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November 28, 1928 - Image 8

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The Michigan Daily, 1928-11-28

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PAGE EIO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 28,

.P A.E. .G. ...W E D NE..D A Y,.N O V E M B ER...28,

,.. }

DAIL.Y0OFFI CIAL BULLETIN
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. in. (11:30 a. in. Saturday.)
Vol. 39 WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1928 NO. 57
Automobile Regulation:
The Automobile Regulation will be suspended from 5:00 p. m. on
Wednesday, November 28, 1928 until 8:00 a. m. on Friday, November
30, 1928.
J. A. Bursley, Dean
University Lecture:
Mr. Lennox Robinson, Irish dramatist and manager of Abbey
Theater, Dublin, will speak on "The Abbey Theater," at 4:15 p. m.
Wednesday, November 28, in University Hall Auditorium. The public
is cordially invited.
Frank E. Robbins
University Lecture:
Professor Hallie Flanagan, Director of the Experimental Theater
at Vassar College, will speak on "The Russian's Theater of the Revo-
lution" at 4:15, Friday, November, 30, in Natural Science Auditorium.j
Frank E. Robbins j
Bibliography of Publications:I
Attention is called to the fact that many of the forms recently
sent out to faculty members for the Bibliography of Publications for the
period July 1, 1926, to June 30, 1928, have not been returned. Please
send the blanks to the office of the Graduate School, 1014 Angell
Hall, at your earliest convenience.
G. Carl Huber
Faculty, School of Education:
By vote of the Staff, the Faculty Luncheons are henceforth to be
held on the first and third Mondays of each month. Consequently the
next luncheon will be held at the Union (Ladies Dining Room) at 12:15
o'clock Monday, December 3.
C. O. Davis, Sec'y.
1Voving Pictures of Industry:
On account of the Thanksgiving Holiday, there will be no School
of Business Administration moving picture program on Wednesday,
November 28. The next program will be held in Natural Science Audi-
torium at 4:15 p. m., on Wednesday, December 5.
Carl N. Schmalz
Graduate Students:
Students should remember that Wednesday, November 28, is the
last day .courses may be dropped. I find that several students have
dropped courses regularly elected but have not notified the Graduate
School office. Unless this is done a grade of "E" must be recorded.
Ruth A. Rouse, Recorder
Students, College of Literature, Science, and the Arts:
Permission to drop courses without E grade may not be given after
Thanksgiving Day. The fact that examinations are given in certain
courses after this date does not affect the operation of this rule. Ex-
eptilons will be made only in cases of extended illness, or because of
4zunlarly serious conditions not under the student's control.
W. R. Humphreys,
Assistant Dean
Egineering Students:
Mid-semester reports for all students in the College of Engineering
whose grades in any courses have been reported below C, are now
on file and open to inspection by those concerned, in the office of
the .assciate ldean, Room 255 West Engineering Building. Kindly
see Miss Earl for the reports.
G. W. Patterson
Rihetoric 1--Section 36:
I will not meet my -class today, Wednesday. Prepare Friday's
asiginmeIt for next meeting of the class.
i B. A. DeGraff
Playwriting Classes:
Mr. Lennox Robinson will talk informally on "Writing a Play," on
Wednesday, November 28, at 2 o'clock in the Rhetoric Seminary, Angell
Hall. Those interested in play writing and in play production are
invited.
P. M. Jack
Girls Willing to Work Thanksgiving Day: .
There are numerous good opportunities to help serve Thanksgiving
dinner and do dishes. Please call office of Advisors of Women today if
interested.,
Beatrice W. Johnson
All House Presidents:
Signing-out slips must be turned in at the League Office by Satur-
day, December 1st. The League Office is open every afternoon, and
until noon on Saturday. Slips may be left with Mrs. Woodworth in the
morning.
Elizabeth Wellman,
Chairman, Board Of Representatives
Archery:
Targets will be available for indoor archery Wednesday and Friday
from 4 to 6.
Jannet Michael

