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May 05, 1928 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1928-05-05

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ILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN J
ation in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of
liversity. Copy received by the Assistant to the President until
.m. (11:30 a.m., Saturday.)
.- - . .. . . . . . .- . .- . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . ..

NOBILE'S SHIP, "ITALIA," IN WHICH HE WILL ATTEMPT
A SECOND NON-STOP SPITZBERGEN-TO-ALASKA FLIGHTJ

e S.

S,ATlIlWYq MAY 5.

Number 161.

of the UnIversity Committee on Iiscipline: '
William C. Lucas, '28, 314 N. Ingalls Street, having been found guilty
istent, repeated and willful violation of, library regulations, has been
led from the University until next September and until she pays the
ecrued against him in favor of the library, and is to be kept upon pro-
for the full academic yoar following his readmission after such sus-

J. S. Reeves, Secretary.

News From C
ONE-THIRD OF WEST VIRGINIA
STUDENTS HAVE INFLUENZA
WEST VIRGINIA- Influenza here
has continued to increase for the last
few weeks, until at the present time
over one third of the students have.
contracted it. The epidemic is not
limited to the university alone, but
has spread into several of the sur-
rounding counties. Members of the
university health service claim there
is no direct means of curtailing its
growth except to warn students to
keep themselves in the best physical
condition possible.
WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY
CELEBRATES CAMPUS DAY
WASHINGTON-The twenty-fourth
University Campus Day was just re-
cently celebrated here with the coop-
eration of the entire faculty and stu-
dent body. Campus Day, althoughl
starting very unostentatiously as a
result of a letter written to Prof. Ed-
mond S. Meany, twenty-four years
ago, has become a popular campus
tradition.
In accordance with the spirit of the
day, no fancy clothes are allowed and
the men students wear overalls and
work clothes and no ties. The differ-
ent classes are organized for clean-
up and repair of the campus and all
durin the morning, the women stu-

Presidents:
1 Signing-out Slips for April must be in the office of Advisers of Women
bour Gymnasium by Wednesday night, May 9._
Alice C. Lloyd.
miores:
1 Sophomores who play band instruments please meet at Waterman
sium at 9 o'clock Saturday morning.
Joe Narrin.
afore 'Engineers:
ere will be a very important meeting of the Sophomore Engineering
'uesday morning at 9 o'clock in Room 348. Election ,of officers and im-
t business meeting.
Stan Coclran, President.
tend European Tour: "
te Micbigan .group which goes to Europe this "summer under the aus-
if the Open Road has room for four more members. The trip is planned
Art-Theater-Literary tour, and men students who have these interests
ited to telephone the leader at 21103, or write him at 711 South First

9,/&t-

dents serve drinks to the workers.
Campus Day tickets are sold for
twenty-five cents and these tickets
serve as meal tickets at noon when
the girls hand out the lunch boxes.
An additional twenty-five cents en-
titles a student to attend the affair
given in the evening, where snappy
spring suits and dresses and ties will
be barred at a "two-bit, no-date, old-
clothes mixer."
RECORDS IN SCHOLARSHIP
ARE SET BY TWO JUNIORS
NORTHWESTERN - William H.
Droegemueller and Miss Carol Anger,
of the present junior class here, have
achieved enviable scolastic records.
Droegemueller has received 27 A's,
2 B's, and 1 C, while Miss Anger re-
ceived 37 A's and only 1 B.
ORIENTATION OF STUDENTS
TO BE TRIED BY COLUMBIA
COLUMBIA - President Nicholas
Murray Butler announced recently
that a new program of undergraduate
study would go into effect next Sep-
tember. In the first two years em-
phasis will be placed on the orienta-
tion of students. The junior and sen-
ior years will be devoted to genuine
university work for graduate or pro-
fessional study.

The above is a photo of the dirigible "Italia," just arrived in Norway from, Stolp, Germany, en route to King'sG
Bay, Spitzbergen. The ship will refuel in Norway before proceeding farther on the proposed trip acros's the top of the
world from Spitzbergen to Alaska. Gen. Umberto Nobile of Italy, who has already completed one successful
flight over the pole in the dirigible "Norge," is in command of the Italia.

DIRIGIBLE OF NOBILE
REFUELS IN NORWAY~

Foresters To Celebrate Annual Field
Day With Timberland Sports Program

Oakley C. Johnson, Leader.

