THE MICHIGAN DAILY FRIDAY,
DAILY 0OFFICIAL -BULLETIN
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.W., Saturday.)
I - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - . W W 0 ko W .0 .
FRIDAY, APRIL 27.
The following promotions to and within the professorial ranks in the
various Faculties were made by the Regents at their meeting held Tuesday,
April 24, 1928. The list also includes promotions made at previous meetings,
to take effect with the academic year 1928-1929:
From Instructor to Assistant Professor. College of Literature, Science,
and the Arts: Leigh Charles Anderson, Chemistry; Warren Everett Blake,
Greek; Orma Fitch Butler, Latin; Mary Eunice Wead, Library Science;
Martha Guernsey, Psychology; David Mathias Dennison, Physics; Samuel
Abraham Goudsmit, Physics; George Eugene Uhenbeck, Physics; Horace
Wenger Feldman, Zoology. Colleges of Engineering and Architecture: Her-
bert Atherton Fowler, Architecture; Warren Lee McCabe, Chemical Engin-
eering; Melville Bigham Stout, Electrical Engineering; Carl Leonard Dahl-
strom, English. School of Education: Gerald Fox, Physics, University High
School. Medical School: James Mortimer Pierce, Obstretics and Gynecology.
School of Dentistry: George Raymond Moore, Richard Henry Kingery,
Ralph Frederick Sommer. Museum of Zoology: Lee Raymond Dice, Carl
From Assistant Professor to Associate Professor. College of Litertaure,
Science, and the Arts: Preston Everett James, Geography; James Eugene
Dunlap, Latin and Greek; Louis Michael Eich, Speech; Fred B. Wahr, Ger-
man. Colleges of Engineering and Architecture: Arthur Dearth Moore,
Electrical Engineering; Francis Les Schneider, English; Anders Fredrik
Linblad, Marine Engineering; Hugh Edward Keeler, Mechanical .Engin-
eering. Medical School: Malcolm Ferman Soule, Bacteriology; Carl
Egbert Badgley, Surgery. School of Dentistry: Francis Bulkley Vedder.
Forestry and Conservation: Robert Craig, Jr.
From Associate Professor to Professor: College of Literature, Science,
and the Arts: Charles Carpenter Fries, English; Paul Smith Welch, Zoology.
Colleges of ;Engineering and Architecture: George McDonald McConkey,
Architecture; Roger LeRoy Morrison, Highway Engineering; Edward Larrabee
Adams, Modern Lgnguages. Medical School: Paul Stilwell McKibben,
Anatomy; Frederick Amasa Coller, Surgery.
The title of Professor John Garrett Winter was changed from "Professor
of Greek and Latin" to "Professor of the Latin Language and Literature."
Professor Carleton Bruns Joeckel was promoted from Acting Associate
Professor to Associate Professor of Library Science.
C. C. Little.
Convocatioln, Friday, April 27:
There will be a convocation of the University at which the members of
the Michigan Schoolmasters' Club will be the University's guests Friday,
April 27, at 11 a.m., in Hill auditorium. Dean Gordon J. Laing of the Uni-
versity of Chicago will deliver an address on the subject "Literature and
In accordanee with the custom of past years classes, with the exception
of clinics, will be dismissed at the hour of the convocation to permit the at-
tendance of students and faculty.
Members of the faculty are requested to enter by the rear doors of Hill
Auditorium and to pass directly to seats which will be provided for them on
the stage. Academic costume will not be worn.
C. C. Little.
To the Members of the Faculty:
The invitation extended to the high school principals and teachers a
year ago to visit the University of Michigan classes, especially in freshman
subjects, during the sessions of the Schoolmasters' Club has been renewed.
These visits will take place on Wednesday, Thursday, and Friday of this
week, land it is felt that such contact should prove of mutual benefit to both
the high schools and the University. The intention is to allow the high school
teachers to see for themselves the type of work required of their students
during the first year at the University, and to provide the university in-
structors with the opportunity of acquainting themselves with the problems
of the high school student in making the transition from high school to col-
lege. The cooperation of the instructors will be greatly appreciated.
Committee on Arrangements,
James B. Edmonson.
William A. Frayer.
