THE SUMMER MICHIGAN DAILY
"TUESDAY, JULY 22,_1921
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of
the University. Copy received at the Office of the Summer Ses-
sion until 3:-30 p. m. (11:30 a. n. Saturday).
Volume 4 TUESDAY, JULY 22, 1924 Number 207
Students of Public Health:
Mr. Newell Edson, of the American Social Hygiene Association, will
give three lectures on Social Hygiene, on Wednesday, Thursday and
Friday, July 23, 24, and 25 at 4 p. in., in the Natural Science Auditorium.
Students of Public Health:
Attention is called to the course in Methods and Material in Health
Education, to be conducted by Miss Mary K. Moriarty of New ork City, or.
Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday at 11 a. in. This is a
continuation of the course in The Principles of Teaching conducted by Mr.
Men's Educational Club.
All men-interested are invited to make a tour of inspection of the Yo'st
Field House this afternoon at 3:30. Immediately after this, inspection
the annual game between the Superintendents of the state and the Faculty
of the School of Education will occur.
Immediately thereafter will occur the annual outdoor picnic. All men
urged to be present for all three events.
Women's Educational Club:
The Club will mleet this evening at Helen Newbery Resi-
dence, at 7:30. Mr. Knapp, of Highland Park, will speak on "Habit For-
mation." All are urged to be present.
FRANCES M. SPEAKER,
Students of Hygiene and Public Health:
Dr. L. L. Lumsden, surgeon, United States Public Health Service, will,
deliver two lectures, "Epidemiology and Sanitary Control -of I~eventable
Diseases," and "Organization, Activities and Results of Whole-Time County
Health Service," on Monday, July 21, and Tuesday, July 22, respectively,
in the Natural Science Auditorium at 4 p. m.
Dr. Hugh Cabot, Dean of the Medical School, will begin his series of
four lectures on "Ihe Surgicai Aspects of Public Health," Thursday. These
lectures will be givnn in the Medical Amphitheater, University Hospital.
I'ut-in-Bay E xen ->ion, Saturday, July 16th:
The numher necessary to oba.n the reduced rat_ is already assured.
A rate of 64 cents on the steamer from Detroit to Put-in-Bay and return
has been made, and these tickets should now be purchased either at the
tlice of the Summer Session or from me. The tickets will s've for iden-
tification of members of the party when boarding the special cars, and
the return coupon later on the island to secure special rates at certain
caves. The Conductor on D. U. R. special cars will collect a fare of $1.56
and give a free return coupon, thus making the total cost for transorta-
tion going and returning, $2.20. For members of the party Crystal and
Mammoth Caves at Put-in-Bay have reduced their entrance fee from 25
cents to 10 cents.
The special cars will make three stops in Ann Arbor to pick up mem-
Jers of the party: at Huron Street waiting room, at State and Packard
streets corner, and at Wells Street. In Ypsilanti they will stop at the Nor-
mal School. Same stops will be made on the return, and the party should
reach Ann Arbor about 10 p. m. The exact time of leaving will be an-
nounced later b~ut will be about 7 a. mn.
W. H. HOBBS.
Excursin No. 9:
Cass Technical High School and Hotel Statler. Assistant Principal
Cooke will conduct the party through the High School, showing various te
clinical laboratories and special equipment. At Hotel Statler a complete
tour of the departments, from kitchen to laundry to executive offices, will
be taken. Total expense, under $2.00.
CARLTON F. WELLS,
Director of Excursions.
bula-books printed in the 15th cen-
tury which are the earliest examples
of printing. The latest large collec-
tion is the "Imaginary Voyages," by
Lucius L. Hobbard, in several hun-
dred volumes. This includes a col-
lection of the different editions of Gul-
liver's Travels and Robinson Crusoe,
as well as a great number of imita-
tions of the latter dating from the
early part of the 18th century down to
the present time.
The University of Michigan collec-
tion comprises books concerning the
University and publications by its
various officers and departments, alse
books and articles by officers and
members of the faculty and by alumn'
The Library is very anxious to secure
publications by members of the Uni-
versity; also scattered numbers of
student publications and programs of
Washington, July 21.-The United
States hasnotified General Tosta, who
became temporary -president of Hon-
duras after the recent revolution, that
this government vill recognize no
government headed by a leader of the
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MANY RAE BOOKS INI
The University Library contains a
great many special collections of books
of which most people are unaware.
The most important is the McMillan
Shakespeare set of 8000 volumes
among which is a facsimile of the
first folio and the original second
folio. A great deal of critical material
of immense value is found in this cor-
lection. Another interesting collec-
tion is that of English and American
Drama consisting of 3000 separate
plays. The restoration of the 18th
century drama is contained in this
group. Of special interest is the large
collection of first editions of Americanf
The largest one is that of Carlyle!
composing 700 volumes, for which a
catalogue was printed in 1919. Then
there are large collections of MiltonI
Tennyson, Bret Hart, Henry James
and other modern authors. The Woost-
er Philippine collection, comprising
private papers and documents, is writ-
ten by a former member of the Uni-
versity of Michigan faculty, who was
a commissioner in the Philippines.
The Library has about 70 incuna-
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