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November 14, 1928 - Image 8

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The Michigan Daily, 1928-11-14

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THE MICHIGAN

IDAIL

a r,

DAIL0Y OFFICIALBULLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members
of the University. Copy received by the Assistant to the Presi-
dent until 3:30 p. m. (11:30 a. m. Saturday.)

THMCHGA DL

:1

SENATE GAVEL TO BE PRESENTED
TO CURTIS BY CHARLES G. DAWES

a

Vol. 39

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER, 14, 1928

No. 45.

University Lecture:
Mr. J. J. Mallon, Warden of Toynbee Hall, London, England, will
speak on the subject "The Psychology of the British Working Man" at
4:15 p. m. Tuesday, November 27, in Natural Science Auditorium. The
public is cordially invited.
F. E. Robbins.
University Lecture:I
Dr. Edward Mack, Jr., Professor or Physical Chemistry, Ohio State
University, will speak on "Size and Shape of Molecules" Wednesday,
November 14, at 4:15 p. m., Room 165 Chemistry Building.
This lecture is under the auspices of the American Chemical Society,
University of Michigan section. All interested are invited.
Byron A. Soule, Secretary
Public Lecture:
Doctor Dora Wagner, one of the group of German Educators at
present visiting America will deliver a public lecture in the Auditorium
of the University High, School on Wednesday, November 14, at 4
o'clock, under the auspices of the School of Education. The topic of
her address is The Youth Movement in Germany.
Doctor Wagner speaks English fluently and a real treat is in store
for those who hear her. The public is cordially invited.
C. O. Davis, Secretary
French Lecture:
The French writer Yvon Lapaquellerie will give the first lecture on
the Cercle Francais Program, Thursday, November 15, at 4:15 o'clock,
in Natural Science Auditorium, on "Le Roman Francais d'apres-guerre."'
Tickets for the whole series of lectures and plays may be procured
from the Secretary of the Department of Romance Languages (Room
112, Romance Languages Bldg.) or at the door.
Rene Talamon
Moving Pictures of Industry:
,During the winter the School of Business Administration will pre-
sent its second series of moving picture programs, Each program will
ir4clude five or six reels of pictures showing some industrial or com-
mercial project. The subjects will be selected not only for their value
as background for business students, but for their general interest.
The programs will be given each Wednesday afternoon at 4:15
in Natural Science Auditorium. The public is invited. Students inter-
ested in business especially are urged to come.
The first program will be given on Wednesday, November 14. The
following films will be shown:t
The story of Comet Rice......... ...............1 reel
The Growing, Handling, and Roasting of Coffee.......2 reels
The Manufacture of Mohair upholstery fabrics
(Sheep to Automobiles) .......................... 3 reels
Carl N. Schmalz
Geology 1:
A supplementary examination for those who missed the regular
one on Friday, Nov.'9, will be given at 4 o'clock Thursday, Nov. 15, in
Room 4054 N. S.
I. D. Scott
Economics 53:c
A make-up examination for those who missed the last hour exam-x
Ination will be given Wednesday afternoon at 4, in Room 207 Ec. f
H. L. Caverly
History'5 Midsemester:
Mr. Scott's sections meet in Room 1025 Angell Hall; Mr. Manyon's1
sections in Room 25 Angell Hall; Mr. McGee's sections in Natural ScienceE
auditorium. Monday, November 19, 8 to 9 o'clock.
Preston Slosson t
Psychology 31 Midsemester Examination:1
Students with initials A to j, inclusive, will take their examination
in the Natural Science Auditorium. Students with initials K to Q,e
inclusive, will take their examination in room 165, Chemstry Building.
Students with initials R to Z, inclusive, will take their examination
in room 233, Old Medical Building.
Adelbert Ford t
Students, Colleges of Engineering and Architecture:
The Classification Committee has placed the limit of time, at which
a course may be dropped without record, at the end of the eighth week
of the semester, November 17, 1928, excepting in cases of continued ill-
ness or other extenuating circumstances. In all cases the classifier
srould consult with the instructor.
Louis A. Hopkins, Secretary.
Oratorical Association Ushers:
All ushers are requested to be present not later than 7:30 o'clock
in Hill auditorium. It is necessary that every usher be present in order
to continue his place assignment. For information phone 21479. The
second lecture of the series is tonight.
R. M. Sanderson
Graham McNamee Lecture:.s
Graham McNamee, pioneer radio broadcaster, speaks tonight in:
Ill auditorium. The lecture begins at 8 o'clock. The box-office will
be open at 7 o'clock. Contrary to the impression given by the news-
papers, there are a large number of seats available in the unreserved
sections; the entire right section of the main floor, and half of the
first balcony have been set aside for single admissions.
Carl G. Brandt, Financial Manager
Campus Forum:
The first of a series of student discussion meetings under the
general head of "Looking at Life" will be held tomorrow (Thursday)
at 4:15 p. m. at Lane Hall, with Prof. Howard Y. McClusky as the
speaker. His subject will be "Life Without Religion." A cordial
invitation to attend these meetings is extended to both men and
women students.

