THE SUMMER MICHIGAN DAILY
DAILY OF FICIAL BULLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of
the University. Copy received at the office of the Summer SessiOn
until 3:30 p. m. (11:30 a. m. Saturday). "
Volume V FRIDAY, JULY 17, 1926 Numbcr 201
Burroughs Adding Machine Company and the General Motors Building
(behind the scenes, power plant, filtration system, etc.) will be visited on
excursion number six, Saturday, July 18. Luncheon will be served in the
Burroughs Company private dining room. This trip should be of especial
interest to business administration students and teachers of commercial
subjects. Total expense, about $2.00.
Carlton Wells, Director of Excursions.
Dean Effinger's Consultation Hours:
My last consultation hours before leaving for my summer vacation,
will be from 9 to 12 on Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, and
Friday, of the week beginning July 13th.
John R. Effinger.a
The Merchant of Venice will be presented by the class in Shakespear-
ian Reading on Monday evening, July 20, at eight o'clock in University
Hall. Lionel Crocker.
To the Members of the Summer Session Faculty:
The Dictaphone Station, located in 101 South Wing, University Hall, is
established for the use of all faculty members. All work which is of purely
University character, such as correspondence, lecture notes, lecture topics,
etc., is done gratis. Dictation, if brief, may be given directly to a steAog-
rapher. Give the station a trial.
E. Whitchureh, Head of Dictaphone Station.
Special Lectures on Atomic Structure:
The lectures by Dr. Paul D. Foote of the Bureau of Standards will be
given, daily at 4 and Friday at 9 in Room 1041 New Physics Building. His
topics for this week will be "Complex Structure of Series Terms" and
"Photoelectric Effect in Vapors."
F. F. Barker.
To the Proprietors of Men's Rooming Houses:
All householders who rent rooms to men students are urgently re-
quested to list their rooms in the office of the Dean of Students.
Lists of rooms for the ensuing session are now being prepared so that
they may be available for the use of prospective students this month. All
householders are urged-to cooperate by notifying this office immediately so
that their rooms may be on the lists.
J. A. Bursley.
" ° ' taining the two letters of Cortez toJ laden, with their plunder, were
Exhibition O f Pictures n his royal master, Charles V; contain- to get away from the city. One
ing his version of the conquest. finest; collections of reproductii
istoie ell urConques
In the last case are the Aztec Writ- Aztec manuscripts is that by
---_ ten Records. Many of the Records Kingsborough; a volume of his
were lost due to the zeal of the Span-' Ican Antiquities" is shown in
At Clement' Library this week is an graphically what Cortez and his com-
ish priests and soldiers. One of the case.
ocsibition of the Conquest of Mexico panions found. Among these are those Aztec manuscripts, which still sur- The exhibit, which will cc
occasioned by the fourteen hundred of Thedare De Bry who tried to show 1vives in the City of Mexico, pictures throughout this week, has be
and first anniversary of the work of the human sacrifice on the top of the "Lo Noche Triste," the tragic night shown for the accommodation of
Ilernando Cortez, the Spanish war- teocalli and the shrine of the war- on the causeway when the Spaniards, who did not see it last year.
rior, and his companions. In 1524 god. The representations of the Aztec
Cortez began his constructive work as god to whom the' human sacrifices
governor of New Spain, after the de- were made are taken from Arnoldus COOLER HERE THAN ANYWHERE
vastating years of the conquest in Montanus' "Die Nieween Weerld,"
which he overthrew the empire of Amsterdam 1671, and Peter van der
the, Aztecs. Aa's "Voyagien der Spanjaarden,
One of the stories of the conquest 1706."
which was told by the American his- Among the historians and maps in Starting
torian, William Tickling Prescott, is the third case are the engravings of 4Todar
upsdtobveyrmniaswell the toaibyFncsXavier Clay- RONALDto COLMANinry er
sas etaordinary ells hoa w sev igeroe (1731-177FraThat geographicalONALD COLMA
eral hundred Spandiards with a few knowledge of Mexico was slight is and
cannon and horses overthrew a high- shown by the map in the 1513 edition BLANCHE SW EET
ly organized nation, whose armies of Palmey's Geography. The river ~~-I~~
numbered in the hundreds of thous- with many mouths flowing into the
ands, how Cortez managed to get into Gulf of Mexico may be the Mississippi
the city of Mexico, captured the em- or it may be the Rio Grande, but is
peror, and how he was successful in most contemporary Europeans seem -
fighting his way out of the city. to have thought that it was the Geng-
The books which are on exhibit this es. There is also a printed book con-
week represent of course only a fran-
tion of the Library's resources on this BONSTEGLE lendale 9792
episode. The exhibit is divided into PA LFCT HF I aTueslay tursday .
four parts: The Early Chroniclers, woovdward t Eliot. yves. 75C-7 13
'1 ' 1 1turiy.5o675C
Mexico of the Aztecs, Historians Downtwn Ticket Office at Grinneil's, atiYN ant-
and Maps, and the Aztec Records. TUFSDAY MATINEE ICUR
Among the Early Chroniclers , is Te Bonstelle Co.