Defective Speech Group:
Will meet Tuesday afternoon at 4:00. If you cannot come then there
will be a. meeting the following Tuesday evening at 7:15.
P. D. Swann
Mathematical Club:
The monthly luncheon will be served in the Michigan Union, Wed-
nesday, at 12:15.j
N. C. Fisk,
Secretary
It. O. T. C. Rifle Team:
All members of the R. O. T. C. interested in trying out for the
rifle team, will meet in the drill hall at 7:30 tonight (Wednesday, Nov.
28).
R. H. Lord
Masonic Students:
There will be no meeting of the Craftsmen's Club this week. The]
next regular meeting will be held Saturday, December 8, at 7:30 in the
large lodge room of the Masonic Temple.
R. W. Webster, Pres.
Adelphi House of Representatives:
Wednesday, Nov. 28, the house will devote half an hour to debate
on the question-Resolved: "That this house approves Gov. Green's pro-
posal for a single board of regents for all colleges supported by the

MAGAZINE EXECUTIVES
TO CONSIDER POLICIES

Mid-West Associations Will Discuss
Severing Relations With
"College Humor"
TO MEET AT MINNESOTA
Definite settlement of the ques-
tion of continued relations with
College Humor will be made by the
Mid-West college comics associa-
tion at its annual convention Fri-
day and Saturday of this week in
Minneapolis, Minn., according to
Carl U. Fauster, '29, business man-
ager of the Michigan Gargoyle,
who will leave for the convention
today. The Gargoyle is president
of the association.
Such relations have already been
severed by the Western college
comics association and similar ac-
tion has been threatened by the
Eastern body of the same name be-
cause of the belief held in many
places that College Humor has
succeeded, through the re-publish-
ing of the cruder jokes of many
colleges magazines, in injuring the
names and reputations of many
universities and colleges, andin
creating a false picture of Ameri-
can college life.
Under the plan followed by the
Mid-West association, the Gargoyle
is president of the association this
year, having entertained the con-
vention last year as secretary-
treasurer.
The Ski-U-Mah, campus humor
publication of the University *of
Minnesota is host to the other del-
egates.
PAPER SAYS 1817
IS FOUNDING DATE
Following considerable contro-
versy aroused over the actual date
of the founding of the University,
an article has been discovered in
"The Gazette," published in De-
troit on Friday, January 15, 1819,
in which the "Act to Establish the
University of Michigania" is set
forth. This article was published
in Volume 2, Number 18, page 2 of
"The Gazette."
"The following law," says The
Gazette, "establishing the 'Univer-
sity of Michigan' is given to the
public without technical names
applicable to the different depart-
ments of sciences, etc. in an insti-
tution founded on the Epistem
System."
Subscribe for the Michiganensian
now. It costs only $4.00.