Martin Mol, Pres. S. C. A.
Sorority Women:
All sorority women who would like extra tickets for the Pan-Hel-
lenic ball please call Janet Calvert at 7817.
Aliene Yeo, Chairman
Point System Committee:
There will be a meeting of the Point System Committee of the
Woman's League at 4:00 o'clock in Barbour Gymnasium on Wednesday,
November 14.
Mary Alice Moore, Chairman
'Varsity Band:
Rehearsal tonight at 7:30 at Morris Hall. It is imperative that every
member of the Band be present. Bring M. S. C. tickets or money.
R. A. Campbell

Tryouts for Comedy Club:
General tryouts for membership in Comedy Club will be held We-
nesday, November 14, from 4 to 6 p. m. in Sarah Caswell Angell Hall,
located in the second floor of Barbour Gymnasium. Prospective try-
outs must be prepared to give a three minute selection of some dramatic
value. Second tryouts by invitation only will be held Th'ursday after-
noon at the same time in Sarah Caswell Angell Hall.
Thurston Thieme, President
Vegetarian Society:
The Ann Arbor Vegetarian Society invites all who are interested
in the possibility of a meatless diet to come to the Vegetarian luncheon
Sunday, Nov. 18, at 1 p. m. in Lane Hall Tavern. Reservations can
be made by dialing 21751.
Lal S. Azad 1
A. S. M. E.:m
An interesting demonstration of the New Relay Drive for motor
trucks will be given Wednesday, Nov. 14, from 2 o'clock on, in the rear
of the Automotive Laboratory. The work will be in charge of Mr. Davis,
representing the Relay Drive concern.
Jack Gray

Gould, Enroute To
South Pole, Radios
To University Man;

Yourgstown Michigan Club:
There will be a meeting of vhe ,Youngstown
Wednesday evening, in room 302 of the Union.
are urged to attend.

Michigan club at 7:15
All Youngstown men

Ralph L. Belknap of the geology
department received a radio mess
sage from Professor Lawrence M2
Gould, geologist with the Byrd ex-
pedition, which was sent from the
ship, Eleanor Boling, and which
was relayed by amateur radio oper-
ators in several parts of the coun-
try before it reached Belknap.
The message was sent from the
Society islands about halfway be-
tween Panama and New Zealand,
a coaling station at which the ex-
pedition ships are stopping to re-
coal and to take on supplies.
Gould's message stated that he
is busy arranging his equipment
and plans for the work he intends
to do in Antarctica. It is likely
his ship will reach New Zealand in
several weeks, the last stop before
the final voyage to the bottom of
the world.
Messages to the members of the
expedition, and other data which
is of interest to them is sent each
week on a special Byrd expedition
program from stationx KDKA in
Pittsburgh. A message to Com-
mander Byrd from Professor Wil-
liam Herbert Hobbs of the geology
department in which he congrat-
ulated Byrd on the start of the ex-
pedition and wished him success
in his ventures was recently read
on this program.
OKLAHOMA.-The freshmen, at-
tired in red caps and sweaters_