Louis A. Hopkins.
Wilber R. Humphreys.
Ira X. Smith, Chairman.
Professor R. W. Wood, Professor of Physics, Johns Hopkins University,
will speak on "Sounds that Burn," Friday, April 27, at 1 o'clock, Natural
Science Auditorium. A popular description of the extraordinary physiological,
chemical and physical effects of high frequency sound waves. Illustrated by
'slides and moving pictures.
H. M. Randall.
Dr. W. L. Westerman, Professor of History at Columbia University, will
give a University lectur'e in connection with the Classical Conference of the
Michigan Schoolmasters' Club at 4:15 p.m., Friday, April 27, in Room 2003,
Angell Hall, on the subject "Transportation and Communication Changes in
Antiquity." The public is invited to this lecture.
F. E. Robbins
Mr. P. S. Lovejoy, Chief of the Game Division, State Department of Con-
servation, Lansing, will give a University lecture on the subject, "Twenty
Years of 'Conservation' " in the Natural Science Auditorium at 4:15 p.m.,
Friday, April 27. The public is cordially invited.
F. E. Robbins.
Under the join auspices of the University, the Gardening Section of
the Faculty Women's Club, and the Botanical Garden of the University,
Dr. Liberty Hyde Bailey, formerly Dean of the New York State College of
Agriculture and former President of the American Association for the
Advancement of Science, will give an address on the subject, "Botanical
Gardens and Arboretums," at 4:15 p.m., Monday, April 30, In the Natural
Science Auditorium. The public is cordially invited.
F. TE. Bobbins.
Notice to All Seniors:
The diploma fee of $10 and the certificate fee of $2 from all those receiv-
ing certificates in Teaching, Dental Hygiene, Anaesthesia, Journalism, Busi-
ness Administration, Geology, Geodesy, and Surveying, and Public Health
Nursing are payable now and early settlement thereof by all prospective
graduates at the coning commencement will be helpful. Over 2,000 diplomas
must be lettered, signed, and sealed.
Shirley W. Smith, Secretary.
Art Exhibits-Arebhteetural Building:
The following exhibits are now open to visitors:
(1) Collection of water colors by Louis Bruyere.
(2) Several pieces of modern French glass by Decorchement.
(3) A small collection of Cypriote pottery and sculpture.
(4) A collection of replicas of Tana.grian figurines.
4 p.m., in Room 302 Mason Hall. Drawings for places in preliminaries will
be made at this time. Preliminaries will come between May 3 and 10. The
final contest will be held at 7:30 o'clock, Sunday evening, May 20, in the
auditorium of the First Methodist Church.
R. D. T. Hollister.
Mr. Hill's section of English 107 at 2 o'clock will not meet today. The
assignment for Monday will be Elements of Old English Chapter XIV.
A. A. Hill.
Philosophy 140, History of Aesthetics, will meet I Room 206 University
Hall today (Friday).
DeWitt I. Parker.
Rhetoric 32 and 160:
I shall be unable to meet my classes Friday.
C. D. Torpe.
Glacial Geology Field Mapping:
The class in Geology 128, Glacial Geology, will meet at the Natural
Science Building at 8:30 o'clock, Sa-turday morning, April 28, for mapping in
west part of Ann Arbor. Members of the class who have missed previous
field mapping will need to arrange to complete the work. Otherwise they will
be credited with an "Incomplete" for Course 128.
La Rue's Discussions Group:
A meeting will be held tonight at 8 p.m., in Room 1139, Natural Science
Carl D. LaRue.
Employment for Seniors:
All seniors who wish assistance in obtaining permanent full time work
after graduation should register in the office of the Committee on Vocational
Counsel and Placement, 201 Mason Hall. Call for registration forms and re-
turn them with a photograph or snapshot before May 3.
IV. E. Parker.
Senior Mechanical and 'Electrical Engineers:
Mr. Frank B. Doyle, representing the Ingersoll-Rand Company, of Phil-
lipsburg, New Jersey, will be in Room 221, West Engineering Building,
Wednesday, Thursday, and Friday, April 25, 26, and 27, to interview all those
interested in positions with this company.
H. C. Anderson.
There will be a class meeting Friday, April 27, at 10 o'clock in Room 348.
