TtE MICHIGAN DAILY
than 2,300 authors, with a list of
their works, critical texts, and ref-
erences to the various authors in
The work will be published in
French and will fill three volumes
of about 900 pages each.
This is the second of Professor
Thieme's works of this nature, the
first being his "Guide Biblio-
A blind man, George Barnard, has
been called by the British Broad-
casting Company to assist in the
production of the radio drama adap-
tation of H. G. Wells' short story,
"The Country of the Blind."
Additions and Revisions in English Department Courses:
K Sec. 3, English 107 TThS 11 o'clock 2235 A.H. Brown.
D English 54-Chaucer-MW 11 o'clock 1020 A.H. Marckwardt.
C English 128-Victorian Literature-MWF 10 2203 A.H. Griggs.
K English 129--Study of Melville and Whitman. Reading and discus-
sion course. Limited to 25 students. Primarily for juniors and
seniors. TTh 11. Wilt. Two hours credit. 3231 A.H
C English 178-MWF 10 o'clock. 2003 A.. Humphreys.
E English 35-Section I MWF, 1 225 A.H. Abbot.
F English 35-Section 2 MWF, 2 2203 A.H. Bebout.
C English 48-Section 1-Monday 10 221 A.H. Hornberger.
D English 48-Section 2-Monday 11 3231 A.H. Proctor.
E English 48--Section 3-Monday 1 3217 A.H. Da is.
I English 48--Section 4-Tuesday 9 3231 A.H. Peterdzg
J English 48--Section 5-Tuesday 10 3217 A.H. Everett
M English 48-Section 6-Tuesday 2 3217 A.H. Proctor.
B English 88-(B) MWF 9. 407 Library. Bader.
,10ish 48, Sectidn 6.meets Thursday evening at 7:30 in Room 3217
A.H. S. Proctor
Egi 5-Section 2 (Firt senester) Papers may be called for in
my of e N. Bebout
English 35, Se tion 2 meets in 2231 A.H. at 1:00. This class will not
meet on Friday, February 17. N. Bebout
History 11: An additional section on Tuesday and Thursday at 11
o'clock in Room 1209 A.H. has been opened. B. W. Wheeler
Bttsiness Administiation 280-Public Utility Accounting: Organization
meeting of the class at 3 p. m. today, Room 109, Tappan Hall.
. Mathematics 170 meets in Room 2300 East Engineering Building, Tues-
days and Thursdays at 3:00 p. m.
Mithe nattcs 1 1: Mr. Dushnik's section will meet hereafter in 222
West Engineering Building. No change in hour.
Ch.E. 33 will meet today at 4:00 p. m. in Room 3201 E. Eng. Bldg. to
decide on hours. W. L. Badger
F'reste's: Forest Supervisor M. A. Mattoon of the Pisgah National
Forest will deliver a series of lectures on Forestry subjects as follows:
Thuisday, February 16, lecture at 9:00, 2039 N.S., "Fire Control."
Thursday, February 16, lecture at 11:00, 2039 N.S. "Timber Manage-
Friday, February 17, lecture at 9:00, 2039 N.S. "Wild Life Management."
Friday, February 17, lecture at 11:00, 2039 N.S., "Recreation and Mis-
ecllaneous Forest Uses."
Al regular clses scheduled in the School of Forestry and Conserva-
tion will be excused in order that all students in forestry may attend. Pre-
forestry students are urged to attend if possible. Others interested are wel-
Mr. Mattoon will be available for conference each afternoon and Sat-
urday morning, Room 2046 Natural Science Building.
Architectural Building Exhibition-Persian Architecture-Photographs:
Automobile body designs. Paintings and models. Open daily1 to 5 through
February 25, except Sunday. The public is invited.
Applied Mechanics Colloquium: Professor J. S. Gault will give a paper
on "Pole Bending Tests under Dynamic Loads." Mr. W. F. Burke will re-
view the literature. Meeting will be held in Room 445 West Engineering
Building at 7:30 p. m. Those interested are cordially invited to attend.
Alpha Epsilon Mu: Initiation promptly at 4:30 p. M., followed by ban-
duet at 6:15, Michigan Union.
PQoonia Circle meeting at 7:30 p. m. in the League.
ITternational Relations Club: Important meeting 8:00 p. m. Political
Scicnce .Seminar Room-2035 Angell Hall. All interested in foreign affairs
Hillel Foundation will h6ld a tea this afternoon for all Jewish Students.
Phi Sigma Sigma Sorority will be the sponsors.
