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May 09, 1928 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1928-05-09

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

' WEDNESDAY, MA

a,

. .r " va 4 Y 1 L i114/ i wEDNSDAY. . .,.M.A .

IDAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN'

Il

speakers of the evening.
Anyone interested in hearing these speakers is cordially invited.

FRIES WILL EDIT SUPPLEMENT

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.mn., Saturday.)

Jones, Secretary. TO RECENT OXF
Negro-Caucasiani Club:;
Election of officers. Thursday, May 10, at 8 p.m., in the Michigan Union. Mlichligan Professor Will Have Charge
Donald F.White,. I Of lrateijal Covering Tudor
Prescott Cli,: And Stuart Periods{
Th^ fin^l mnatli of thon r sxr b h Lci ,. [ .« 1. r :a. _z

I I

Volume 8.

WEDNESDAY, MAY 9.

Number 164.

ine nnai meeting at the vear will hP hP.Id in R.nnm 1M (IhnmiQf tr Piiiiri

Henry Russel Lecture:
Professor Henry A. Sanders of the Department of Latin who has been
chosen to deliver the Henry Russel Lecture for the current year will lecture
on the 'subject "The New Testament Text and Papyri," on Wednasday, May 9,
at 4:15 p.m., in the Natural Science Auditorium.. The lecture will be illus-
trated with lantern slides.
At the time of the Henry Russel Lecture public announcement will be
made of the Henry Russel Award for the year 1927-1928. The public is
cordially invited.
Please note that the program of industrial moving pictures, under the
auspices of the School of Business Administration, owing to cnflict with this
lecture, will be given at 7:30 o'clock this evening instead of at 4:15 o'clock
as' first announced.
C. C. Little.
Automobile Regulations:t
During the week end of Mother's Day (6 p.m., May 11 to 8 a.m., May 14)
and during the week of the May Festival (8 a.m., May 14 to 8 a.m., May 21),
'the automobile regulations will be waived in the case of students driving cars
in which either one or both 'parents are riding. Except in these particular
cases, there will be no change in the present regulations.
J. A. Bursley.
Moving Pictures of Industry-Change of Time:
The School of Business Administration will present its ninth program
of industrial moving pictures in Natural Science Auditorium at 7:30 p.m.,
on Wednesday, May 9. The hour has been changed because of the Henry
Russel lecture.
Six reels of pictures will be shown, all furnished by the Consumers
Power Company and depicting water and steam power, generation, transmis-
sion, conservation work, gas service, and the general aspects' of utility opera-
tion. The public is invited.
Carl N. Schmalz.
Publie Utility Film-Change of Time:
The School of Business Administration will present a moving picture
showing the properties of the Consumers Power Company In Natural Science
Auditorium at 7:30 p.m., on Wednesday, May 9. The hour has been changed
because of the Henry Russel lecture. This is one of the series of industrial
moving pictures which are being shown by the Business School. The public
is invited.
Mervin H. Waterman. I
Seniors:-
Mr. H. W. Miller, representing the Jordan Marsh Company, of Boston,
Mass., will be in Rom 302, Michigan Union, on May 10, from 10:30 a.m., to
2:30 p.m., to interview students who are interested in a training course for
college graduates for executive positions.
J. A. Bursley.
Landscape Design 102-112:
Examination will be eld at 11 o'clock on Thursday, May 10, in the West
Gallery, Alumni Memorial Hall.
H. 0. Whittemore.
Latin and Greek Students:
All those who have been invited to membership in Eta Sigma Phi should
attend the meeting Thursday evening, May 10, at 7:30 o'clock at the Alpha Chi
Omega hause, 1004 Olivia.
Cletus Fagan.
Geology 2:
Makeup excursions will be conducted Wednesday at 1 o'clock for those
who have missed two or more trips. Cards bearing the name of the student
and the name of the trip missed should be left in Room 4061 N.S., before 11
o'clock on Wednesday and the bulletin board should be consulted before the;
trips are started.
I. D. Scott.
Chemdstry 3:
The makeup of the bluebook of April 24 will be given on Thursday, May
10, in Room 410 Chemistry Building.
D. M. Lichty. ,
Chemistry 3:-
Those students in this course who bolted the recitation on Tuesday, May
8, at 9 o'clock, are required to see the undersigned before Friday noon, May 11.
D. M. Lility.
International University World Cruise:
Moving pictures of countries visited, the social events tendered cruise party
by various countries, and life on board ship will be shown Thursday, May 10,c
at 7 p.m., in Room 304 at the Michigan Union. Interested students are;
cordially invited.
Marian Strnble Freeman.
Bowling For Women:1
The bowling alleys in the new Athletic Field House are open every after-
noon (Saturday excepted) from 4 to 6 o'clock. All women associated with the1
University are invited to use them.
Laurie E. Campbell.
Sophomore Women:f
There will be an important meeting of all sophomore women for Junior
Girls' play elections this afternoon at 4:15 o'clock in Sarah Caswell Angell
hall.
Virginia Trowbridge.
A.S.C.E.:
The regular monthly dinner meeting of the student branch will be held
Wednesday, May9, at 6:15 o'clock at the Union. Faculty members are
cordially invited.
I. M. Salmond.
Mathematicians:
A picnic will be held Thursday, May 10, for graduate students in mathe-

