Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

March 19, 1932 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-03-19

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

______TH11E m CH G ANDAILY _________ SATURDAY, MARC

ublication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members
the University. Copy received at the office of the Assistant to
1e President until 3:30; 11:30 a. m. Saturday.






No. 122

- - - - -,---
To the Members of the University Senate: The resolutions contained
In the following communication considered at the meeting of the Uni-
versity Council on March 14, were adopted, and are presented here for
your information:
The attention of the Committee on Educational Policies has been
directed by the President to the difficulties, from the standpoint of
general university interests, which spring from lack of coordination of
courses and curricula. These difficulties manifest themselves especially
in the overlapping of offerings and in the indirect imposition of finan-
cial burdens upon particular units or departments. In order to provide
a procedure for adjusting these difficulties, and as a means of securing
experience in the coordination of instruction and research on a univer-
sity basis, the following recommendations are presented for considera-
tion by the Council:
(a) That whenever any department or other unit plans changes
In its courses or curicula which, in its judgment, are not merely formal
adjustments of existing offerings, it shall submit a statement of the
changes and the reasons therefor to the President.
(b) That whenever, in the judgment of the President, the proposed
changes involve other departments or units, or affect general university
interests, he shall notify the departments or units contemplating the
changes to this effect, and, in the absence of a satisfactory adjustment,
shall submit the proposals to the University Council for consideration
and appropriate action.
(c) That this procedure shall become operative with the beginning
of the academic year 1932-1933. Louis A. Hopkins, Secretary.
Education, Class of 1932: Senior dues, Class of 1932, Education, will
be collected at the table in the lower corridor of the Elementary school
from 4 to 5 p.m., today. Senior Education students are urged to take
advantage of this last opportunity to pay their dues. Those whose
senior dues are unpaid will not be able to purchase commencement
invitations and their names will not be included in the commencement
programs sold by the class committee. Alice L. Niederstadt, Treas.
Ticket Holders--"The Taming of the Shrew": It will be greatly
appreciated if those people who are not using their tickets. to "The Tam-
ing of the Shrew" will kindly return them to the ticket office of the
Laboratory Theatre at once as the ticket supply is exhausted.
Mechanical Engineering 9 (R. S. Hawley): Problem bluebook sched-
uled for both sections in this course Monday, March 21, at 11 o'clock,
Room 348 West Engineering building. Bring textbook.
Writing for the Hopwood Contest is the subject of a lecture to be
given by Professor Howard M. Jones on Wednesday, March 23, at 8 p.m.,
In Natural Science auditorium.
Exhibition of Etchings and Dry Points of Four Centuries, under the
auspices of the Division of Fine Arts, is open week days from 9 until 5,
Sundays from 1:30 until 5, in the North and South Galleries, Alumni
Memorial Hall: The exhibition closes' March 28.
Phi Delta Kappa luncheon meeting at the Michigan Union, 1 p.m.
Dr. C. A. Sink, of the School of Music, will be the speaker. All members
are cordially invited, especially any who may be attending the meetings
of the Michigan Academy.
A.A.U.W.: "The Origin, Art, Archaeology, and the Customs of the
Mayans" will be described by Dr. Carl E. Guthe before the members of
A.A.U.W., at 3 o'clock, in the Grand Rapids Room, Michigan League bldg.
Craftsmen: Meeting at 7:30 p.m., Masonic Temple. Special rehearsal
for Alma trip.
Cosmopolitan Club meeting at 8 p.m., Lane Hall. The Hindustan
Club will furnish the entertainment for the evening. An illustrated
lecture on India will be the main feature of the program. Musical selec-
tlons furnished by visitors. Social hour and refreshments follow the
prQgram. Usual nominal charge to non-members.
Varsity Band: Section rehearsal for all 1st and 2nd clarinets at
3 p.m, today in Morris Hall. Sec-
tion rehearsal for all basses on
Tuesday at 5 p.m.
Goethe Celebration Dinner: Any-
one wishing to be present at this
dinner, preceding the Goethe anni-
versary program Tuesday, March
22, please send in your names to
the German Department, 204 Uni-
vepsity Hall. Tickets $1. Time, 6:30
p~m., at the Michigan League

Patrons and patronesses for the and Mrs. Sadler; Professor A. G.
Engineers' Slide Rule dance which i Riggs and Mrs. Riggs; Professor
will be held April 1, in the ballroom Emil Lorch and Mrs. Lorch, and
of te Uionwer anouned es-Prof esor Jean Hebrard.
of the Union were announced yes- Tickets for the Slide Rule dance
terday by Jack L. Spencer, '32E, have been sold by members of the
general chairman of the dance. committee to students in the school
President Alexander G. Ruthven of engineering and architecture
and Mrs. Ruthven head the list of during the past week and have now
faculty members named. been placed for general campus
The others are: Dean Joseph A. sale at Slater's, Wahr's and at the
Bursley and Mrs. Bursley; Dean Union. Ticket sales have been lim-
Walter B. Rea and Mrs. Rea; Dean ited to 300, it was announced
Emeritus Mortimer E. Cooley and yesterday by John White, '32E, the
Mrs. Cooley; Dean H. C. Sadler and chairman of the ticket committee.
Mrs. Sadler; Assistant Dean Alfred The Casa Loma orchestra of New
H. Lovell and Mrs. Lovell; Professor York which has been signed to play
Henry C. Anderson; Professor Lewis for the Slide Rule will play until
M. Gram and Mrs. Gram. 2 a.m., in as much as late permis-
Professor Alfred H. White and sion has been granted by the Dean
Mrs. White; Professor Albert E. of Students.
White and Mrs. White; Professor - -
Edward M. Bragg and Mrs. Bragg;T
Miller; Professor J. Raleigh Nelson I ECUIVSEH PRA IDL
and Mrs. Nelson; Professor R. D.
Brackett and Mrs. Brackett; Pro-
fessor John E. Emswiler and Mrs.