An Anti-War organization will be formed by the delegates of the Stu-
dent Congress Against War, today at the Union at 4. This organization will
be the permanent peace group on the campus. All students interested in the
anti-war problem are invited to join in forming this new permanent peace
" COMING EVENTS
Delta Ensilon Pi (Hellenic National Fraternity), will meet on Friday,
February 17, at 8 p. m. in the Michigan Union. All students of Hellenic
descent desiring membership, please communicate with Philip N. Vassil;
615 E. University, or telephone 7654.
Theosophial Society open meeting at 8:00 p. in. Friday in the League.
Michigan Dames: Child Study group will meet for a pot luck supper
Friday, February 17, 6:30 at the home of Mrs. N. A. Atwood, 921
Woodlawn. If interested, please call -
Mrs. Fair, 21887.
Mrs. Myrtle Bevan of the Univer-
sity Elementary School will address
the group on "Behavior of Children
00 -9:00 0
Established By Carnegie
Corporation As Model
Of Small Collection
The Dental School Library, man-,
aged during the last four years as a
demonstration of what a model li-
brary of this type should be, now
totals 6,000 volumes, according to
Inez Bowler, librarian. Dental work-j
ers declare that the collection com-
poses one of the outstanding li-
braries in this or foreign countries
as to scope and efficiency.
In 1929 the Carnegie Corporation,
chose Michigan as an excellent site
for developing a model library and7
granted an annual sum to build up
the collection further into what
might serve as a model for dental lit-;
erature collections. Since that time,
there has been an increase of from
400 to 500 volumes a year.
Today the library serves practicing
dentists throughout the state in some
of their more difficult problems, while
t he manual of dental library practice,
written by Miss Bowler at the request
of the Carnegie Corporation, is wide-
ly used among dental schools.
Hitlerism Not Sign
Kaiser Will Return.
(Continued from Page 1)
Hitlerism is a part of the new na-
tionalist movement in Germany, he
"The general feeling of the Ger-
man people is one of -a stoic deter-
mination to overcome whatever diffi-
culties present themselves," said
Professor Wahr. "The future does
not seem to afford them many pos-
sibilities. The people seem to be, and
are, bewildered by the drastic state;
of their own politics. No one knows
what may happen there any time.
"However, I am confident that the
Germans will meet the difficulties of
the future as they have met those
of the past. They have too much
stability, ability, and good sense to
do otherwise. They are not going to
pieces under the stress of the times.
"Their attitude towards Americans
is most friendly. Everywhere we
went we were received with great
courtesy. Their treatment of Ameri-
cans is probably more favorable than
that of any other European country."
Cultural standards are liable to
suffer as a result of the distress in
Germany, as elsewhere, said Profes-
sor Wahr. There are fewer students
in the universities now than former-
ly, he declared.
Priest Says Eskimos
Are Highly Cullared
By W. STODDARD WHITE
A curious light has been thrown
on the first Commencement exer-
c'ses of the University by the recent
discovery of a bound volume of a now
defunct newspaper known as the De-
troit Daily News.
The volume, the property of a De-
troiter, is being studied with consid-
erable interest by historians of the
Detroit News. Though the News had
no connection with the earlier pub-
lication, the owner of the old volume
took it to the News office for study.
The rarity of the volumes of the
paper, which was begun July 7, 1845,
Imay be judgcd from the fact that
the Detroit Public Library has no
copy in its general collection or in
the Burton Historical Collection, and
newspaper historians say they have
never seen the paper before. How
long it continued publication is not
known, though the early volume runs
until nearly the end of August, 1845.1
Made A Scrapbook
The little regard in which the
bound volume was held by a previous
owner resulted in considerable de-
facing. It had been converted to a
scrapbook, and a number of pages
were trimmed out to allow for the
thickening that resulted from pasting
in clippings. All the first issue was
covered with clippings considered of
no great consequence; pasting was
begun on one more page, and then
the owner lost interest.
Consequently the rest of the vol-
ume remains undefaced except for
the trimming out of pages. The issue
of Aug. 5, which, it is thought, may
have contained a further announce-
ment, was destroyed except for pages
one and two, and no part of the fol-
lowing issues until that of Aug. 11
were left in the volume.
Regarding the first Commencement
exercise ever held at the University,
the issue of Aug. 4, 1845, speaks as
"The first Commencement of our
State University takes place at Ann
Arbor on Wednesday next, the 6th
instant; where a class of some 13 re-
ceive her first diplomas. From the
arrangements as given in the Ann
Arbor papers, we infer that the ex-
ercises will prove as interesting as
they will be novel to most of those
who may be in attendance.
"The regular delivery of the ora-
tions by the graduates is set down
for the morning, and a discourse be-
fore the Literary Societies on 'Some
Characteristics of the True Scholar'
by the Rev. Dr. Duffield of this city
for the afternoon.
"Be At The Cars"
"We understand that a full at-
tendance is expected from the in-
terior towns of the state, and we
most sincerely trust that Detroit will
not be found behind them in interest,
on a subject of such vital importance
to our state as that of 'Education.'
