THE MICHIGAN DAILY
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1928
THE MICHIGAN DAILY SUNDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1928
,S LITTL DFNES
TIES O UNIVERSITY
;0N VENTION SPEECH
)OPT LOAN FUND PLAN
esters Urged To Train Americans
In Method For Conservation
Of National Forests
'Machinery of the University of
chigan should be used toward
e end of co-operating with the
,te," said President Clarence
ok Little to the assembled for-
ers at their business session in
tural Science building yesterday'
President Little stated that he
believed that it was the duty of
th~is university to serve the state
which gave it birth.e eproclaimed
his faith in scientific methods,
which he was determined to force
all the departments of the univer-
sity to think out how it could best
fill the needs of the state.
Need Of Education
To the foresters he said that con-
servation was not characteristic of
the American people, and that if
they could educate the Americans
how to reverse conditions and use
less natural resources despite the
increase in population, a general
smashup would be avoided. "No
field of conservation could be made
more plain to the people than that
of forestry," he said, "and it is.
the duty of the Forestry school to
throw an arm of service, first in
the closer aspects of forestry and
then those more remote, such as
Provide Loan Fund
The report of the committee on
the memorial to Prof. Filbert Roth,
who served as head of the forestry
department in the literary college,
was fully accepted by the session.
The report provided for a loan fund
for the use of students enrolled in
forestry and for the establishment
of prizes for essays on forestry to
be written in the local Forestry
school and the publicaschools oI
the state. The fund will be sub-
scribed and handled by thealumni
association. .It was further pro-
posed and accepted that the ten-
tative summer camp in the upper
peninsula be named in memory of
The discussion was led by John
F. Preston, chairman of the alumni
association and forester for the
Hammermill paper company of
Thus far the response to the
proposed campus movie theatre
has been only tepid and lacking
the enthusiasm which sould ac-
company so worthy a cause, sens-
ing this condition of affairs we
have decided to organize a cam-
paign, elect officers, and get underl
way in a business like fashion. The
first matter for consideration wasI
!of course a name and so after a
great deal of persuasion we have
agreed to call the new theatre the
"Hempstead Memorial Foundation"
in honor of President Clarencel
In the past so much good pub--
licity has been obtained through
debating that we have decided to
hold a series of debates in order to
promote the best interests of the
'"Foundation." We have chosen asl
our first opponent Dean Bursley
because, in the last few years hel
has built up a large public and
tmerefore the gate receipts will be
more worth while. We expect to
win our debate but you n1ever can
tell what will happen; Lincoln once
lost a debate to Douglas but even
if we lose and only become as fam-
ous as Lincoln that won't be so bad.
"The Fleet's In" at the Majestic.
Clara Bow makes the conventional
Bow whoopee in a little better than
ordinary fashion. Believe it or not
Clara managed to get through the
whole show without taking off any
of her garments other than her
coat which is quite without prece-
dent in the history of Miss Bow's
career. This one looked pretty good
up to the home stretch but then
weakened and gave way to the
most overworked of pathos evokers.
You know the one about the girl's
mother weeping in the court room
because the girl has said that her
life hasn't been the purest. Don't
worry because it turns out all right
and we learn that Clara had done
it just to save her lover and that
she was really a clean kid at heart.
All in all, considering the thing
from a human standpoint "The
Fleet's In" isn't a bad way to spend
a rainy afternoon.
New Latin Book
lp i r U . YU ~ A
Aid Study Of Cicero'
A series of bi-weekly Internation- broader viewpoint and a chance, some student who has not yet been;
to discuss soine of the linportant selected and then a short disculs-
Transition from beginning books al Forums has been planned for international problems he day sion will be, held by the audience.
in Latin to Cicero will be made this year by the international and some of the national problems Any students, foreign or American,I
more easy with the aid of a new committee of the Student Christ- on international interest which are who are interested in the series are
textbook called "Readings in Rom- ian association, according tto an constantly coming up. Students welcome to attend the first talk
an Law" edited with an introduc- announcement made yesterday by are expected to do mcst of the or any of the succeeding ones
tion, notes, and glossary by Prof. William Palmer; '29, and John M. talking and especially the foreign which have planned for every sec-.