FORMER MICHIGAN New Mexico's Cowboy Governor BalksCOMPARES
STUDENTS TRAVEL At Idea Of Fancy Inaugural Clothes
AS 'PUPPE TE ERS"_'
ASY (Associted Press 1 plied. "I never expected to have to
Definitely establishing a new and SANTE FE, N. M., Nov. 27.-New wear it again."
interesting form of drama, two Mexico's cowboy governor still "Most of my friends don't wear
former Michigan students with the considers a dress suit "an outfit" them," the governor went on, "and Comparing con
help of a booking agent, have been that he wouldn't care to wear even some of my friends have been hesi- ing out relations
touring the country for the last at his forthcoming inaugural, un- tant about coming to the inaugural and America was
few years in an old topless Ford, less he has. to. fearing they would have to put on lecture delivered
making the name of the "Yale With the inaugural ceremonies one of the outfits. warden of Toynb
Puppeteers" famous throughout less than a month and a half away, "To those friends I have written yres' ett
the land. the question whether Gov. R. C. letters, telling them to come any- versitiesgsettleme
The men, Harry Burnett, '22, and Dillon shall don the conventional way, for while I might have to wear don, England, ye
Foreman Brown, '22, first thought clothes used on such occasions has one, they don't have to." i MNatural Scis
of the idea here. A visit of Tony been revived. Mr the "Pso
Sarg and his famous marinettes The governor put up a gallantCW VRIT Workingman,h bu
at the University stimulated in but losing battle two years ago FORENSIC TEAMS topic to "Englan
them an interest in puppets, and which attracted nation-wide atten- "Am
they forethwith proceeded to gain' tion. In fact, the question at that american pros
skil intheprofssin -Varsity debating teams to repre- any more impress'
skill in the profession. Y time of whether he would show sent the University in intercolle- man than now,"
The doll makers went to Yale up in an official claw and hammergitcoessobehlinhee- tinued telling h(
after graduating here, and having wasn't definitely settled until he and week in December were chosen certain parts of
graduated from the eastern insti- appeared in full dress, much to the yesterday at meeting of speech 81 not very promisin
tution last June they have definite- relief of the inaugural committee. which is the course in advanced ern zone, for e
ly decided to make puppeteering "Are you going to wear a dress debate, stagnation andc
their lifea vinw Michigan the men suit?" the governor was asked to- The three men who were selected the coal minersw
day. for the affirmative team are Or- of employment.
have made their red flivver a l , nmond J. Drake '30 Ed., Howard portion there is
familiar sight. everywhere, touring Well, I haven't ordered one yet, .io,'0 n alFaseh2 vr n nut
eaclia~ sght evrywere he replied. "I believe that inas- Simon, '30, and Paul Franseth, '29. ever, and industri
each summer from summer resort The negative trio is composed of he said.
to summer resort, playing their much as this is my second term Thenee rio is pose J hei
pupetsin pantries and on billiard coming up, the committee might beLarneHtwg '3,Pu J. "mic an
bpdpwilling to le eofitme." Kern, 29, and Stanley E. Dimond, great commori
tables, and everywhere occasioning wGrad, worlde butthistthe.Grad
the finest interest and enthusiasm. "What became of the outfit you These men were selected from a vwerldibtte about
This year the men are going from wore two years age?" group of twelve men who delivered speaker pointed
college town to college town, and "It's at home," the governor re- five minute tryout speeches at the wants an examp
are planning to go to the far west regular meeting of Speech 81, from ship from Ameri
for the first time, in the spring. MOSCOW PLA YERS which class all varsity debate Mallon hopesf
The ambition of the little troupe teams are chosen. inter-national c
is to have a permanent theater in HERE ON TUESDA Y Resolved, that the Senate of the will suit America
New York. They are anxious to United States should ratify the like the League
have such a theater so that more Presenting a program of Hebrew Paris Pact without reservation, is- other world grow

REHLATIDES
ditions and point-
between England
the subject of. a
by J. J. Mallon,
ee hall of the ui
ent in East Lon-
sterday afternoon
ence auditorium.
cheduled to speak
gy of the British
ut he changed his
d and America!'
sperity was never
sive to an English-
he said and con--
iow conditions in
Great Britain are
'ng. In the north-
xample, there is
depression among
who have no means
In the southern
prosperity, how-
ies are developing,
England have
interests in the
wo countries know
each other," the
out. "England
ple and comrade-
ca."
for some sort of
onference which
. "If she does not
of Nations, some
up must be creat-
blundered a great
and even at the
e speaker said, but
ast of her advan-
Ihical position, her
the other nations.of
the fact that Lon-
icial center of the