Every man is requested to attend since several important matters must be
settled at once.
Harold L. Mathesoi President.
Freshmn Architects :
A very short special meeting of the Architectural class of '31, concern-
ing the May Party will be held at 4 o'clock this afternoon in the Architectural
lecture room. It is very important that everybody be there promptly.
Dae C. Nehrig.
University of ]ichligan 'Varsity Bad:
Formation tonight at 7:30 o'clock sharp at the Band Hall to march to
Hill Auditorium. Full uniform with cape. New men who have not as yet re-
ceived uniforms, report to the Band Hall this afternoon between 4 and 5
p.m. Bring a $10 deposit with you.
In case of rain tonight the formation will be in the- front lobby of Hill
Auditorium at the time mentioned above.
Gilbert B. Saltonstall, Assistant Manager.
Le Cerle Francais:f
There will be a very important meeting of Le Cercie Francais at 4
o'clock, Friday afternoon, April 27, in 202 South Wing, at which time Pro-
fessor Talamon wishes to organize a group of "extras" for the annual
French play to be given May 3 at Mimes Theater. A large number of per-
sons will be needed. This is not restricted exclusively to Cercle members,
and any students who speak French and are interested in doing this work are
urged to be present at the meeting.
Milo S. Ryan, President.
Polonia Literary Circle:
Election of officers for next year will be held in Lane Hall, Friday, April
27, at 8 p.m. It is very important that all members be present at this
Cecilia D. Wells, Secretary.
There will be a tryout for the men's parts in "The Play's the Thing,"
next public production, Saturday, April 28, at 1 p.m., University Hall Audi-
Earl IE. Fleischman.
Cosmopolitan Club Members:
This is to inform you that the long expected hike will take place Sat-
urday, April 28, shine or cloudy; if it rains, however, the hike will be post-
poned to the following Saturday, May 5. The party shall leave Lane Hall by
3 p.m. Remember to come on time.
P. K. Lee.
Women's Research Club:
Will meet Monday, April 30, at 7:30 p.m., in Room 2116 Natural Science
Building. Miss Florence E. 'McClinchey will speak on "The Ojibway Indians"
and Miss Yi Fang Wu on "Ginling College" (illustrated).
Faith P. Iladley, Secretary.
Chinese Students' Club:
A joint social meeting with the C.SC.A. in honor of Mr. Paul C. Meng
will be held in the Lane Hall on Saturday evening, April 28, at 7:30. Every
members is invited to come.
T. T. Zee, President. j
Ann Arbor Art Association:
The Exhibition of Tibetan Sacred Banner Paintings closes Monday, April
30. The Sacred Art of Tibet is the work of Lama-Artists living in the several
monasteries and i's rarely seen outside of the religious centers of the country.
Bruce H. Donaldson.
hca rd and Blade:
All active and associate members must be present in uniform at the
Union at 5:30 o'clock, Friday afternoon, April 27, for initiation of honorary
and associate members.
C. E. Staff.
Alumnae of Pi Lambda Theta:
An initiation service will be held by Xi Chapter on Friday, April 27, at
5 p.m., at the Faculty Women's Club, 226 South Ingalls, to which you are
Jean de Vries, President.
An illustrated lecture on "Tolstoy, The Man and His Message" will be
given by Dr. F. S. Onderdonk, Friday, April 27 at 4:30 p.m., in Room 231,
Angell Hall (Basement, end hall facing Law Building).
The Public is invited.
Tolstoy Centenary Committee.
TO BE BURIED IN
Who will be laid to rest today in
Arlington National cemetery near
Washington, D. C. As co-pilot of the
Bremen relief plane, Bennett was
striken with double pneumonia at
Lake St. Agnes and died in a Que-
bec hospital, Wednesday morning.