matics and members of the mathematics faculties. Meet at the west entrance
of East Hall at 3:45 p.m. Bring your car and your own 'supper. The regular
Wednesday tea, will be omitted.
S. C. Fisk.
Men's Physical Education Club:
The last meeting of the club will be held tonight, Room 20, Waterman
Gym. The election of officers for the ensuing year will take place at that
time and every man is asked to be present at the meeting.
Coach Hollway of the Ann Arbor High School and Mr. James E. Rogers,
who is the Director of the National Physical Education Service will be the

ing A yonT hursda" * 1 II- oG1O1miES TO ENGLND SOON
ing on Thursday evening, May 10. Members are urged to be present at 7:30 ET E LAD S N
o'clock for the election of officers. The members of the Detroit Branch of
the American Pharmaceutical Association will be guests of the club at this i Announcement was made yesterday
time. Dr. E. F. Vollweiller, chief chemist of the Abbott Laboratories of Chi-'from the office of Frof. Charles C.
cago will be the speaker of the evening. Anyone interested is invited to at- Fries of the English department that
tend. Richard .By President. a dictionary of Early Modern Eng-
lish supplementing the recently com-
Alpha Lajubda Delta: pleted Oxford English Dictionary will
There will be a meeting of Alpha Lambda Delta on Thursday, May 10, be compiled at the University of
at 4 p.m., in Barbour Gymnasium. All freshmen members are urged to Michigan. Professor Fries has been
come. Alice Sunderland, President. appointed editor-in-chief of the sup-
pement by Prof. W. A. Craigie of
Scabbard and Blade: Chicago University, editor-in-chief of
There will be a meeting at the Union at 8 o'clock onWednesday, May 9. the Oxford English Dictionary.
C. E. Staff. Professor Fries is sailing soon for
England where he will spend the
Business Staff-Xiciganensian: summer collecting material for 'the
There will be an important meeting of the entire business staff of the supplement. Of the great mine cf
Michiganensian, Wednesday at 4 o'clock. Everybody please be present.- I material colected for Oxford diction-
C. Wayne Brownell!. ary, only about one third of that
Quadrangle: dealing with Early Modern English
w mt n a v gtgiU:t was used, according to Professor
Quadrangle will meet Wednesday evening at the Michigan Union rather Fries; all this will be shipped to Am-
than at 1954 Cambridge Road as previously announced. erica this summer, and will come to
N. C. Fisk. the University as a permanent col-
Prof.LoesVilection for research in the field of
S ett'sVisit:Tudor and Stuart English.
Those who wish to attend the supper given in honor of Professor Robert Professor Fries will return to Ann
M. Lovett of the University of Chicago, Friday, ,May 11, at 6:30 p.m., in Lane Arbor in the fall and devote most of
Hall Tavern 'should make reservations by dialing 21751. his time to working on the supple-
Tolstoy Centenary Committee. ment. Working with a staff of four
Inlander: or five in addition to clerical as-
There will be a Staff meeting in the Library at 7:15 o'clock tonight. sistants, he expects that the diction-
Benjamin De Graff. ar scompeed ing eight
__________________to ten years. While working on the
Leagure For Industrial Democracy: dictionary he will give a seminar
There will be a meeting of the L.I.D. on Friday, May 11, at 7:30 p.m in course in the English language using
Lane Hall. Professor Robert Morss Lovett of Chicago will attend the meeting the material to be brought over from
and all those interested are urged to be present. Oxford.
Charles D. Breitel. Speaking yesterday of the supple-