Francisco Lopez Gomara (1510-1560), In a comedy of Life by Philip Barry -Keith Feature- -Others-
the biographer of Cortez, but as he [Author of "Youand I6 "WHIRl OF SO AND "AIR TIGHT"
seemed to over-emphasize the work DANCE A Chiie Comedy
of Cortez, Bernal Diaz (1492-1591), ALSO Wit E CistirCme
undertook to correct him. The Libra- 'A DANCR DIVERTISSEMENT' Roy Zermain Frances Farraringams
ry pArrangedhbv VICTORIA CArS ' N and Marie Walter Orchestra
ry possesses numerous editions of the' Cjrtaini riss on thesDneDitissement at SundCay-LEWS STQNE in "THE TALKER"
$ :ro nights'I aul rtissem_ tya
various writings of these two men. Theatre cooler than home or office.ST in THE TALKER"
The Franciscan, Bernardino Sahiagun,
was more sympathetic with the Mex-
ican point of view. He spent 60 years
his story only to have it suppressed!
ministration of honors courses com-
mittee must be rigid. But, I would en-
courage, beside this, a system whereby
the effort and intentions of various
students be taken into consideration.
The progress may not be so notice-
able, but there is a contribution to
society. As to the limitatn of the
high school curiiculum in elective
studies, I think the remedy is more
the re-definition of culture,"
by the head of his order. It was final-
ly published in 1829, and the Library
hlA this first edition. One of the
earliest historians to assemble the
findings of the Axtec chroniclers was
Juan de Torquemada, of whose "Mon-
arquia Indiana" thenLibrary has two
editions published in 1723.
In the second case, the Mexico of
the Aztec, are shown engravings by
early European artists which portray
AERIG Eves. - 50c to $2.50
11th Big WVeek Sat. Mat. 50c to $2.00
The .Yiracle Play of America
"Abl's Iish oi"
ts""IiN* 0 0 0
New and Second-H and Text Bool
A co plete line school suppliE
The question: .Do you believe the
honors courses, with the independ-
ent study it encourages, to be a good Warsaw, Poland, July 16.-The sen-
thing in the collge? Is individual ate today ratified the commercial SEE IT! VrlilNzeNVY®NO
work in the high school a hinderance modus vivendi with the United States. SEATS NOW .
to this? The diet passed the agrement July 1. For This and Next Week.
Where asked: Tappan hall.
The answers: L. J. Call, Ginn and I-................................s_
company, Ann Arbor: "I believe that
the student should follow prescribed IT'S ALWAYS COOL AND COMFORTABLE NOW
and strictly foundational work in the ,L-110= tia 4x : a SHOWING
high school, but in the university the
student becomes proficient enough to 2:00-3:30
follow what work he thinks best." :s9
Gertrude Wickes,' visitor at the
School of Education, Holland Mich.:c
"Too wide a range of elective work A Fascinating, Dissipated King
is not a good thing in the high school. and His Spirituelle Bride;
The student as a rule, follows the
line of least resistence. In the col -
lege he is as responsible as he ever
is, and - quite capable of pursuing
his own work to advantage."
G. W. Willett, member Summer ses
sion faculty: "There is no question
about the worth of the honors courses."
If the student has shown ability in
research work, in his senior year he
is able to proceed in independent
fields on his own responsibility."
Prof. S. A. Courtis, professor of ed-
ucation: "In giving my opinion of they
new honors courses, I give, what are r
to me, the three elements in the <31
question of marking the student. First, ' 1
there is the element of effort. The
student is to be praised and blamed Added
according to the effort he has shown. Attractions
Second, the element of competency. 1 Nobody Works ,
That is, graded as to his competency. But Father"
Third, the rewarding for contributions International
given to progress by the student. In News
my opinion, then, the honors courses Pathe-o-Color I L.u-
are for those coming under the sec-
ond and third elements; and the ad- --,. -,...-- ... ._.... .
In the Summer Daily
So if you want to buy or sell
anything if you have lost or
found anything-if you want
to get work, or have someone
work for you, run a classified
ad. Call 21214, or bring your
ad to the Press building on
Maynard street across from
Iy Anna Corafrowatt
SATURDAY, July 18
In UNIVERSITY HALL at 8:15. Admission to each performance, 50 and 75 cents.
Tickets on sale now at Graham's, Slater's, and Wahr's.