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March 27, 1929 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1929-03-27

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

TTO THE MICH IGAN DAILY WEDNESDAY,

MARCH 27, 1921

PHMI EA SIGMA ILL
INITIATE FIFTY AT1f
FRESHMN__SCOLARS
CEREMONY :THIS AFTERNOON
WILL BE FOLLOWED
BY BANQUET
1$URLEV WILL (GIVE TALK
intiates Cnuprise Those Freshmen
Who Madee 2.5 Averages And
Better Last Semester
initiation, into Phi Eta Sigma,
freshman honorary scholastic frat-
,ernity, will take place this .after-
noon at 5 o'clock in room 302 of
fte Union.
Phi Eta Sigma maintains its
average of previous years in having
a class that approximates previous
tandcards, the number of the elig-
ible freshmen being 52. All these
dents have received grades of at
1ast half A and half B or better
,or their first semester's work in
the ,University. Those who will be
eligible in June will have had to
raise their averages to the same
standard for the whole year's work.
Mloore Will Speak
-.ollowing the initiation, the can-
didates will assemble in the small
ninng -room of the Union for the
iriual banquet. A talk will be
4g en by Prof.:A. D. Moore, sponsori
o -the honor system in the engin-
4*ring ;college on the principles of
thye honor system which Phi Eta
*gma is sponsoring for the new
Uiversity college, should that pro-
jet materialize. It is possible that
.4e honor system plan may be
amnended in its form to meet theJ
4hAnged conditions, if the Univer--
sity cllege proposal is dropped.
lollowiig Professor Moore will be
rof. ;Philip E. Bursley, of the
xromance languages department,
bhp wll,-speak to the freshmen-on
heir position in the University and
mill also speak concerning Fresh-
-n wee, ofewhich he is chair-
man next year.
Literary- School H4as Twenty-Nine
-Initiates frio the literary college
;fe: -Frank H. Baker, Samuel H.
Beer, Elmer Berkenfield, Leonard
&erman, Philip Bernstein, Seymour
B. Conger, Harvey T. Deinzer, Em-
n1ett E. Eagan, Nathan -Fred, Ben
:Glading, John E. Glavin, William
S-ordon, Richard E. ole, Ken-
neth L. Houck, George -R. Innes,
Paul R. -Irwin, -William W. Knox,
%ouis M. -Kushn, -Richard W. Love--
ind,' rank B. Lovell, Robert R.
miller, Adolph R. Nachman, Wil-
Zl1m E. Schiller, Carl H. Schwartz,
ohn H. Seabury, Frederick Y.
iselogle, Sidney H. Woolner, Ed-
-ardS. Wunsch, and Edward T.
: lver. .
The engineers include Marshall
Anderson, Nles C. Bartholomew,.
Jagk S. Beechler, Lyman C. Fisher,
llbert M. Gage, Maurice R. Lowen-
tine, William Mikulas, Anthony
-|4ny, tQary Muffly, John E. 41-
son, Floyd V. Schultz, Jessie S.
Sohn, mil ;. Ta-mm, .August G.
Thoneter, JBerbert E. Vaughan,
jawxence C.' Whitsit
.nanes F. Eppenstein, Stanley H.
FleichakIer,. -John D. Martindale,
Slv.ester J. -Stepnoski, Malcolm. R.
8tj4ton, andbyle F. Zisler comprise
the archaIeets. The pharmacy stu-
dent is Raynond D. Hetterick.

SECRETARY STIMSON DISEMBARKS
RAfY TO ATT1IA CA RTTT D-P.44A

CST

k% .JA-JL of 1 .R_ V .C .+ 7 .. lY1Li %.dX-Xi111 I L- 1 :'. K %,.,FO I. I

*S>
Col. Henry L. Stimson
Former governor general of the Philippines, snapped on his way to
Washington to take up his new duties as Secretary of State under
President Hoover. Secretary Kellogg has been handling the affairs of
the department until the new cabinet member could complete his long
trip from the 'Islands to Washington.
Since the publication of his famous report about the Nicaragua
tangle in 1927, which was the result of his appointment as personal
representative of the President. Stimson has been widely acclaimed
in diplomatic circles. The new cabinet member was also secretary of
war in the cabinet of former President Taft. He received an A.B.
from Yale in 1888 and attended Harvard Law school the two years
following.
INLANDER WILL ANNOUNCE WINNERS
OF SHORT STORY CONTEST APRIL 4
Contain ed. The issue consists of 56 pages,
Next Issue Of Magazine To Cnai.including a ,poem by Frances Jen-
Prize Stories And Results Of nings and a frontispiece by Mar-
Judges' Criticism garet Gentz. A greater quantity of
prose writing than usual will fea-
With the decisions of the judges ture the issue, while several addi-
in the hands of the Inlander staff, tional book reviews have been
announcements of the prizes in turned in for publication. The
the short story contest will be usual features of poetry and edi-
- made on April 4, the date of the torial comment will conclude the
next publication of the magazine, number.
The winning manuscript, along New blood and a revived. enthus-
with the second place winner, will asm created by the contest has
appear in print, as well as the given the magazine an additional
comments of the staff of judges. impetus this month which should
A ;total of twenty three manu-- cause a great increase In popular-
scripts were entered in the contest, ity. The additional 16 pages of
ranging from 2,00 to 9,000 words. literary effort are also being
The winning story was of about counted on-to boost the sales which
2,800 words, while. the second and begin a week from Thursday.
third place entries were between
8,000 and 9,000. Complete com-
ments on each story were furnish-
ed by the judges, and these will la Strings . . Supples
supplemented by constructive crit-
icism from the Inlander staff in.. ear ..
the coming issue. The pries of for all Musical Instruments
$10 for first and a book for second o sc srmns
w ere both donated by G raham 'e n
book .store and vill be distributedh
immediately after the announce-
ment of the awards. MUSIC HOUSE
In the April ,ccy of the Inlander, 110 S. Main St.
the largest assein blage of literary
effort in its history will be print-