Sigma Delta Chli:
There will be an important meeting of Sigma Delta Chi in the Press
buildinig this afternoon at 3:15 o'clock sharp.
Stewart Hooker, President.
Tryouts For Comedy Club:
Spring tryouts for Comedy club will be held Friday, May 11, at 3 o'clock
in Newberry Hall Auditorium. Candidates will please be prepared to give a
two minute selection from, some play. Roy G. Curtis, President.
FATHER AND SON WEEK-END PLANS
COMPLETE FOR LARGE ATTENDANCEI

ment he will edit, Professor Fries
said, "The Tudor and Stuart period
from 1475 to 1700 which will be cov-
ered here at Michigan is the most
interesting and important in the Eng-

ORD DICTIONARY
the literature of the period includes
both the Shakespearian and Miltonic
eras, and second, linguistically, the
period marks the beginning of mod-
ern English, and many of the present
problems will have to be investigat-
ed in it."
The need for supplements to the
New English Dictionary, or Oxford
Dctionary as it is better known,
was recognized as early as 1919 in
the report of Editor-in-chief Craigie
to the Philological Society of Eng-
land, under the supervision of which
the dictionary was being carried for-
ward. He pointed out that the Oxford
dictionary covered such a wide scope
from the beginning of the language to
the present that it proved impossible
to do justice to any one period. He
predicted that the next step in Eng-
lish lexicography would be he edi-
tion of "period dictionaries" dealing
historically with the development of
the language through diferent per-
iods.
Since his report in 1919, the Bos-
worth-Toller dictionary of Old Eng-
lish, or Anglo-Saxon has covered the
first period of the language's devel-
opment. Prof. Clark S. Northrup of
Cornell is engaged at present in the
editing of a Middle English diction-
ary which will cover the period from',
1175 to 1475. The next period of Tu-
dor and Stuart English from 1475 to
1700 will be covered in the dictionary
to be edited at the University by
Professor Fries. Prof. W. A. Craigie,
now at the University of Chicago i1
editing a dictionary of Scottish Eng-
lish and a dictonary of American
English to supplement the 'Oxford
English dictionary.
The Oxford English Dictionary was
begun Jan. 7, 1858 under the editor-
ship of Sir James Murray. When he
died Henry Bradley became editor-in-
chief, and upon his death Prof. W. A.
Craigie was called to Oxford as Bos-
worth Professor of Anglo-Saxon to
complete the work. The 'last section of
the 10 large volumes that comprise
the completed work appeared the
first week of January, 1928, exactly
70 years after its inception.
In addition to the Early Modern
English supplement to the Oxford
Dictionary, Professor Fries and his
associates are planning to produce a
grammar for this period for which no
adequate grammar is now in existence.
The grammar, however, will follow
the completion of the supplementary
dictionary, Professor Fries said yes-
terday.
COUNCIL GRANTS
RAISE IN FARES
Prices on tickets and bus passes
will be raised by the People's Motor
Coach company operating in Ann
Arbor following the granting of per-
mission to raise fares by the city
council at their meeting on Monday
night.
The raise in ticket prices wa's
granted after officials of the company
bad submitted a report to show that
they have been operating at a net loss
of $120,654.80 since Feb. 1, 1925.
Under the new arrangement single
cash fares will continue to be 10
cents, but tickets will be 'sold 12 for
$1 instead of six for 50 cents and the
weekly pass will cost passengers
$1.75 instead of $1.25.
A revision of the present operating
schedule to decrease expenses and
stabilize operating efficiency was also
granted by the council at the request
of the bus company officials.