I du,ring the morning, t e rrmen ,stu- rfessional, stud. rr... .,r .

ch 41:
'he reading assignment for Monday, May 7, is withdrawn due to the fact
,the books are not available.
Carl G. Brandt.
Ianieal Engineering 29 and 32:
Inspection trip to General Motors Proving Ground postponed to Friday,
11. Leave Auto Laboratory at 1 p.m.
W. E. Lay.
h;ineen Debate Squad:
Adelphi affirmative composed of Urist, Levy and Hartwig, with Schroed-
s alternate, will meet Monday afternoon in the Society's room at 3

Favorable Weather Follows Craft
"Italiaf" Glides Over Swedish
Coast Escorted By Planes

AsI

Robert J. Gessner.

Wa Upsilon:
May meeting will be held on Monday, May 7, 1928, at 7:15 o'clock
1 303Ch. The presence of all active members is desired., as the elec-
officers for the ensuing year will be considered !as well as other
of importance. Prof. A. L. Ferguson will speak concerning
chemical Research at Michigan." 'rThe spring initiation will take
, the night of Thursday, May 10, and the banquet, on Saturday night,
at the Haunted Tavern.
Rodney V. Shankland, President.
OF ELECTRICITY WOULD END
ARM RELIEF DEMAND, SAYS STACE
ical and wide-spread use of taken by the Detroit Edison company
,y in farm work will make and the Consumers Power company,
lief agitation a thing of the in conjunction with Michigan State
the opinion of Director Ar- college, to bring new uses for elec-,

W. Stace of the Michigan public'
Lies information bureau located in
Ypsi-Ann building. The utilities
in an interview yesterday de-
ed the immense possibilites of
rically driven farm machinery,
the work of investigation along
lines that is being done in the
of Michigan.
irmers have been told for years
e electricity but it is only recent-
hat scientific investigation into
to use this power has been un-
ken," Mr. Stace explained. He
on to tell of the fully developed
imentation that exists in indus-
nd how it benefited the working
by giving him the power of 50
working by hand. "Power driven
ines have made the work of la-
s easier and their incomes great-
Why can't they do the same for
armer?" asked the publicity head.
y' can!" he continued.
Stace told of the work under-
YEN PEOP-LE HURT
EN BUS HITS TREE'
(By Associated Press)
TROIT, May 4.-Eleven persons
injured, one seriously, when a
go bound motorbus from Detroit
Ecor.se road and crashed into af
near here Wednesday night.
ier Wellter, 35, Chicago, driver of
us, told officials the uiachine wasr
I off the road when he tried to
striking a small car driven byf
e Caspar, 30, of Lockport, Ill.
Ilter, who was cut about the face,l
he other injured were taken to
tals at Eloise and Dearborn.
y are Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Young,l
it, Frank Janisch, Chicago, Johnt
Detroit, John McGrath, Milwau-
Wis., Manuel Saman, South Chi-
M. Kites, South Haven, Minn.,E
SWilliams, St. Louis, Mo., James
3ya, Detroit, and Mrs. Bertha
er, wife of the driver. McGrath
he most seriously hurt. He suf-
severe injuries to the spine. I

tricity into practical adaption. Feed
grinders and milking machines are in
extensive use in the state. On the
Mason-Dansville line near Jackson 12
farmers have been given electrical
power and they are using it under
the direction of the state college. Al-
ready marvelous results have been
attained.
Mr. Stace described the results of
one farmer who has successfully used
electricity with his poultry. In the
winter time the days, especially in
Michigan, are very short, and the
checkens go to roost with the sinking
of the sun. Therefore, their activity
in this season is greatly diminished
and as a consequence the egg output
drops. This farmer increased the
hours of light by illuminating the
hen house for several hours after
dark. His egg output increased to pay
for the electricity many times.
Mr. Stace's bureau is preparing a
series of articles that will inform
farmers and others of their electrical
opportunities and he is quite enthus-
iastic for the future success of "elec-
trical farms."
CONDEMNS FAIR Y
STORIES IN TALK
Dr. Peter Petersen, director of
teacher training in Jena university,
Germany, condemned the reading of
fairy stories by children in an address
delivered yesterday afternoon in Nat-
ural Science auditorium. Dr. Peter-
sen spoke on "Character Education
in Germany," narrowing his subject
from the originally announced topic,
"Educational Tendencies in Modern
Europe."
Dr. Petersen listed) three funda-
mentals of character: responsibility,
honesty, and truthfulness. He said
that the aim of character education in
German 'schools was to educate the
child to get along well with his par-
ents at home and later with his as-
sociates in business.
The lecture, delivered under the,
auspices of the School of -Education,
was open to the public and attended
by more than 70 persons.