Meng Talks On
China, Effects Of War
Upon Its Inhabitants
"China's civil war is going to get
somewhere," said Paul C. Meng, in his
speech at Natural Science auditor-
ium yesterday afternoon. "But it
cannot be fought in a day," he con-
tinuedl, "and the people of Chi~a are
so anxious to settle this question once
and for all that they are now willing
to settle down for a while and,.see it
Meng, who has just returned from
an extensive trip aroundi the world,
believes that his native country has
been remarkablyimproved thly the
new political developmn~nts, that ed-
ucationally and economically China
has never been better off. There is
stupendous progress in all lines ac-
cording to the speaker, who is secre-
tary for the Student Chritian assoc-
iation in North America. "There are
over 6000 women now holding posi-
tions of officers in the Nationalist
army, women are now jurists and jus-
tices of the courts. and are leaders in
politics and ibusiness."'
"The lower classes are now read-
ing the newspapers, and are intense-
ly interested in the changes overcom-
ing their country. In spite of the os-
tensible poverty and desolation, there
is an underlying reason for the suc-
cess of the poorly equipped Nation-
alist army against the superiorly
equipped Northern group.",
Pres. Hopkins Of Dartmouth College
To Deliver Principal Address
At Honors ConvocatIon
WILL BE HELD TUESDAY
With the principal speaker chosen,
final arrangements for the annual
Honors Convocation, which will oe
held at 11 o'clock next Tuesday morn-
ing in Hill auditorium, are nearing
completion, it has been announced.
The subject- of he address o be gl-
en by President Ernest M. Hopkins of
Dartmouth college, the principal
speaker, has not as yet been announc-
ed though other details of the pro-
gram are complete.
A large block of seats in the cen-
ter of the ground floor will be reserv-
ed for those honored by the ceremon-
ies, it is planned, and the remainder
of the auditorium will be open to the
general public. Those to be disting-
uished by recogintion on this occas-
ion include all students whose seol-
astic work has been in the highest
tenth of their class in any school or
college of the University, students
who have distinguished themselves in
other lines of activity, including aue
holders of scholarships and fellow-
ships and the members of the two
freshmen honorary schola ticsocie-
ties, Phi Eta Sigma and Alpha Lamb-
President Hopkins, who has been
chosen as the speaker, has been presi
dent of Dartmouth college since Jury
1, 1916. He is a graduate of the col-
lege over which he presides in the
class of 1901, and received his M. A.
degree from the same institution in
1908. Following his gracuation, and
presidency, he also held the positions
of secretary to the president and sec-
retary of the college.
For six years, from 1910 to 1916, he
held positions in organization work
for various industrial concerns or
Chicago, Boston, and Philadelphia,
and during the World war periodhe
took a p'rominent part in the Indus-
trial relations work of the War de-
TIME LIMIT IS EXTENDED
The time limit for handing in ap-
plications for nomination to the Ora-
torical board has been extended until
Saturday noon, Russell M. Sandeir-
son, '29, chairman of the nominating
committee, announcedafter a meet-
ing of the board yesterday.
The constitution of the oratorical
association was amended so that nom-
inations hereafter will be made only
by the nominating committee. The
following officer will be cbhsen in tc
approaching spring election: presi-
dent, vice president; secretary, and
PHI BETA KAPPA'S HOLD POSITIONS
OF IMPORTANCE IN PUBLIC LIFE
According to recent statistics, Phi bers of the honor fraternity. Of the
Beta Kappa's have consistently held 25,000 odd who are listed in the latest
a large number of the most import- edition of "Who's Who," nearly six
ant positions in public life. Thir- thousand possess the coveted key.
teen of the 29 men in the Hall of This means that the average college
Fame, 11 presidents of the United student has three time less chance of
States, and five of the ten supreme making "Who's Who" than a Phi Beta
court chief justices have been mer- Kappa.
W HITNEY T ATR E
'ON E N IG HT 0N LY, S A TU R DAY, AP R IL 28
Show ot the
She's a Riot!
TE. If. Black Oratorical Contest:.
Manuscript's for this contest should be handed in on or before May 1
BEAUTIFUL GIRLS - GORGEOUS COSTUMES - MUSIC
LOVE - ROMANCE - ADVENTURE - ALL HERE!
PRiCES:-Orch. 3.60; Balcony 2.75, 2.20, 1.65
- Tonight, 7:30 p.m.
Hill Auditorium-Today-4:15 P. M.
An Opportunity-Don't Fail to See Her
JUNIOR GIRLS' PLAY
1 l1 1 1i 1