Premier

Amateur
Production
of
Ferenc Molnar 's
Success

The

lish language for two reasons:

F irst Time in
Ann Arbor
Big Opening
TON IGHT

8:30

first,

As a result of letters received at to be present at the celebration of this
thq Union From Michigain men In tradition which many of them ex-
various parts of the country, it is perienced as students in the Univer-
the belief of officials in charge of the sity.
sixth annual Father and Son banquet Saturday morning, an interscholastic
being sponsored by the Union that track meet will be held on Ferry field
there will be a large attendance not and in the afternoon there will, be
only of local parents but of fathers Varsity competition with Minnesota
from every part of the nation. The in track and with Illinois in tennis.
banquet will be held at 5:30 o'clock Harry Tillotson, manager of the Ath-
Saturday night in the Union ball- letic association is cooperating with
room.itcascainiscoeaigwt
Plans for the banquet and for the Union officials in furnishing tickets
accompanying events of the week end for these contests.
are virtually complete according to Passes to the Majestic for Satur-
members of the committee. Tickets day night after the banquet will be
are now on sale at both the main and available for those who desire them
the side desk of the Union. The price
of $1.50 charged for each .ticket will through the courtesy of the Butter-
also cover the other expenses of the field management. It is also planned
program. The ticket sale will close to furnish guides to the campus for
at noon Saturday according to pres- those of the fathers who may desire
ent plans.thm
R B. Alberson, 'eOL, of Des MoinesD
Iowa, has been selected as the prin- GRAND OLD PARTY
cipal speaker at the affair. The other PICKS SMITH,30
speakers will be William Jeffries, IC_ T,_
grad., president of the Union, and Gt
William D. Henderson, director of the Geer H. Smith '30, of Ionia, Michi-
University Extension division. Carl gan, has been selected to be an as-
Brandt of the speech department will sistant sergeantr at arms for the Re-
te the toastmaster of the evening.publican national convention to be
Paul Omer and his Union orchestr held in Kansas City next month, ac-
will play during the dinner. cording to word received recently.
The program for the week end starts Smith will be one of the youngest men
Friday night with Cap Night. Many in the various capacities in charge
fathers are expected to arrive in time of the convention work.
- - - - - - -

3
I
a'
t
t
.

BISHOP WINS FOURTH
IN SPEAKING CONTEST
Speaking on the subject, "World
Patriotism," William C. Bishop, '28,
took fourth place intthe National Or-
atorical league contests held last
week in Minneapolis. First place went
to the representative of Iowa univers-
Bishop won the right to represent
the University in the contests by car-
rying off the colors in the local ora-
torical contest held here the week
previous. He spoke on the same sub-
jlect each time.
The prizes at Minneapolis were a-
warded by Frank O. Lowden, form-
er Governor of Illinois and now a
I presidential candidate. He has offered
the prizes annually since 1901. Last
year Miss Elizabeth Rabinoff, '27Ed.,
took second place to a :representative
of Northwestern. In previous years
Northwestern has earned a total of
16 first plces while the honor has
been given to Michigan 13 times
Each school has finished second on
five occasions.
Prof. James M. O'Neill, chairman of
the speech department, accompanied
him on the trip to Minneapolis. The
other schools who had entrants con-
testing there were Minnesota, Wis-
consin, Northwestern, Iowa, and West-
ern Reserve university.
.Bishop had an opportunity of win-
ning either the $100 first prize or the
$50 offered for the second best ora-
tor in the national contest. As win-
ner of the local affair, he received
$100 in cash and a gold medal.

the
Still On Broadway
with
Holbrook Blinn
The third act of "The
Play's the Thing is the
f unniest in present-day
drama. The play within the
play is quite brilliant com-
edy. I shall be glad of the
opportunity of seeing it with-
out having to travel further
than the Mimes, and I
should like to congratulate'
Mr. Fleischman on his ini-
tiative.
Prof. P. Ma eJack
Rhetoric Department
Mimes

j
i

..w_..r
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Mother's Day

Sunday, May 13

MOTHER'S DAY CARDS, STATIONERY,
FRAMED MOTTOES-BOOKS OF VERSE
AND OTHERS ESPECIALLY SUITED
TO THIS BEAUTIFUL OCCASION.

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-----------------------------------

-IA I I', jI.

-M

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A

Dancing
Tonight

DANCE

AT,

GRANGER'S

Tantalizing Dance Music
Tricky Entertainment Features by

Dancing
Friday
9 to 1

"We% I 0 I 1 1"

Ir "" "T 1'g

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