fade Homeless By Mid- Western Storm
(Continued from Page One)
among animals, in addition to teach-
ing the iftroductory course in zoo-
He is a graduate of Harvard, with
the degree of A.B., in 1910, and receiv-
ed from the same university the
further degrees of Master of Science
in 1912, and Doctor of Science in 1914.
From assistant in genetics from 1911
to 1913, research fellow in genetics
under the Cancer Commission from
1913 to 1917, and associate in compar-
tive pathology at the Harvard Med-
ical school in 1917-1918, and between
1918 and 1922 when he became presi-
dent of the University of Maine, he
was associated with the Carnegie
Constitution's station for experimental
evolution at Cold Spring Harbor, Long
Island. He was associate director of
the station during 1921-22.
He is a fellow of the New York
Academy of Medicine and of the Am-
erican Association for the Advance-
ment of Science, and a member of the
American Society of Naturalists, Am-
erican Society of Zoologists, American
Association for Cancer Research, the
Society for Experimental Biology in
Medicine, the Eugenic Research asso-
ciation, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kap-
pa Phi, Phi Sigma, the Galton society,
and the Harvey society. He has pub-
lished many articles on genetics and
of 46 feet, 2 inches. He has preserv-
ed together with his other interests
a fondness for competitve sports in
other forms of outdoor activity. Inci-
dentally, the raising of Scotch ter-
riers is one of his hobbies.
Dr. Little was born in Brookline,
Mass., and is the son of James Lovell1
and Marry Robins Rever Little. On
May 27, 1911, he married. Miss Kath-
erine Day Andrews of Brookline, they
have three children, Edward Rever,
born in 1912, Louise, born in 1914,
and Robert Andrews, born in 1915.
Camp Custer, July 3.-Yesterday the
anniversary of the Battle of Gettys-
burg was observed by the 2nd infantry
at Camp Custer as "regimental organ-
ization day," an annual event at
which the colors are presented to they
The Woman's Educational
have a Romany picnic from
clock on Wednesday at the I
place. All women in the
Education, and any interes
ucational work, wives of
'dents, and wives of faculty
are invIted to attend. The
in charge requests that a
wear bandannas, and ear:
prepare themselves for a
picnic. There will be sing
ing and refreshments.
The cost is 35 cents, c
the fireplace. All women a
at Barbour gymnasium at
idreds of persons idi Sioux City, Iowa, and vicinity were made h omeless as' a result of a storm and
id which swept over the district, tossing houses from the founda tions and creating' general havoc.
ge is variously estimated at from $150,000 to $500,000. The 'phot o shows what happened to one house
cupants were eating ia meal.
Paris, July 3.-The final
Paris, July 3.-It is made clear in of the French in the 'negoti
official circles that Great Britain has no- a Franco-German commecC
intention of giving offense to anyone were today handed to Dr. 'T
by sending debt "reminders" to burg, head of the German i
France, Italy, Greece, Portugal, Rou- by M. Caillaux, French m
mania and Serbia. commerce.
Freeman's Dining Room
Established 1904 . - Remodeled 1922
.-Two Hundred Chairs-
$7.00 per week $1.15 per day (3 Meals)
$5.75 " $ 995 "s " (2 Meals)
PROMPT SERVICE EXCELLENT
Dinners 60 cents-Lunches 40 cents
Sunday Dinners 75 cents
809 EAST WASHINGTON STREET
One Block North from Hil Auditorium
LOFFICIAL BU LLETI N
iblication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of
e University. Copy received at the office of the Summer Session
til 3:30 p. m. (11:30 a. m. Saturday).
plume V SATURDAY, JULY 4, 1925 Number 194
ation A26s and A226s:
'hese classes have been changed from Newberry Hall to Room 205,
E. C. Clarke.
-raduate students who have dropped courses or made other changes
ctions should call at the office of the Graduate School to record such
ges not later than Wednesday, July 8. The notice in the Daily of1
3 concerning the. dropping of courses and electing new courses at any
during the summer session should be disregarded.
Ruth A. Rouse, Recorder.
res on X-rays and Crystal Structure:
)r. Wheeler P. Davey of the Research Dept. of the General Electirc
any Schenectady, N. Y., will begin a series of eight lectures on crys-
nalysis by means of X-rays, on Monday, July 6.
'hese lectures will be given in room 1041 New Physics Building at nine
k on Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday and will continue
weeks. The subjects of the lectures will be the following.
c-ray diffraction and crystal lattices; the Lane method of crystal
sis; the Bragg method of crystal analysis; the Powder method of crys-
nalysis; Atomic and ionic shapes and sizes and the nature of chemical
iinations; the theory of solid solutions and the theory of ductility.
)r. Davey will also conduct some practical work in the determination
Geo. A. Lindsay.
ill the following graduate students please call at the office of the
aate School at once: May Creech, John Fairbairn and Thomas Gwyn.'
Rest He Sought
Swampscott, Mass, July 3.-The rest
that President Coolidge sought when
he left Washington he found yester-
day at White Court when he remained
in seclusion and enjoyed the bracing
sea air, the wonderful view from the
summer White House and the quiet
surroundings. There were no callers
and the executive did not leave his'
sumuier residence except for a short
stroll about the grounds.
Today the president will motor
fto Cambridge to deliver his first ad-
dress since starting his vacation. He
will speak on the common, at the
exercises to be held at the celebration
of the 150th anniversary of Washing-
ton's assuming command of the Con-
tinental Army. Before his speech he
will head a parade, reviewing it at
the speaker's stand.
Subscribe for the Summer Dauy.
The Summer Michigan Daily
offers the members of its staff
both an enjoyable way of spend-
ing surplus time and practical
experience in journalism. A few
more men and women are need-
ed for both the editorial and
business staffs. All persons who
are interested are requested to
call at The Daily offices, Press
building, Maynard street, any
afternoon this week.
During the war, after attending the
Plattsburg training camp, Dr. Little
was given a captain's commission in
the Signal R. C., and stationed at
Washington in charge of examining
boards for the aviation service through
out the United! States. When the S.
A. T. C. was organized in 1918, he was
transferred to the Adjutant General's
office for service with the committee
on Education and Especial Training
and in December, 1918, he was. dis-
charged from the service with the
rank of major.
President Little's name will also be
recalled in another connection as a
prominent member of the track team
while a student" at Harvard. The
records of the National Intercollegiate
meetings show that in 1909 he was the
winner of the shot put with a distance
0 n0mrm 0 *.a oco a0
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