THE SUMMER MICHIGAN DAILY
SATURDAY, JULY 14, 1928
DA ILY OFF I CIAL B ULLETI N
Publlvation 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.,im. (11:30 a.,im. Saturday).
Volume 1111 SATURIDAY, JULY 14, 1928 'iNo. 17
M Ien's E lllcation Cl~ub :
FExtra Excursion :
To accommodate those students unable to visit the Ford Motor Industries
on Jfuly 11, a ;(-cord trip to the F,-rd Plants has been arranged for Wed-
nesday. July 18.
The Ford Company "is making careful arrangements for the inspection
o0 the following': New Ford car assembly line, blast furnaces, glass plant,
motor asscjnhly. and power plant.
I he party, limnitedi to 45, will leave at 12:45 sharp from Angell ball,
~tatc sreet, in .special busses. Round trip tickets must be~secured by Tues-
day. July 17, 6 p3. m., in,. Room 8, University Fral-$1.00. Party arrives back
in AXnn Arbor at 5:45 p. mn.
Carlton F. Wells
Dilrector of Excursions
Excursion No. 5
The Detroit News Building, model metropolitan newspaper plant, will
be inspected in the morning. This includes WWJ radio broadcasting sta-
tion. Luncheon at the General Motors Building cafeteria.
The Detroit Public Library and the new Institute of Arts will be visited}
in the afternoon under special guidex.
The party leaves Packard and State Street Station at 8 a. in., and
The next meeting of the Men's Education Club will be held at the
?Michigan Union Monday evening, July 16, at 7 o'clock. President Little
TPhe baseball game's scheduled for Tuesday, July 17, are as follows:
Principals vs. Teachers.
Superintendent~s vs. Faculty.
Sriuer Session Seniors :
jCollege of Literature, Science, and the Arts.
Students who will complete their requirements for their-degrees at
ihye end( of the present summer session may pay their diploma fees at any
flrne dluring~ the summer. The blanks may be obtained in the Recorder's
c'ce. Room 4, University Hall.
Florene Mlolir, Recorder
1'i 1La1mbda Tlheta :
There will be a Pi Lambda Theta supper next Tuesday evening at
6 o'clock at the home of M~rs. Katherine B. Greene. After supper there will
be a discussion dconductedl by Margaret Cameron on "Professional Rela-
tions." It will be necessary to make arrangements through Madeline
lowers b)y calling University 214 if you expect to attend;
By Eleanor Serlbnoir
"fler i-j a great deal to learn about
Oriental, art. yet to the student it is
a most as . huing subject," says Milss
Adelaide A,3anis, instructor in line
"Of course only a brief eemrse can
be given at the University of Michi-
ganl, because in Oriental art it is
necessary to study. the art of the Mo-
hammedlan countries, the art of M-if:-
duls, and both Chinese andi Japan-
ese art. Only a brief glance can bQ
taken at each one."
In order to study the cart of the or-
iental countries it is necessary to' stu-
dy not only their art but also their
literature, religion, and philosophy.
In studying Mohammedan art, the re-
ligion has to be studied as their art
is almost enitirely religious. Hindu
andi Chine'sd art is also almost en-
tirely religious. Only painting, sculp-
ture, and architecture is studied. The
minor arts or crafts such as rug mak-
ings are not studied.
The Mohammedan art is closely al-
lied with Byzantine which preceded it.r
While Chinese and. Japanese art are
similar, they are similar only to the
,same extent as were - Roman and.
Greek art. The Japanese tend to be
more elaborate as did the Romans
tend to exceed the Greek's.
Chinese art is all essentially re-
-ligious for the houses are built on
the models of the temples. The pub-
lic buildings closely resemble the
temples, and statuary such as idols
Hindu art is intensely interesting
for a °study of the religion reveals
many peculiarities of their art, says
ADELAIDE ADAMS TELLS OF WORK
DONE IN STUDY' OF ORIENTAL ART
a rather restless night.
The officer has been recuperating
at St. Joseph's Mercy hospital.
Sergeant Sherman Mortenson, Ann:
Arbor traffic officer who was ratherl
seriously injured as a result of an
automobile accident that occurred
of all iiiakes, large
and portabile. Sales,
arrives back in Ann Arbor about 5: 45 p. im. Total cost, approximately $2.50.' Monday, was reported to be in in much I II Heiitals, Service.