PLAN ARCTICCONQUEST
(By Associated Press)
VADSOE, Norway, May 4.-The
dirigible Italia landed here safely at
9:10 o'clock yesterday morning from
Stolp, Germany, more than 1,150 miles
away.
The airship will be refueled here be-
fore it carries Gen. Umberto Nobile
and his expedition to King's bay,
Spitzbergen, for another conquest of
the Arctic wastes.
The flight was begun at Stolp at
3:20 Thursday. morning. The crew
of a government steamer and troops
were called out at Vadsoe to assist
in bringing the craft to earth. The
weather was good, with a light
breeze.
The last report from the ship was
received at 4:30 o'clock this morning
by the radio station at Vardoe, 40
miles east of Vadsoe, and indicated
that she was making steady progress.
During the night the ship was
sighted at 10 o'clockanear the town
of Gamia K~arleby, also known as
Kokkola, Finland, about 475 miles
south of Vadsoe, on the gulf of Both-
nia. It was headed north.
Beautiful weather favored the expe-
dition throughout and the Italia glid-
ed up the east coast of Sweden and
circled over Stockholm just before
noon. Ten Swedish military planes
escorted the airship and she went
out of her course to permit one of,
the men, aboard to drop a note to his
mother living at Appelviken, west of
Stockholm.
Returning over the Swedish capital,
Gen. Nobile maneuvered the dirigible
over the Italian legation and ex-
changed greetings with the Duke of
Colonnia, Italian minister.
CLAIMS COLLEGE
STIFLESTHOUGHT
Expressing his doubts as to the
present-day educational methods,
George Jean Nathan of the American
Mercury, in an interview to the
Princeton, Princeton university paper,
condemned the universities for stifl-
ing thought among students.
"After a man graduates," Nathan
said, "his mind is just as useless as
before. Except in rare cases, any
sort of actual thinking is still ana-
thema to his highly protected skull.
At most universities, college officials
are the first to raise their hands,
against originality of thought.'

With a record number of entries in
the long and varied program of events,
the 18th annual Forester's Field Day
will be held today at the Saginaw
'Forest, Fthree miles west of Ann Ar-
bor on Liberty street. Some of the
members of the department left last
night but the greater share will leave
this morning at eight o'clock from in
front of the Natural Science building.
This is the first time that the event
will be held under the administration
of the new Forestry school and from;
all indications -the affair will be well
attended. The day's program will be
begun with the traverse, which con-
sists of finding one's route correctly
with compass, and pacing. This will be
followed by a packing contest in which
there will be competition in packing a
horse according to ,forest ranger
style. Chopping and sawing contests
will also be held, requiring the com-
peti-tors to chop logs in two, chop them
accurately to the line, and saw tlfem

through in record time.
One of the noteworthy events of the
morning will be a shoot with a small
bore rifle in competition with a bow
and arrow. In the final event of the
morning, the faculty and students will
engage in a tug of war. Other shoot-
ing events, canoe races, and tilting
will comprise the events of the after
noon.
A steak dinner will be served at
noon tomorrow. Various committees
appointed by Willis C. Branch, '20F,
general chairman of the affair, have
been busy for several weeks making
preparations for the celebration. Af-
ter the field sports are over the forest-
ers will return to Ann Arbor for the
Camp Davis dance, being sponsored by,
Web and Flange, honorary engineering
society and the Forestry club. The
dance will be held at the Masonic
Temple and music will be furnished
by Cal Edwards and his Wolverine
orchestra.

The Print andBook Shop
Books make Gifts
That fit all Pocket-books
521 EAST JEFFERSON STREET

r,.r. r,, rr~,, . r ,~r.rrrr,,..*r... .. Mrrr1. .r<.. urIc

K

The Ann Arbor Dairy Co.
special ice cream brick for
this week-end has t h r e e
layers
VANILLA
PISTACHIO NUT
STRAWBERRY ICE
DELICIOUS!
THE ANN ARBOR DAIRY CO.
Dial 4101

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Dependable

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Trhe Collegian' Rest aurant
The Most Attractive Dining Room
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Careful Attention Given to Private
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Afteryears of
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As, your electric
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M Lunch
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GOLF

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THE SEASON IS HERE-IMPROVE YOUR TIME-
YOUR GAME-YOUR HEALTH

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Our Stock Is Complete

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