We hope to see a full delegation of
our citizens at the cars, on Wednes-
day morning next, prepared to devote
at least one day to literary leisure.
We hear that arrangements will
most probably be made in the course
of the day, by which persons going
out to attend upon the exercises will
be enabled to return home the same
evening; so that one day is required
for a full participation in the varied
enjoyments of a Commencement day.
Discovery Of Old Volume Casts
Light On First Comimencemei
Place advertisements with Classified
Advertising Department. Phone 2-4214.
The classified columns. close at three
o'clock previous to day of insertion,
Pox numbers may be secured at no
Cash in advance-11c per reading line
(on basis of five average words to
line) for one or two insertions.,
Minimum 3 lines. per in-eri ion.
10c per reading line for three or more
Telephonerate-15c per reading line
for one or two insertions.
14c per reading line for three or more
10% discount if paid within ten days
from the date of last insertion.
Minimum three lines per insertion.
By contract, per line-2 lines daily, one
4 lines E. 0. D.. 2 months...... ..8c
2 lines daily, college year. ........7c
4 lines E. 0. D., college year.......c
100 lin1es rse;'as e5stred.........;9c
300 lines used as desired.........£c
1,000 lines used as desired..........7o
2,000 linies used as desired......... 6c,
The above rates are per reading line,
based on eight reading lines per inch.
Ionic type, upper and logwer case. Ad
6c per line to above rates for all capital
letters. Add 6c per line to above for
bold face, upper and lower case. Add
10c per line to above rates for bold face
S. U.-Shoe Repair Shop. Repairing
while you wait. Reasonable prices.
Hats cleaned and blocked. Shoes
shined. Open evenings. 199c
HAVE-Your snap shots developed
at Francisco Boyce. 719 N. Univer-
sity. Here fine work is the tradi-
DESIRABLE-Room for graduate
student or business woman. 14
Cutting Apartments. 706 Monroe.
Phone 2-1225. 292
SUITE -Private bath, first floor,
well furnished, near campus. No
other roomers. For men. 3280.
DESIRABLE-Front room for grad-
uate student or business woman.
706 Monroe, Apartment 14. 300
TWO-Attractive single rooms, 507
S. Division. 298
REWARD-For return of tophat.
Lost at D. K. E. house Friday.
Please call Mr. Peake, 6917.
LOST-Copper ladel with law club
embleim at J-Hop. Finder please
Phone C. F. Gila at Lawyers' Club.
FINANCE; CO.-Is selling late model
cars for balance due. 311 W. Huron.
2-2001. Open evenings. 19C
FIRST CLASS-Woman cook. Best
of references. Hotels and fraternity
experience. After March 1st. Write
Box 14A. 303
A 16-year-old schoolboy who learn-
to fly during his vacations has made
his first solo flight as a member of
the Leicestershire Aero Club, Eng-
SEATTLE, Feb. 14.-Father Bern- T e above rates are for 7% point type.
ard R. Hubbard, better known as the I
"Glacier Priest," declares the Eskimos TYPING
are more civilized than we are, and
that our civilization has become TYPING - Typing carefully done.
"chiselization." Father H u b b a r d, V e r y moderate rates. 0. K.
famed for exploration and scientific Thacher. Phone 6734. 10c
research in the Alaskan ice-fields,
says the "Eskimos seem to be ter- TYPING--Grad. theses a specialty.
ribly misrepresented in the States. M. V. Hartsuff, 9067. 40c
They don't live in igloos but in TYPING-Notes, papers, and Grad,
houses. Why, I had to draw a picture Td3423d 3 dc
of one for an Eskimo girl to show
her the American idea of their LAUNDRIES
"Eskimo girls don't use cosmetics LAUNDRY - Soft water. 2-1044.
as American girls do. The few in Towels free. Socks darned. 13c
Nome who copy the white trash I . .
call the 'Eskimo trash.' Anybody WASHING-And ironing. Called for
who uses makeup I term a 'tem- and delvered. Silks and woolens
porary eccentric.' I guaranteed satisfactory. 2-34478.
"I don't like civilization if this is 611Hoover.1c
what you have," he said. "The people STUDENT - And family washing
I met in Alaska are far superior to careful work at lowest prices. Ph.
any I have met here." 3006. 6c
A Play Production
Box Office Opens Monday
Hendrik Ibsen's Master Drama
FEBRUARY 23rd to 27th
ALL SEATS 50 CENTS
ART CINEMA L EAGUE
TH TE FRRIBLE"
"In pictorial effectiveness, histrionic power, "nd compelling truth of
characterization it has hardly ever been equalled." -Max Reinhardt
StarIIg L. M. LEUNIDOFF and the MOSCOW ART PLAYERS