Those planning to go please leave names in Summer Se'ssion office, Room; better condition, today. Mortenson 0 . D. MORRILL
8, Uriversity Hall, by Friday, July 13. at 6 p. in. was recovering splendidly in spite of 1 17 \ ickels Arcade Plione 6615i
Carlton F. W ells '_'i 1111111n i llll ln ll n llll r111t tt i t i t
Director of Excursions
Women's Educeational Club:js
The Women's Educational Club will meet from 7 to 8, Monday evening,
July 16, at 836 Tappan Road.4
Miss Mabel C. Bragg, Assistant Superintendent of Schools, Newton,' Mass.,
now a'ssisting in the University Health Department, will entertain the - ____________r____________--_________________ ___
Club. Miss Bragg's ability as a reader is well known to students on the -!_w__ - ME-~
Michigan campus. '
Miss Roxie Andrews will play a piano solo.GE U N
All cam pus w m en are cordially invited._l z b t Fe g s n Pr id t"OdT onCo . .-
The Newest Books and the Iii FORRENT-1
Best of the Older Books 'W Per H-our 50 .Sc F
_ _ _ Per may . .n . . $2.50 =
Always at 1 Per Aeek . . . $50
1= Very Safe and Easy to Paddle
The Print and Book Shop I~UDRSCNELVR
ITELEPHONE 21081 521 E. JEFFERSON ST.
I- ~ On the Huron River at the Foot of Cedar St.
VISIT DETROIT THIS SUMMER
and enjoy an all-day outing at
A delightful cruise among the Sunny Lake Brie Islands;
a fairyland of vineyards, orchards and flowers. Put-In-
Bay abounds in interest for young and ,old. There is
bathing, dancing, sailing, mysterious caves, picnic groves
and Perry's monument.
The palatial steailer Put-In-Bay leave~ the foot of First
St. (Detroit) daily at 9 a.m. returning at 8 p.m. R.T. fares:
$1.00 week days. $1.50 Sundays. Steamer runs thru to
Sandusky daily making connections with Cedar Point,
Ferry. Thru to Cleveland via Put-In-Bay.
.jrive to Detroit and
D ANC ING
MIOON LIG.L 'S
Le2v. Detroit 8:45 P.m.
fDeturu 11:30 p.m.
Fare: 'W'ednesday and
Saturday, Sunday and
.On Fridays a special excursion is- run
to Cedar Point. Steamer stops one hour
Sundays. With its huge hotels, electric
park, magnificent bathing beach and
board-walk it can rightfully be called
the Atlantic City of the West.
L1~~ Write f or Folder
ASHLEY & DUSTIN STEAMER LINE
Foot of First St. - Detroit, Michigan
14 ChiiIing Fun-Dramz3 of Spooks and Crookf
FGEORLGE E SN 4 l JOIEIIF -DOR3S HIi-GMN lIE
ON "1 HE~ STAGE
HANTSO0 N v'SISTERS
Always Cool and Comfortable at the
A Follies' Queen who had New York's biggest millionaires at
and a poor boy who tried to outbid them for the love she
"Ghost of Folly"-A Hal' Roach Comedy
Starting Sunday Matinee
SALLY O'NEIL LOWELL SHERMAN
LARRY KENT ALICE WHITE
NEW AESOP'S FABLES
"A Golden Harp A
COMING SL Nt)AY -
"THE C+OHENS &'KELLYS IN PARIS"
"Slop-Look-Listen" A Musical Revue
Policy: 2:00, 3:35-10c-25c-35c 7:20, 9:00-0c-35c-50c
LAST TMSN OE
TAhe VUiversity of ichigavm Presents The ROCKFORD PLAYEoRS 3,-d summ Sasona
TONiIGHT A 8:15
-Saturday Matinee 3:30
realistic, excellent produc-
tion." Michigan Daily.
Nights 75c and $1. All Friday and
Saturday matinees, all. seats 50c.
Tickets at State Street bookstores and
the door. Box Office telephone after
7.00~ o'clock, Dial 3282.
M aurine Watkin's Daring Comedy of Crime-opening Tuesday. "March Hares"