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November 17, 1928 - Image 8

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1928-11-17

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D A I L 1




1 in the
3:30 p.

Bulletin is constructive notice to all members
Copy received by the Assistant to the Presi-
m. (11:30 a. m. Saturday.)

oL 39 SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1928 48
rsity Lecture:
I. Auguste V. Desclos, Assistant Director of the Office National des
ersities et Ecoles Francaises, will deliver an illustrated lecture in
sh on Monday, Npvember 19, at 4:15 p. n., in the Natural Science
orium on the subject' "University Life in Paris in the Past and
nt." The public is invited.
F. E. Robbins.
ty, Colleges of Engineering and Architecture:
'he mid-semester reports on students in your classes whose work
ow passing should be made on cards which may be obtained in
iffice of the Secretary, 263 West Engineering Building, or from
miessenger boxes. The reports are to be filed in the Secretary's
not later than Friday, November 23.
Louis A. Hopkins, Secretary
ological Chemistry 102:
'he final examination for the first laboratory section will be held
:onday, November 19, at 1 p. m. The second laboratory section
egin on Tuesday, November 20. Thie students in this section should
de themselves with a Physiological Chemistry cash ticket (obtain-
at the Treasurer's office) and a copy of the Laboratory Manual.
nts will report at 1:30 in room 319 West Medical Building.
Howard B. Lewis
~ne 101:
'he make-up examination will be given Monday, November 19,
t 20, Waterman Gymnasium, 4 p. m. Only students who have
ical excuse for having missed the regular examination will be
Ltted' to take the make-up.
John Sundwall
cants for University Scholarships Notice:
ie following students are requested to meet the Scholarship Com-.
e on Wednesday afternoon, November 21, room 112 R. L. at the
indicated in this notice:
oynton, Louise, 2:00; Callaghan, J. Calvin, 2:05; Cole, Julia Ellen,
Curran, Edward Owen, 2:15; Gendermann, Cyril, 2:20; Gentz,
2:25; Graf,'Otto, 2:30; Griggs, Jean Carolyn, 2:35; Hartwig, Law-
Edward, 2:40; Johnson, Agnes, 2:45; Johnston, Vera, 2:50; Kan-
Isabel, 2:55; Kelsey, Ruth, 3: 00; Nosenzo, Angela, 3:05; Pollock,
W,, 3:10; Rorabacher, Louise E., 3:15; Teichman, John George, 3:20;
Vechten, C. C., 3:25; Wellman, Marguerite, 3:30; Whitaker, Paul,
Wilcox, Emily, 3:40; Wright, Phineas, 3:45.
H. P. Thieme, Chairman
T. C. Ordnance:
n Wednesday, November 21, the Ordnance Advanced classes will
an inspection trip to The Erie Ordnance Depot. Travel will be
itoaobile leaving from R. O. T. C. Headquarters at 7 a. m. and
:aing about 7:00 p. m. All Ordnance Advanced and graduate stu-
and Ordnance Reserve Officers are invited to go. Anyone con-
lating going should communicate with me at their earliest con-
L. M. Bricker
Jellenic Ball:
ie Pan-Hellenic ball is scheduled to close at 1:30 a. m. Breakfasts,
ring the ball should close at 2:30 a. m. and all houses at 3 a. m.
for breakfasts should be approved by the office of Advisers.
Alice C. Lloyd
nts Wishing'Work:
ill any girls willing to do housework in private homes for part
please call at the Advisers' Office for work,
Beatrice W. Johnson
man Women Who Are Camp Fire Girls:
1ill any freshmen who are or have been members of the Camp Fire
organization please telephone Mrs. Frances Pettibone, 22115, Young
M's Christian Association, at once?
Beatrice W. Johnson, Adviser of Women
mural All-Campus Handball:
11 men interested in handball should sign up on the sheets that
sted in Waterman Gym or the Intramural Bldg. Four wall courts
e used exclusively. Entrees will close Nov. 23.
Intramural Department
mural Inter-fraternity Handball:
e first round of the Inter-fraternity Handball Tournament must
ayed off by Nov. 24. The courts will be open from 7:00 p. in. to
. m. all next week for this purpose. There is a chart posted both
atermian Gym and the Intramural Bldg. Find out which house
lay and make arrangements to play.
Intramural Department
dy Club:
he following students were elected to membership in Comedy
as a result of the fall try-outs: Hortense Bumpus '32, Eugenie
el '32, Josephine Rankin '30, Janet Woodmansee '31, James Cash
allace Baxter '30, S. T. Mayers '30, and Paul Showers '31.
Thurston Thieme, President
iautica Society:
11 members who have not received their membership cards are
sted to do so as soon as possible, Room 304 E. Engineering Bldg.,
ings from 9 to 12 and evenings from 7 on.
W. E. Koneczny, President