elaborate presentations may be folk dances, songs and pantomine,
made, of which Burnett has al--! two of the leading artists of the
ready worked out three. Moscow Habimah players who have
That the work of these men is enjoyed New York applause, will
occasioning comment and support play here next Tuesday night in the'
is attested in the fact that Nor- Sarah-Caswell Angell auditorium
man Bel Geddes, one of America's in Barbour gymnasium, under the
foremost stage designers, has de- auspices of the Hillel foundation.
signed some of the scenery for the The players who are coming next
fairy tales that the men put on. Tuesday are Chaiele Grober, and
While in Europe recently the Benjamin Zemach, both of whom
men investigated marionette shows are dancers, singers and actors.
all over the continent and pur-
chased a collection of Italian!
marionettes which they are plan-
ning to give in their New York
theater when it is realized.
The proposed trip to the west
has forced the men to discard the
old red Ford of less prosperous days DUCK
for a brand new Ford which they
are purchasing this week. and
NEW YORK.-Avery Brundage of
Chicago, was elected president of CHICKEN
the Amateur Athletic Union at!
their annual convention here.

the proposition which will be con- ed," he
sidered in the intercollegiate debates Engla
this semester. The men have been deal in
studying this question since the be- present
ginning of the semester. she can
The teams were chosen by Prof. tageous
James M. O'Neill, head of the prestige
3peech department, Carl G. Brandt, the woi
and Ralph J. Harlan, both of the don ist
speech department. I world."

stated.
ind has '
history
time, th
n still bo
geograp
among 1
rld, andt
the finan

i; d

DEPENDABLE
Radio Service
DIAL 2-1408
STIMPSON RADIO SERVICE
Rear 618 E. Liberty St.
-Open Evenings Until Nine

1
1

NEW HAVEN.-Loud and Snead
will be alternated in the Yale back-
field against Harvard if Johnny
Garvey is unable to start the game.

people of this state."
All members are asked to be present at a very important business
meeting.
Robert H. Lloyd, Speaker
Ann Arbor Art Association:
The Sixth Annual Ann Arbor Artists Exhibition will be open Thurs-
day afternoon, November 29, from 1:30 to 5:00 o'clock.
B. M. Donaldson, Pres.
Negro-Caucasian Club:r
Meeting will be held Friday, November 30, at 8:30 p. m., in Lane
Hall. All persons interested are cordially invited.
John C. Wells
'Varsity Band:
Rehearsal tonight at 7:15 at Morris Hall. It is imperative that all
members be present, especially those who are making the trip to
Detroit tomorrow. If you are going to Detroit and can't be present
tonight please let me know.
Gilbert B. Saltonstall

THANKSGIVING
DINNER
Thursday
Noon
at
THE SHACK
1204 S. University
Turkey . . $1.25
Duck . . . $1.10
Chicken.. $1.00
Cooked Shack Style
Serving
11:30 to 2:30
Thanksgiving Luncheon
Thursday Night.

'._ '1
rS

Mail:
Mail for the following persons
is on hand at the Main Office of
the Post Office and may be se-
cured if called for by the owners
at the General Delivery window
on or before December 3, 1928.
Rev. Alex Aitken
Zeta Barbourt
R. H. Barke
Mrs. Esther Barnes
Betty Beuleema
G. L. Bigelow
Pauline Bowe
Mary A. Carpenter
Zau Tih Cnang
George DeMund
Marion Eikel
Prof. Henry P. Fairchild
Robert H. Foot
William Gardner
Isadore R. Glass
A. Guirazdowski
Prof. Chas. W. Hamilton
D. J. D. Saint Hill
Edward F. Holden
Marie M. Jackson
W. JenkinsI
L. B. Kellum
Marie M. Kimmel
Elsie O. Kirts
Mr. Klimeck
Gladys Light
EdwinLongpre

Mrs. M. M. McConkey
John Meier
Glaen E. Miller
Ira Ostrander
Milton Peterson
L. Philbin
H. H. Pool
Thomas Prouse
Dr. Ferry Reynolds
Redding Rufe
Delbert Schwartz
Wm. K. Somason
Leone Stillwagon
Norman E. VanBrocklin
Dorothy Visnaw (Visnau)
Dr. Chas. A. Waters
Donald G. Whalen
R. B. White
Ferdinand P. York

4O
r-
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of
Formal and Informal
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from
Imported Fabrics
THURSDAY, FRIDAY and
SATURDAY
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