Kenneth C. Schafer, Pres.
Scabbard and Blade:
There will be a rushing meeting Wednesday, November 14, at 8:00
in the Drill Hall. Please wear uniform.
C. E. Staff
Subscribers To The Michigan Daily:
Payments on all unpaid subscriptions to The Michigan Daily are
due before Nov. 15. After that date the price on all unpaid subscriptions
will be raised to $4.50. Payments can be made through the mail or in
The, Daily office in the Press Building.
George S. Bradley

Hillel Foundation:
Professor Bredvold of the English department will speak at
women's luncheon at the Union, Thurs., Nov. 15, at 12:15 p. m.
Judith Mayer

a

Chi Delta Phi: white trousers, and black shoes,
Chi Delta Phi will meet in Professor Jack's office on Thursday parade and sing on the field, dur-
evening, November 15, at 7:30 o'clock. ing the halves of the football
Louisa Butler, President games.

Charles Curtis

Charles G. Dawes

In the photograph above appear Maria" Dawes, is the blocky man
Charles Curtis, vice-president- on the left, 68 years old, baldish,
elect, recently swept into office by mustachioed, about 200 pounds,
and swarthy of complexion. He is
the Hoover avalanche, and Charles descended on his mother's side
G. Dawes, better known as "Hell from the Kaw Indians, and was
and Maria" Dawes, one of whose reared .by his Idian grandmother,
many claims to fame is the pipe Julie Pappan.
with the inverted bowl, which can Reared in an Indian village, he
be seen in this picture clutched by was chosen at the age of eight to
the vice-president's left hand. carry a message for help through
Charles G. Dawes, whose gavel the lines of the Cheyennes who
will bang open his last Senate were raiding the Kaws, and to the
meeting when Congress convenes white people in Topeka, sixty miles'
for the short session next month, away. "Charley" accomplished the
is a colorful figure. He was the feat on foot, told his story, and
leader of the commission which saved the tribe.
drew up the Dawes' Reparations But the visit to Topeka proved a
plan and put Germany back on her turning point in his life. There
fiscal feet, and he made a brilliant was a fair in Topeka when he ar-
campaign with Coolidge in 1924. rived. The wiry youngster rode a
His reputed use of the expletive horse in one of these races and did
"Hell and Maria", which earned so well that he was made a jockey.
him the sobriquet mentioned above,! Later he went to school for three i
even caused a Republican admirer or four years, but pressed by the
and namesake to christen twins, a necessity of :earning a living, se-'
boy and a girl born on election day, cured a job at the age of 17 driving
Hell Dawes and Maria Dawes, in a hack. In between times he read
honor of the successful candidate. law, and after four years passed
Charles -Curtis, vice-president- the state bar examinations at the
elect and successor of "Hell and age of 21.
Fraternities and Sororities:
Fraternities and sororities wishing to use a new house picture in
the 1929 Michiganensian, should get in touch with the Michiganensian1
editorial office as soon as possible. Pictures must be supplied and the
actual engraving expense will be charged.
Thomas Thomas, Managing Editor
- EU
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Drin
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Don't Take a Chance

When you have Radio Troubles

DIAL 2-1408

Ever precise in
promise keeping"
The point of Lucio's remark is
not what he said it about, but
what-he said. It surely describes
Coca-Cola, for consider these
facts:
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And the proof of its purity is in
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for Dependable Service

STIMPSON RADIO SERVICE

Rear 618 E. Liberty St.
Open Evenings Until Nine

8 million a day --IT

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....-

SENIORS*

Ensian Slips Must Be Procured By November 15
Appointments Should Be Made Before Decembcr 15

L//J I /J A

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