Survivors Of Crew Of Ill-Fated Vestris In Which One Hundred1
Eleven Lives Were Lost Are Photographed On Board S. S. Berlin
Telephoto shows occupants of the first lifeboat of the liner Vestris picked up at sea after a night fight-
ing the turbulent Atlantic. S S. Berlin was the rescue ship. Vessels which picked up survivors of the Vestris
have nearly all reached port, and present count of losses reveals eighty-nine missing, and two hundred
fifteen rescued. Identifications are now being made, and survivors being reunited.
Consider-able question as to who responsible for the disaster is being raised, and the British Board of
Trade officials as well as U~nited States Federal Attorney Charles H. Tuttle are making investigations to
determine the cause of the sinking.

(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, Nov. 16.-The
gaiest White House social function
of the year, the diplomatic recep-
tion to which more than 2,000 peo-
ple were invited to meet President
and Mrs. Coolidge, took place last
Arranged in the order of senior-
ity of the embassies and legations,
the diplomats, dressed in their
gold embroidered uniforms with
swords at their sides and plumed.
hats in their hands, were received
by the chief executive. In addi-
tion, numerous other prominent
guests had been invited. -w
The White House was specially
decorated for the occasion with
flowers and ferns from its gardens.
All the rooms on the ground floor,
were open for the guests' pleasure.
LEXINGTON, Ky. - Fifty-two
horses were sold for a total of
1$130,275 at an auction sale held on
Hinata Farm near here.

Opening its program with a noon
uncheon at the Union, the Michi-
gan College press club consisting of
delegates from junior college and
Small college publications through-
out the state, will hold its first
annual convention in Ann Arbor
today. Following the meeting, the
delegates will attend the Michigan-
M. S. C. football game as guests of
Fielding H. Yost, and the Board in
Control of Athletics.
Prof. J. L. Brumm, head of the
department of journalism, who with
other members of the department
of journalism is to be present at the
meeting, will present to the con-
rention for correction and adop-
tion a constitution which has been
drawn up under' his direction, ac-
cording to an arrangement made
at the first meeting of the club
last spring.




Law Committees

Committee appointments for the
junior Law class were announced
yesterday by John H. Vander Wal,
president of the class. They are:
ADVISORY: Richard M. Max-'
well, chairman, George Rich, E. G
Miller, Ralph Lindenmuth and H
H. Sullinger.
FINANCE: George F. Wright,
chairman, John Schrade, Joseph
Solomon, Carl Berger, and Robert
AUDITING: Franklin Southard,
chairman, David F. Rawson, and
Walter North.
SOCIAL: John D. Todd, chair-!
man, Victor C. Anderson, Ferdin-
and Heilman, Miss Katherine
Larner, and James K. Travis.-
PUBLICITY.: L. Harvey Lodge,!
chairman, Joseph H. Burkhard,
and W. Carl Bauer.
As a last contribution to geology I
before leaving with Byrd for the!
botom of the world, Professor Law-
rence M. Gould, in conjunction
VT~i-'1 I';c nnlaa~a in'.tha f lrnr