VILL, LECTURE TODAY
G. Ii. Hardy, English Mathematics
Authority, To Speak In t
Angell Hall
WELL KNOWN AS AUTHOR
Prof. G. H. Hardy, considered thej
greatest contemporary authority on
mathematics in England, -will -de- i
liver an address in room 3017 An-
gell Hall, at 4:15 o'clock this after- I
noon. The lecture will be open to
the public.
Professor Hardy is at presentt
visiting professor of mathematics
at Princeton university, having
been transferred from Oxford Uni-
versity in England where he filled
the capacity of Savilion Professor"
of geometry.
Winning his master of arts de-
gree at Cambridge, Prof. Hardy has
been honored twice with doctor's
degrees. He was given an L.L.D. at
Cambridge, while Manchester con-
ferred D.Sc. upon him. Besides his
honorary scholastic prestige, Mr.
Hardy is a member of the Cam-
bridge Philosophical society, Presi-
dent of the National Union of Eng-
lish Scientists, President of the
London Mathematical society, and
a member of the National Academy
of Arts and Sciences at Washing-
ton, D. C. He is a writer of note'
and also a foreign representative
to the American, Danish, Polish,
Russian,% and Swedish Academies
of Arts and Sciences.
Prizes Are Ofered
For Program Design
Through the Board in Control of
Athletics, $100 in prizes is to be
awarded to the three best designs
submitted in a cover contest for
football - programs for the two
games to be played on September
28. The first prize will be $50 dol-
lars, the second 35 dollars, and the
third 15 dollars. Two additional
designs will receive honorable
mention.
The specifications for the contest
state that contestants are to avoidI
if possible "the time-worn 'plung-
ing half-back' idea. Competition
is open to students in any college
or school of the University, and
closes at noon on April 22.
"First Electrical Shop
in Ann Arbor"
Still in Business
Get Our -Prices
Lanps*-Shades
For Any Room
C.a H. eKITTRIEDOGE
ELECTRICAL
CONTRACTOR

SCREEN
REFLECTIONS
Hot Off The Press
From all reports, "The Office
Scandal" which starts across the
street from The Daily this after-
noon, is one of the best and most
authentic,- pictures dealing with a
newspaper office yet produced. The
most curious fact about the film is
that z it took a German director,
Paul --Stein,- to turn it out, and he
seems to have had sense enough to
refuse the aid of helping American
contemporaries -who would inject
the so-called spark of realism into
the plot ; and atmosphere. Phyllis
Haver stars.
Next Week
=For its second talking picture the
-Wuerth >announces "Interference"
beginning Sunday, which is about
as -good a Movietone production as
has- ever been issued. Bill Powell's
acting, especially in his drunk
scene, is -worth walking miles to
see.
"Hearts 'In - Dixie" that much-
discussed all-talking epic dealing
with the 4 Negro and his life down
south in the land o' cotton, arrives
at the Fox in Detroit next Satur-
day. Victor McLaglen is there this
week. B. J. A.
~Detroit Theaters
SHUBERT
LAFAYETTE
The DESERT SONG
100 GOLDEN VOICES
Nights-'75c, $1:50, $2.00,
$2.50 and $3.00

Prof. George E. Carrothers, of the
School of Education, will speak on
"Wholesome Recreation and Life"
at the seventh of a series of twelve
all-campus tforums at 4:05 o'clock
tomorrow afternoon in Lane hall.]
The meeting will be open to all who
are interested.
The forums, which are under the.

CARROTHERS WILL SPEAK TOMORROW IN LANE HALL

M

TALKESK ALL
TALKI~wUJL;RT WEEK

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auspices of the Student Christian
association, were started as an ex-
periment last semester, and have
proved successful after a very mod-
est start. Each week, a prominent
member of the faculty addresses
the meeting on some phase of the
general topic "Looking on Life."
Informal discussion follows.

M

U

a;: an
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CASS THEATRE
Geo. Choos Presents
CYCLONIC MUSICAL COMEDY
HELLO YOURSELF
-with
WARING'S PENNSYLVANIANS
and Chorus of 50 Bewitching
Dancers
NIGHT PRICES:
$1.00, $2.00, $2.50, $3.00, $3.85
Saturday Matinee: $1.00 to $2.50

You will be thrilled, chilled and filled with laughler
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3 FOX MOVIETONE ACTS

PAT ROONEY
BEATRICE LILLY

JOE COOK

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