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June 25, 1924 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1924-06-25

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

FOUR

I

THE SUMMER MICHIGAN DAILY WEDNESDAY, JUNE 25,

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of
the University. Copy received by the AAssitant to the President until
3:30 p. m. (11:30 a. m. Saturdal
Volume 4 WEDNESDAY, JUNE 25, 194 Number 185
Summer Session Faculty:
Blanks for Class Lists have been distributed by the University mes-
senger and should be in the mail boxes not later than Wednesday morning.
Kindly report all failures to receive them promptly.
T. E. RANKIN.
Vaccination Notice:
Because of smallpox, particularly in Detroit, students are urged to'be
protected by vaccination before going on excursions. Those who have not
had a successful innoculation within 10 days should report at the Health
Service across from the Gymnasium between 8 and 12 and 1 and 5 week
days and 8 to 12 on Saturdays.
W. E. FORSYTHE.
Men's Educational Club:
There will be a meeting of men interested in the formation of a Sum-
mer Educational club on the third floor of the Michigan Union on Wed-
'nesday evening at 7:00. All men engaged in public school work or plan-
ning to enter public school work are urged to attend this meeting. The
meeting will adjourn in time for 8:00 engagements.
J. B. EDMONSON.
Excursions:
Summer Session students who wish to take the first excursion around
Ann Arbor boulevards, residence sections, and the University Libraries
and the Union, should leave their names at the Office of the Summer Session,
Room 8, University Hall. Only by having such advance information (by
Wednesday, 6 p. m.), can adequate automobile transportation be assured.
There is no charge for this excursion, automobiles being furnished by the
citizens of Ann Arbor.
CARLTON F. WELLS,
Director of Excursions.
Summer Choral Union:
The Summer Choral Union under the direction of George Oscar Bowen
will rehearse every Tuesday and Thursday evening, at 7 o'clock, at the
University School of Music, Maynard Street. All persons interested in chor-
al singing are requested to join. There will be no "tryouts," but regular-
ityof attendance will be required.
CHARLES A. SINK,
Secretary.
Faculty Concert:
The first Summer Faculty Concert will be given Wednesday evening,
JuAe 25, at 8 o'clock, in Hill Auditorium. The general public, with the ex-
ception of children under 12 years of age, is invited. The program is as fol-
lows: Sonata, Op. 2 No. 3 (Beethoven) Mrs. Rhead; Duna (McGill), Plead-
ing (Elgar), The Blind Plowman (Clark) Mr. Hamilton; Des Abends (Schu-
mann), Grielen (Schumann), Warum (Scumann), Aufschwung (Schumann)
Mrs. Rhead; NegroSpirituals-Nobody Knows De Trouble I've Seen, Heav'n,
Heav'n, By' an' By (Arranged by Burleigh), Run Mary, Run (Arranged by
Guien) Mr. Hamilton.
CHARLES A. SINK.
Secretary
Political Science 60s, the Teaching of Civics:
This course scheduled for 101 Economics Bldg., at 8 o'clock, will meet
henceforth in 104 Economics Bldg. at the same hour.
T. H. REED.
Entrance Examinations;
Examinations for admission to all Colleges of the University will be
held Thursday to Saturday, in accordance with the sciedule printed in the
catalogues. Apply at the Registrar's office.
ARTHUR G. HALL,
Registrar.
Changes in Elections:
Literary students may make unavoidable changes in summer elections
on Friday in the Registrar's office. After this week changes may be made
only on formal application to the Administrative Board on the regular
blanks. ARTHUR G. HALL,
Registrar.
Student Employment:
Students wishing to work for their meals, or for rooms should consult
the Students Employment Bureau, room 2, University Hall, as there are a
number of such opportunities now on file with the Bureau.
J. A. BURSLEY.
Summer School Students Enrolled in the Bureau of Appointments:
m All summer school students who are enrolled with the Bureau of Ap-
pointments for positions for next year should fill in location blanits at the
Offiee of the Bureau, room 102, Tap pan Hall.
Students who have not already enrolled for positions but who wish to
do so during the summer, should attend to the matter very soon.

MARGARET CAMERON.
There are two instructorships in English still open in the University
of the Philippines. Those who are interested may see Dean M. M. Kalaw
in room 108, Economics Bldg., at 12, Wednesday, Thursday, or Friday of
this week. M. M. KALAW.
Room Changes:
The following changes in rooms are hereby announced for certain
courses in Education.
Mr. Whitehouse, Course for Nurses, room 205, Tappan Hall.
Dr. Stephenson, Methods in Social Studies, room 222, University High,
School.
Miss Stine, Teaching Course, Physical Laboratory, University High
School. C. 0. DAVIS. ,
Assembly and Reception, School of Education:
All students enrolled in the School of Education are requested to as-
semble in room 203, Tappan Hall, at 4 o'clock today (Wednesday). This
assembly will be followed by a very informal reception given by the fac-
ulty to the students enrolled in the School of Education and to graduate
students specializing in education. C. 0. DAVIS,
- Chairman of Committee.