Instead of the usual triangle of what
found in many productions, S. N. and so
Behrman, author of "The Second for eac
Man" which the New York Theatre somethi
Guild repertory company will pre- of the
sent Monday night, Nov. 19, at the high co
Whitney theater, has employed a variedf
quadrangle for the evolvement of which jE
his story. and wh
Four principal characters and York T
four strikingly different personal- successe
ities as well as strongly divergent Thec
points of view, are the basic mate- which v
rials which he has employed in be show
making one of the most brilliant Guild r
and sensationally successful plays gagemer
New York has seen in several sea- cipal c-
sons. for the
These people, are a wealthy Elizabet
widow who is fond of a superficial- Robert
ly brilliant, cynical, attractive and
not conspicuously successful writer CLA
of fiction; a vivid, emotionally ex-
plosive and intensely motivated Georg
young girl, and an successful sci- Grand I
entist who is quite a poor fish when speaker
it comes to the matter of love mak- to be h
ing. Each of these four people is Lawyer'
convincingly drawn and each ex- Amon
presses an individual and. distinct evening
point of view. They mill about, Law scb
each bent on moulding life and cir- faculty.
cumstance to the individual notion will be

the grand plan should be,
become terribly involved,
h wants life to demonstrate
ng not at all to the liking
other three. The result is
imedy, a spontaneous and
piece of stage writing over
Eded New York critics raved
ich proved one of the New
'heater Guild's outstanding
original ;scenic investiture
was seen in New York will
n by the New York Theatre
epertory company in its en-
nt here and the four prin-
haracters, especially chosen
e presentation will include
h Risdon, Peg Entwistle,
Keith and Neal Caldwell.
e D. Clapperton, '21L,
Rapids, will be the principal
at the Law Review dinner
eld at 6:30 tonight in the
s club.
i the other speakers of the
are E. D. Dickson of the
hool, who will speak for the
James I. Johnson, '29L
the students speaker.


The Crowned Head of Europe Listened




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with his
Tuesday, Nov. 27 at 8:15
Prices:-$2.00, $1.50, $1.00 and 75c (unreserved)
Auspices Michigan Women
Address:--Paul Whiteman, Hill Auditorium



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with nis colleague in Uegeogy
department, Professor R. C. Hussey,
and Dr. A. F. Feorste of Dayton,
Ohio, has written a book on the
geology ,of Baffinland which was
recently published by the museum
of paleontology.
The book, which is the result of
Professor Gould's findings while
with the Putnam expedition to
Baffin Bay several years ago, de-
scribes the region, and analyzes
the significances of the fossils
which were found.
Professor Hussey took care of
most of the fossils, which are of
the invertebrate or spineless type,
described them, arranged the
plates, and analyzed them from the
geological viewpoint.
The - strata of Baffinland was
placed in its proper place in the
geological time scale by Professor
Hussey. The fossils revealed that
the land of Baffin was at one time
under an extensive, shallow rea.
Also the fact that climate of the
land was at one time tropical is
revealed by the presence of coral
fossils there.
The contribution of Dr. Foerste
in the volume is a paper on the
capholopod (a type of fish) fossils
in Professor Gould's collection.
Members of Scalp and Blade:
There will be a very important
meeting at the Union, Sunday, No-
vember 18, 1928, at 2:30.
C. Keene, Secy.
There will be a meeting of the
Society on Tuesday, November 20, at
7:30 p. m., in 204 S. W. Professor
Vibbert will speak on "Descartes's
and Bergson's Theories of the Per-
ception of Movement."
Otis H. Lee
'Varsity Band:
Formation for drill and game
at 12:30 o'clock at Ferry Field. Uni-
forms and instruments. This will
be the last opportunity to turn in
M. S. C: tickets.
Joe Narrin

_ ___ -

Room Bible Class:
higan men are cordially invited to attend this class which
y Saturday evening, at 7 p. m. in the "Upper Room" at


George Alder

.ere will be a meeting of all J-Hop committeemen in room 304
Union at 4 p. m. Sunday.
Harry W. Wallace, Chairman
i open forum discussion of war from the angle of the militarist,
stitutionalist, and the pacifist will be carried on by Professors
a and Onderdonk and Alpha Nu on Tuesday, November 20, in the
Nu room, Visitors are cordially invited.,
M. Hutchinson

g of the Michigan Dames Club will be held Monday,
ad of Tuesday) at 8 o'clock, at the Faculty Women's
h Ingalls Street. Mrs. Ross Bittinger will speak on
Mrs. C. W. Ferris, President

1929 Michigan Calendar
An Excellent Christmas 'Gift-nut un in heavy

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