Emswiler; Professor Orlan W. Bos-
ton and Mrs. Boston; Professor
Walter E. Lay and Mrs. Lay.
Professor John S. Worley and
Mrs. Worley; Professor W. C. Sadler
Wesley Hall: Sunday theclasses
will be held as usual with Dr.
Blakeman and Mr. Pryor at 12 m.
In the evening devotional service
at 6 p.m., Rev. Merle H. Anderson
of the Presbyterian Church will
speak on some phase of the worship
of "Easter."
Harris Hall: Sunday, Confirma-
tion class breakfast at 8:45 a.m.
Regular student supper at 6 p.m.
St. Andrew's Church: Palm Sun-
day morning at 8 a.m., Holy Com-
munion; 9:30 a.m., Church School;
11 a.m., Kindergarten; 11 a.m., Sec-
ond Choir Sunday, Morning prayer
and sermon by the Reverend Henry
Lewis; 5:30, Evensong.
Presbyterian Young People's So-
ciety: Sunday, Student Class for
Freshmen Men and Women meets
at 9:30 a.m., at the Church House.
Upperclassmen meet from 12-12:45
in the Lecture Room of the Church.
Social Hour 5:30, and Student For-
um" at 6:30. This evening a one-act
play is being presented by members
of the Society.
Student Volunteers and others
interested in discussing "Must a
Missionary be an Imperialist?", will
meet in the Committee Room of
Lane Hall at 4 p.m., Sunday.
Dr. Hazel M. Losh, of the Detroit
Observatory staff, formerly of Mt.
Wilson, wil give an illustrated lec-
ture on Astronomical Phenomena
before the young people of the
Church of Christ Disciples, corner
of Hill and Tappan, Sunday, March
20, at 6:30 p.m. Anyone interested
is cordially invited.
Liberal Students' Union: Sunday,
7:30 p.m., Professor William Clark
Trow of the School of Education
will speak on "Should Educational
Psychology go Social?" Unitarian
Lutheran Student Club meeting
in Zion Lutheran Parish Hall, Sun-
day at 5:30 p.m. Rev. Henry Yoder,
Lutheran Student Pastor, will speak
on "Duty, Conflict and Conquest."

Dr. Hinsdale Says Indian Chief
Should Be Ranked With
World Leaders.
(Continued From Page 1.)
pathy with those who claimed to
have revelations and yielded to
what appealed to him as plausible
predictions, especially in his earl-
ier career. He thought himself a
deliverer of his people.,
Discounting romanticized a c-
counts of Tecumseh, it is still "safe
to affirm that he was a man of
character possessing the forceful-
ness that we approve in persons of
our own race," said Dr. Hinsdale.
"Had he been environed in the
same culture as the white people
who opposed him, he would have
shown a worthiness of intention, an
energy of purpose superior to the
most and equal to any of them."
"It is not very much to the cred-
it of the pioneers, either political-
ly or from a military point of view,
that they won the battle of Tippe-
canoe or any other skirmish with
the Indians who were few in num-
bers. Driving them from the fron-
tiers or worsting them in any man-
ner was like driving the catamounts
out of the trees, the wolves away
from the sheepfolds, or the bears
from the storage pits. It had to fol-
low from the augmenting numbers
of the invaders. A few thousand
Indians could not stand but for a
generation or two against the ever-
rising tide of pale faces."
4,000 Years Necessary
to Excavate Old City
(Continued From Page 1.)
years and for at least part of that
time was the largest city of the
world, with 600,000 inhabitants.
Some scholars regard University
excavations at Seleucia the most
important being carried on in the
Near East from the historical point
of view. Seleucia was under the
rule of the Parthians, whose em-
pire rivaled Rome in military
strength. Written history tells lit-
tle about this ancient people, and
new facts are being discovered by
Prof. Leroy Waterman and his ar-
chaeologists in Mesopotamia.
Seleucia is about 18 miles from
modern Bagdad.


the tavern
338 maynard) st.

and Blade: An
Sunday, March
the Union.

20, at 4:30

t Members: Tryouts for the
rith Zeta Phi Eta will be
the meeting on Tuesday,j
2. Each member will pre-
aree minute speech on the
ye side of the question:
That social fraternities
rities at U. of M. should be
. A short business meet-
be held.
Players: Meeting on Tues-
ci 22, 4:30, Hillel Founda-
angements for production
list Episcopal Church: On
vening at 7:30 o'clock, Dr.
: B. Fisher is speaking on
icifixion." At this time the
11 give the last part of
oratorio "The Crucifix-
10:30 a.m., Dr. Fisher will
i the "Victorious Exper-
>lete BARBER Service

-opened by request to replace
the arcade cafeteria formerly
operated by ingerle .


new tavern cafeteria incorporates

the latest in modern equipment with the
time proven reputation and personnel of the
old arcade cafeteria.

-come over
supervised by

and enjoy
C. I. . .

a wonderful meal

hours 11:15-1:30


Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan