecting both the University and
Michigan "State Normal college at Yp-
sil an ti.f
The guests will arrive in Ann Ar-
bor sometime Sunday morning andf
will stay at the Union. Sunday after-
noon, they will be shown around the
campus and the city by members, ofle Sc ol f lu ai n At Z 3
o'clock they will be the guests of the
faculty of the School of Education at
a supper in the clubhouse of the I-lu-
ron Hills country club. Monday mor-'
naing they will visit the city schools
and the University classes. As they'
are more interested in elementary,
and secondary education, it is expect-
ed that much time will be spent in
the local schools.
Monday noon, they will be guests
at the regular School of Education
luncheon and meeting at the Union.
Monday night they will be the guests
at another dinner which will be ten-
tiered ,to them by the University. The
University is also furnishing all with
rooms at the Union.
During their stay in this country,.
these German visitors, most of whom
are prominent in educational dir,-
cbes in their own country, are mak-
ing intensive studies of American ed-
ucational methods. They will remainI
here for three months before return- I,
ing to Germany.
DIRIGIBLE COMPLE TES
OF POLAR FLIGHT
flhflnl 'fl C SACRED TIBETAN PAINTINGS FORM
~i~roPORTION OF ALUMNI HALL DJSPL.4-
nrOn display ini the West Gallery of! the figure he is painting. On sp;
nhIA~ IAIIthe Alumni Memorial hall Is an exhi-I occasions the pictures or the Bu(
aedrawn. Since the 15th and
biton f Tbean angr pintirgs of each month are considered sa,
The relationship between talking gathered by the Roerich expoedition ill days by the Tibetans, the Buddi
and ritng as pintd ot inan d- sia, which is part of the permanent'! usually painted at these times.
dres dliere -collection of the Master Institute of The actual painting is technic
dres dlivredby Lawrence FT. Con- United Artists of New York City. inkographing. The artist uses
rad, Rhetoric instructor and author,i The'artist, because of the fact that or sonme other thin cloth whic]
before a meeting of Adelphi House, the pictures are sacred, mnust be well stretched on a frame. After
of Representatives in Angell hall last versed in the scriptures, and must painting is completed, it is thi
nigt. peaingfro hi exerincealso be a good and saintly man. While covered with a mixture of glue
nigh aSwreie f ooks d eacerechle is doing' his wvork he recites pray- chBalk and then polished with a cc
rs continually. The painter is con- shell. When this process is fine
rhetoric, Mr. Conrad brought home Adoed to have sinned greatly it he the outlines are drawn in re(
to his listeners the practical uses of makes an error ini the dimensions of b)lack ink.
During the closed business session
which followed Mr. Conrad's talk, * u~_
plans were made for the annual
'Freshman! debate with Alpha Nu.
The question which will ibe debat-
ed was recently announced as, "Re-
solved: That This House Holds that
the Practices of the Modern :Business
World Are Incompatible With Good
Morals." The following men were
chosen to represent Adelphi in the
dlebate: Arthur E. Schroeder, '31, Carl
H. Urist, '31, Nathan Levy, '31, and
Lawrence E. Hartwig, '31.
After an .all-night battle with winds and electrical storms, General Umberto Nobile landed his dirigible Italia,
pictured above, at Seddin airdrome, near "Stolp, Germany, completing safely the first leg of his flight to the north
polar regions. After taking on supplies and completing final arrangements the Italia will leave for Spitzbergen,
where Nobile's supply vessel, Citta Dli Milano, is waiting.
Seniors May Carve. Nam es Into UnionRA
Tale Without Fear-Says Kuenzel '1ITE . AND WED:3.
Many tables are being set aside for are well-known throughout college y
the carving of senior names in the unions, the table tops~ now on the t11 Man, 14/onan Sin'
- Coronia, UnderWood,
,We Have all wakes.
Some in colored duco finishes.
0. D. MORRILL
17 Nickels Arcade. Phione 6615.
Don'tf4ait ntilIt Rain
Get a Sawyer Frog Brand Slicker nc
TWhere is a: style to suit every 'col-
lege man or woman.
Have an extra slicker for a friend
/ J,1 v.
. I; r/
s i j
l / "/
,;'n. / 4
Union taproom, it was announced
yesterday by Frank Kuenzel, manag-
er of the taproom. Seniors will find
special tables devoted to certain de
partments of the University and to
other divisions of the students. It
is desired that many of the tables bie
filled with names so that they may
be attached to the ceilings and new
tab~les brought in.
A special table is, being set aside
for senior athletes and a carved out-
line of the new architecture building
is on one of the tables. The tables
Qf tti ~ t i1 I~ YNIi N1 p HIvDe tro it T h e a te rs
ceiling having been taken from 'oe
A 'o T h 4' EUROP , ORIENTo u
TRAVELERS CFEQWS. LTC.
E.G.Kuebler, Steamship Agt.
iked's' de&'601 IA. un~'
(Not ia Western)
'.is "Ari" with lie
"TOTE FOOTLOOSE WIDOW"
Why Not Take Her to the Rane?
Read The, Want Aids
h. ,.... . . , . . .
MIarch 10, 1927
Larus & Bro. Co.
Two years ago my wife gave me an
expensive pipe. I smoked it a great
deal f or two or three weeks, put it aside,
then began smoking, it again. This
time it was very strong. Veterans told
me that it had been smoked too 'hard
for a new pi pe and should be put away.
The pipe was laid away again. A
short time ago I got it out and smoked
r one of the common brands of tobacco
in it. 'The results were disappointing.
I told the druggist of my experience
with it. He asked if I had tried Edge-
worth. I told him' I never had. I fol-
lowed his suggestion, and I am honest
when I say that it has restored the
sweetness to the pipe, and has made
me °wonder. Was it the pipe or the
brand oPf tobacco that caused me to
lay it away for the long period of time?
As a novice, I prefer Edgeworth. I
am going to stick to it, as I feel satis-
fied that there is none better on the
Philip C. Sherd
Extra Hfigh Grade
Woodward, at Eliot
NIGHTS, 75c, $1.50. Mats. Tuies.,
Thurs. and Sat., 5Oc, 75c
Last Wreek, Beginning Monday,
2 Girls Wanted
A Comedy of Youth, Romance
WESIE AIND REP AIR
A Picure Resplen'dent
WARtNE RS. Present
M!7 0, VEST Of AC7ORS
AS 7THe GAEA TEST Of LOM'ERS
1)IPE'CZ'(DIY SCEN4RJO ASFSSmoPtUymF
LiAN CROSZ AMD WARNEIR BP04 ,
POSITIVELY .THE FA ST TIM) E
THIS PITURE WILL1 PE
P ES'TED IN ANN ARBOR.
SEE IT TODAY
AND TONIGHT IS
OUR NEW POLICY
Bobbed Ha 1r-lpstick-Flopping Galoshes
and B3are Knees
Family Night 'Eve ry Wednesd
FITpAn admission during the first show, eaich ei
ill he plresented t with a, numbered ticket.
w inner receives Flo-ral Sermice, vallue $3.00
"F lowerday and Son"--Nickels A re~ade.
7-1 , 1
Beginning Saunday, April 22
]return by Popular Demand
Abie's Irish Rose
At These Astonishing Prices
Nights 50C to $1.50
Wed. and Sat. Matinees 50 to $1,
One Night Only-Saturday, April 218
-,HAT NlVER i AILED:
2prsez~ 'ileSrUD NT PRNCr6to o t W
S1djedhy J C. HUFPMtAN
w 07o&Ac' '~l.
v MALE CR9SF60
~g~l~iZ~ OR~6Z24 ~A in e Cd ~' fi s
.-.. . _
in "HOM ?+E STRUC
Starting. Sunday, April 22
ight . .$1.00, $1.50, $,2.00, $2.50
Wed. anid Sat. Mats. (Best
Chamberlain Brown Presents
In a Riotous Conmedy
The Great Necker
Beg. Sunday Night
THlE FAMOUS MAGICIAN
Nights, Sun. and Sat. Mitt. 25c
to $1.50. Popular Mitt. Thiurs.,
25c to $I10. Plus tax.
Comrec1 , Drdin.Thtic'
Love. l2omancpe....ALL H f
)SPEC I AL CH B(1,'I ll'.[' A-MUllSICT( HAT T1ILLS-1
APT I CE .S: i ! 3.W'; BA Ls. r.7,51 t.20, 1 .65. itx Included
". _.. )7t
Ann Arbor, May 16, 17, 18, 19
Let Us Beautify Your
Lawn and Garden
tr Y p y 7
r R / ..
- t $
The University of Rochester
EASTMAN SCHOOL OF MUSIC
Rochester,, New York
Office of the Director;
Ni' ,uff - amg--- -
March 2nd, 1928.
.w _ a \V
,. , ThE..
jj H 1 -
Mr. Charles A. Sink,
University School of. Music,
Anna Arbor, Michigan.
SHRUBS and TREES
My dear Mr. Sink:-
Thank you so much for sending me the program of
the iMay Festival, which I have read through with
much interest. The "Ann Arbor May Festival has
always seemed to me to be one of the outstanding
musical events of this country. The program both in
the selection of works to be 'presented and in the
manner of performing them presents a standard of
artistic. excellence which is n~t surpassed anywhere.
The work of Mr. Charles A. Sink, President of the
University Musical Society, and Dean Earl V.. Moore,
its musical director, with the cooperation of Fred-
erick Stock and the superb Chicago Symphony Or-
chestral is resulting in -a musical institution of which
C-omplete Landscape Service
Estimates and Advice Free.