(

TRY
Failings' Cool Dining
Rooms
714 MONROE STREET
One block south of Campus,
near State St.
Wonderful Home-Cooked Food for
the Lowest Price
Bring Your Friends and Have
a Table Reserved
"Seeing is Believing"

SUMMER N
SCHOOL SECS

I

With sharp steel claws attached to
a revolving bar, an electric snow plow
chipped out the packed and frozen ice
on 900 miles of track on an eastern
railroad last winter.

!' . .

I

Nations Seek Air Bases
Near Panama Canal Zone
--
:._ _-
4 - _
--RICA
-_ _ ~~ -
fro on tothre hurs-- rlana tave,_ o th caa1
11 W 11 -% - -j
Map showing the distance from the Panama Canal to strategic ioinlts In
tile Uniited States. The circle shows tile territory within 400 miles, or.
from one to three hours airplan e travel, of the canal

INllt11111f111111[f111111111111t111111111 iflllfll11llili1111fi1fU lflllllll
Racket Restringing
Now is a good time to have your racket put in first cla
condition.
All restringing done in our own shop-Excellent Ser'
iceand First Class Workmanship.
r9

Washington, D. C., June 24. - AE
grave danger to what is considered
the greatest assurance of peace and
insurance against war of the U. S.,
the Panama Canal, is seen by Wash-
ington in the efforts of four nations,
Japan, Germany, Italy and France,
to obtr in aviation concessions in
Central America. Strong air forces
in Guatemala, Honduras, Nicaragua,
,or in Northern Venezela, Colombia
or Equador would have the Isthmus
of Panama at their mercy as long as
the United States is so noticeably
weak in air armament.
Without the Canal, the problem of
defending the Pacific Coast against an

almost unsolvable. A foreign power,,
in possession of the canal, and using
it as an air base, could hurl planes
at New Orleans in six or seven hours,
at New York and Washington between
dawn and dark.
Central and South American coun-
tries are eager to have their aviation
possibilities developed, and are turn-
ing a welcome ear to the advances
of foreign nations, but it is believed
that the United States could have the
concessions for the asking. Guatema-
la has already asked the United States
to step in, Nicaragua has indicated
unofficially a similar desire.
A strong effort is being made by
military men to make Washington

invWder from the Orient would be i realize the gravity of the situation.

FAMOUS JEWEL OF, CZAR
F AWNED, IS REDEEMED~
Nice, France, June 24.-The famous
43-karat sapphire-blue diamond, once
belonging to Emperor Nicholas of Rus-
sia, has been taken out of the muni-
cipal pawnshop here, where it has
been held for three years as security
for a loan of 200,000 francs borrowed
by Mlle. Suzanne Thuillier, to whom
Nicholas is said to have given it.
Mlle. Thuiller came to France from
Russia with nothing but the stone and
once she had pawned it 'she was un-
able to get it out because creditors,
with claims aggregating 2,000,000
francs, thought the diamond was safer
in the pawnshop. Finally th Nice jew-
eler financed Mlle, Thuillier and she
took out the stone, for which she is
said to have just refused 10,000,000
francs. The stone is declared by jew-
elers to have come from a Buddha in
a Hindue temple 1,000 years ago.
LARGEST LAKE STEAMER
WILL MAKE TRIAL RUN
The Greater Detroit, the new passen-
ger carrying steamer being built for
:the Detroit & Cleveland Navigation
company, will make her official build-
ers' trial run from her dock at the
foot of Orleans street within a few
days. The boat is being built by the
Detroit Shipbiulding company.
The boat, which will be the largest
passenger vessel on the Great Lakes,
will be put into service on the Buffalo
run. A sister ship of the Greater De-
troit, the Greater Buffalo, will be com-

pleted about a month after the first
vessel.
The Greater Detroit has made one
other trial run, in which the engines
were tested and the compasses adjust-
ed. The boat will go into Lake Hur-
on for a 12-hour run on the official
trial trip.

AT THE THEATERS

Screen-Today
Majestic- Constance Talmadge
in "The Goldfish"; Aesop
Fables; Cartoon; Comedy and
News.
Wuerth - Florence Vidor in
"Alice Adams"; H. C. Wit-
wers', "So This is Holly-
wood"; News.

Stage-This week
Garrick, Detroit - "What
Wife"; Bonstelle Company.

NOTICE

All tryouts for The Daily
business staff will please re-
port at the offices in the Press
building on Monday, June 24.
There will be some good posi-
tions open. For information call
960 960
FOR QUALITY PRINTING
SEE
g YounlJir Batter injpressons 4
711 N. University Ave.
Up-stairs4
PHONE 296-R
Across from the Campus

IRead The Daily

"Classified" Columns

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