Albert R. Crittenden, of the Latin Brumm, '31, co-chairmen of the students. The first meeting will ond Sunday afternoon.
department. committee in charge. be held in Lane Hall, Sunday, Nov.
To serve his purpose, Professor The purpose of these forums is 4, at 4 o'clock in the afternoon. The
SCrittenden has found selections to give students interested, a program will consist of a speech by Subscribe to The Michigan Daily,
from Justinian suitable because of--$4.00 per year. It's worth it!
the precision and clearness with!91111111 111111161 111111[I i I R: 1i l-
which that authority of Roman,-
days wrote. In the first part of Lafayette SHUB
this volume these subjects are pre- Iat Shelby
sented in a concise and lucid style.
Students who have had not more -1- L A FA ""
than one or two years of Latin cars
read this text intelligently and not DETY
merely upset the Latin words into
the ordiary class room jargon.
The second part of the book: Lafayette at Wayne Cadillac 110 m e Engagement
deals with the theory of contract=-_L______________ Z.Am1Lel
upresenting selections from the PRICES: BEGINNING
sources. ° RCS BEAGNeNMusi
Nights $1.00 to $3.85 TOMORROW NIGHTA New Musi
Hoover Is Undecided Wed. Mat $1 to $2 SUNDAY
About Extra Session Sat. Mat. $1 to $2.50 OCTOBER 28TH U
WASHINGTON, Oct. 27.-A de- ARTHUR HAMMERSTEIN
claration that no conclusion has Again PresentsW n
been reached by Herbert Hoover With an Ex
regarding an extra session of Con-2 The Superb, Magnificent Successful Operetta
gress to consider farm relief legis-CTA W N " head
lation in the event of his election
\Was made today at the personal' I iI I j J ] \ lj
headquarters of the Republican -hR
presidential candidate. -
A formal statement saying that Bq Otto Harbach and Oscar Hammerstein, 2nd. Music by E (rich
the question had been raised a _ Kalman and Herbert Stothart. Scenes painted and des gnel
great number of times and discus-- by Joseph Urban.
sed was issued in response to in- with Singing Chorus of 65.
quiries concerning the assertion of w PAUL BONNIE ROBERT
Governor Adam MacMullen, of Ne-
braska, that Hoover had informed GREGORY EMERIE CHISHOLM Evenings, 75c
him he would call the new Con=PRICES- ThursMt5©
gress into session to put through -AMarvelous Chorus of 100-Symphonic Orchestra P Thurs. Mat. 5
agricultural legislation. IIII flIIIIIIIIIII111HH1fIIII111 111111 k'
INTERNATIONAL FORUMS PLANNED BY S. C. A.
"Horseman of the Plains"
Beg. Sunday Oct. 28
$1.00, $1.50, $2.00, $2.50, $3.00
Oc to X2.00; Sat. Mat. 50e to $2.50
D. B. H., Jr.
A RCAD _
NOW SHOWING. .
Olive Borden =
P "VIRGIN LIPS"
. A passionate romance of a
= girl and a boy and a girl who
drifted into a point where
' human vultures trafficked in
bodies and souls.
"A BIT OF HEAVEN"
_ 1illlllllliltl1 1 lt tI fi 111,i i i 11illl ll
Ann Arbor's Greatest Entertainment
4 DAYS ONLY STARTING
30 PEOPLE 30
A BIG SIXTY-MINUTE STAGE UNIT
MOSTLY GIRLS BE AUTIFUL SCENERY
W" isner Sisters,.
CORNELL--Due to the fact that
chemistry classes here are large and
composed chiefly of freshmen, the
chemistry department has been al-
lowed to discontinue the honor sys-
Three Bennett Bros.
Collegiate Blah! Blah! Blah!
A Drana of Passion
On the Burning Sands of the Desert
CARL LAEMMLE presents
In a Drama of Tangled Lives
MARY NOLAND and
Directed by Edward Sloman
.... k } v
L... I A AlaAC.Lz %bA A A RA..'ALI M. I G%* v..wg m 5w80% 10109011U