SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 24, 1928
PROMINENT A |||NU SLOSSON ADVISES CAREFUL STUDY B PICTURE |DISLA
OF CURRENT EVENTS BY STUDENTS
M [AKE Emphasizing the importance of It will comprise x p)rincip'U
knowledge of current affairs, Prof divisions: a series of s3o" ques-
Preston W. Slosson of the history tions, requiring idenii ation of
deprtentexlanedinan ntr-persons, places, and events: ,,d a'
deparment expinedinninter-number of given topics t be iis- Being the first exhibition of any1
view yesterday the nature and! cussed in brief editorial essays" kind to -be exhibited in the new
--- merits of the New York Times The examination will covier 1)politi- Museum, a large representativel
DR. CYRIL HAAS, '04M, WILL Inter-Collegiate Current Events cal and economical -_flairs, both display of bird pictures by Ameri-
ADDRESS THANKSGIVING contests, which will be conducted foregin and domestic, which Nave can artists will be shown in the1
GATHERING by examination here in February. occurred in the' period extending fourth floor exhibition room for1
"A course in current evenmis from June 1 until the date of th' several days starting Friday, it
NELSON WILL GIVE TALK ought to be required of every stu- contest. was announced by the Director's
dent in every year of college, said To insure absolute fairness p11,- office.
I r . Di Professor Slosson. "It is essen- ticipants will not sign their paper , The exhibition is being prepared
Sixth Annual InternationalDinner tial that university students be but will use psuedonyms cnd Sill by Dr. Josselyn Van Tyne, assist-
Will Be Held Wednesday In well aware of the significant hap- establish their identities in iled ant curator of the bird division
Union Ballroom penings in their own day and age." envelopes which will accmpany and Carleton Angell, University
"A contest such as the one con- the sheets. artist.
The aitua1 International ducted by the Times demands a|- - About fifty paintings will be i
Thanksgiving banquet will be held thorough knowledge of the news! OFFER CO LIDGE shown from the works of Charles
at 5:30 o'clock on Wednesday aft- It should be of particular ineres - Livingstone Bull, famous animal
ernoon, Nov. 28, in, the ballroom of to students of history, political OIL PRESIDENC Y illustrator for the Saturday Eve w
the Union. Dr. Cyril H. Haas, an science, and journalism, all of ning Post, Woman's Home Compa-
alumnus of the University, will de- whom should be well-posted on A; ied nion, and other leading magazines,
liver the principal speech of the affairs of the moment. NEW YORK, Nov. 23.-The New Allen Brooks, R. Bruce Horsfall, J.
evening. Preparation for the examination York Herald . Tribuie . says a move N. Sutton, R. I. Brasher, E. L.;
Dr. consists of careful reading of daliy; to offer the presidency of the Poole, F. L. Jaques, E. S. Dingle,
Dr Haas, who graduated fromi newspapers and such periodicals American Petroleum institute to L. B. Hunt, K.. Plas, L A. Fuertes,
the Medical school in 1904, will, as Outlook, Tie, The Literary Di- President Coolidge at the institute's and Olaus J. Murie who was a stu-
speak on "Michigan Men Abroad.' gest, Current History, and the like. annual meeting in Chicago Dec. dent here at one time.
He has been active for the past The nature of the test will be de- 3-6 has been started by officials Fuertes was killed last summer
few years in directing the organi- termined by an executive commit- powerful in the industry. in an automobile accident. A large
zation of American hospitals in the 'tee in New York, rather than by nunber of his best pictures were
Near East. The faculty will be local officials as has been done in Subscribe for the Michiganensian saved from the burning wreckage
represented by Prof. J. Raleigh Nel- the past. now. It costs only $4.00. by a bystander.
son, of the Engineering college, _
who will also give a short talk.
The banquet, which is the sixth
event of its kind for foreign stu-
dents, is being held under the joint
auspices of the Student Christian
association and the Women's
league. Invitations have been sent
out to all foreign students on the
campus and about 250 of them are
expected to attend. The co-chair- The tragedy of a genus
men of the affair are William I caught in the heartbreak-
Palmer, '29, representing the S. C. in ing blare of modern jazz.
and Bettina Bush, '29, acting for
the Women's league.
Martin J. .Mol, '30, president of
the Student Christian association,
will be toastmaster at -the banquet.
The program will be opened by
Miss Bush, who will deliver a jON THE STAGE
speeech of welcome. P. K. Lee,I
30ID, will respond for the foreign EARL LINEY
students. The program will alsoLS
include a violin solo by Benito REVUE OF 1928
Lopez, '30, who will be accompanied!O
by Otto J. Stahl, of the School of A Stupendous Revue in Seven Scenes
The tables will be aranged so CAST oft
that a faculty mentber and his Of1
wife will head each group and will including
act as host and hostess to the BIZET & HENDRIE HILJA
foreign students. CHARLES DANE HELEN MILLER
ALVIN SISTERS JEAN ALLEN
WASHINGTON, Nov. 23.-John: HELEN BENDLE McCARTHY SISTERS
W. Pole of Cleveland, was appoint- JOE MEYERS
ed comptroller of the currency,
succeeding J. Wj McIntosh, re- SUNDAY-
signed, the White House an- GARY COOPER---FAY WRAY
MUSKEGON, Mich., Nov. 21.- "THE FIRST KISS"
Joseph F. Sanford, prosecutor.elect
announced today that George H.
Cross, who came here from Grand
'i'ra iroPeniinnf-r, in I 09An wmild hp
Steamer In Distress
Off Ireland's Coast
SB y A ocizee'Trs>)
LONDON, Nov. 23.--The German
steanmer Herrenwyk was reported in
distress late yesterday about 645
miles west of the west coast of
Ireland in longitude 24 west, lati-
tude 54.32 north. The distress re-
port was received by Lloyd's Va-
lentia wireless station at 5:33 p.
m., Greenwich time.
The British steamer Transyl-
vania was standing by, it was said.
The Herrenwyk is a German boat
of 1,569 tons net register and
2,514 tons gross. Its home port is
Lubeck, Germany. It sailed No-.
vember 6 from New York for Dan-
zig by way of Norfolk.
ACCOUNTS FOR DEATHS ON BENCH
t1}1Associt e Pi-
LANSING, Nov. 23.-The great
number of deaths on the Michigan
supremebench can be attributed
to overwork on thte part of the
justices, according to Chief Justice
Louis H. Fead in an address before
the Lansing Kiwanis club. Heart
trouble, he said, brought about by
the strain of exertion, caused the
"Last year 507 opinimns t we
handed down by the court and this
was an average of 63 cases for each
of the eight justices.' the chief
Seats on Sale Now
LAST TWO N. Y. THEATRE GUILD
it makes no
A powerful drama of conflict
by Sidney Howard, author of
"The Silver Cord," and "They
Knew What They Wanted."
St. John Irvine's dramatic
masterpiece-The Guild's first
Box Office--Whitney Theatre. Uptown Office at
THE PRINT AND BOOK SHOP
"The plays are in themselves amusing and absorbing.
These actors make them rare theatrical experiences."
-.-Prof. C. J. Campbell.
Want Ads Pay
The Art of the Films