ER 11, 1928THE MICHICAN DAILY
S E N[NIA ANNUAL French Memorial To Nungesser And Coli
B VSM[NS' CONV[NTION Unveiled In Memory Of Flight Di
WILL OPE AUNO
E~fiN DRSE DUCATIONAL FACULTY
VACHEL LINDSAY, STUDENT, TROUBADOR POET,
AND ARTIST, TO GIVE RECITAL OF WORK H
THREE FACULTY MEN
SPEAK ON* FIRST
SMOKER TOOPEN MEETING
President Little and Prof. John
L. Brumm Are Named to Speak
At Banquet Friday
During the second annual con-
ference on highway transportation
and the seventeenth annual meet-
ing of the Michigan Motorbus
association to be held today, to-
morrow and Saturday in Ann Ar-
bor, many phases of motorbusI
transportation will be discussed,
according to the program announ-
ced by George P. McCallum, of this
city, president of the state motor-
The opening meeting will be held
in the Union banquet hall in the
nature of an informal smoker with
Horatio S. Earle, first state high-
way commissioner of Michigan,
presiding. The speakers will in-
clude Prof. HenryE. Riggs, Prof.
Lewis M. Gram, and Dean Henry
C. Sadler or the University.
Prof. John S. Worley of the
transportation engineering depart-
ment of the University will take
charge of the opening meeting at
9:30 o'clock, Friday morning. The
program for the forenoon includes
a report by the committee on the
nature of a certificate of public
convenience and necessity. ,
The session which will open the
afternoon at 1:30 o'clock will be in
charge of R. L. Morrison of the
same department as Professor
Worley. "TraffichRegulation and
Control," will b.e the subject of an
address by Hawley S. Simpson of
Newark, N. J.
Featuring the Friday night pro-
gram is a dinner to be held in the
banquet hall of the Michigan
Union, where the bus officials are
to stay during the conference.
Acting as toastmaster, Mr. McCal-
lum will introduce the speakers,
President Clarence Cook Little, of
the University, and Prof. John L.
Brumm, of the department of
After the Saturday session at 9
o'clock at which a paper on bus
terminals will be read by Clarence
H. Elliott, Reo Motor Car company,
fellow in highway engineering, and
a business meeting, the Michigan
Motorbus association will conclude
Old and New Members of Men's
Club Also Hear Dr. Schorling
At Initial Session
IS FIRST FALL MEETING
At the first meeting of the Men's
Educational club for this year, held
Monday night at the Union, form-
er members of the club and those
joining were introduced to each
other and to the various faculty
men who were present.
Prof. J. B. Edmonson spoke on
the advantages to be accrued from.
membership in such an organiza-
tion not only from the social stand-
point but also from the standpoint
of practical value to be gained
from acquaintance with men in the
field of education.
Dr. Raleigh Schorling then gave
a short talk on the definition of
secondary education and its func-
tions. No definite organization was
decided on for the club, but at
present it will follow the same gen-
eral lines upon which it was or-
ganized last year.
Vachel Lindsay, who i s in New York, also, that'
recital of his poetry on T ur d bertan to write his famous
October 18, in Hill Auditorium. hi haraeer poems, the volume "Gen-
led the typically variegated life r Booth Enters Into Heaven,"a
ledthe tyiad lly m from the .press the year,
a troubadour.h that Lindsay left the city to beginl
Born and raised in the middle- his roaming.-l
west, he first turned his attention For the next five years Lindsay,
toward art, and in turn attended traveled by foot through the mid-
the Chicago Art Institute and two die west and the southern states.
of the most famous art schools in With only a pack of litntle booklets
New York City where he went after "Poems to be Traded for Bread,"
having had his fill of the Windy he tramped through Illinois and
City. Kansas, blazing a trail with his1
It was during his stay in New poetry as he went.
Yorke that Lindsay became inti- The appearance of his ,greatest
mately acquainted with the people poem, "The Congo," soon put an
of whom he writes: the Salvation end to his leisurely meandering
Army revivalists and the anti-pro- about the country, and he was
hibition speakers in particular. For
a time Lindsay himself stood up on
the rostrum and spoke to innumer-
able converts of the evil of drink.
caled upon from coast to coast to
give recitals of his dramatic poems.
He continued this work for a num-
ber of years. and was interrupted
only by a visit to England where
he had been called to give inter-
pretations of the characters about
whom he wrote.
There Lindsay astounded the re-
served and staid Englishmen by his
recitals iof "The Congo," and the
"Callyope Yell," forcing the English
to realizq that after all poetry was
a verbal art if well presented.
Upon his return to the United
States he settled in Springfield,
Ill., for a time and finally moved
west to Seattle where he now lives.
ribe to the Michigan
ie year. It's worth
A monument was recently un- Coli, French aviators who lost their
veiled at Etretat, near Havre, lives in a trans-Atlantic flight at -
France, in honor of Nungesser and temptin 1927.
DR. KARTZKE TO SPEAK HERE,
Dr. George Kartzke, assistant di-
rector of the Deutches Institut fur
Auslander at the University of Ber-
lin and for eight years professor
at Yale university will speak here
at 4:15 o'clock Friday afternoon
at the University high school on
the general subject on "Education-
al Tendencies in Germany Today."'
The primary object of Dr. Kart-
zke's visit in the United States is
to study the trend of modern edu-
cation -here and in Canada. Along
with this study he is lecturing at
various schools throughout the
country, while completing his sur-
Dr. Kartzke is familiar with the
methods of education here, having
taught for one year at the Univer-
sity of California and at the Uni-
versity of Toronto.
3:00 and 8:30
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