THE SUMMER MICHI' "I'4 DAILY
THURSDAY, JULY 25, 1929
DAILY OFFI CIAL BULLETI
Publicaton in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all mem-
bers of the University. Copy received at the office of the Dean
of the Summer Session until 3:30, excepting Sundays. (11:30 a.
VOL. IX THURSDAY, JULY 25, 1929 No. 27
ANNOUNCE PLANS CIRCUS ARRIVES
FOR '33_MEETING IN TOWN TODAY'
Plans for the annual "Freshman Perhaps Ann Arbor's streets are
Rendezvous" have just been an- unusually quiet this morning. At
R ied bJo'h avebst e30re s.n any rate, the scarcity of the small
nouncedby John Webster '30 presi- boy element may be attributed tok
ASSISTANCE IS ASKED IN LOCATING
LEGAL CAP LOST FROM CITY FILES
(By Associated Press) tion regarding the missing docu-
dent of the Student Christian As-j
sociation. Letters will be sent tol
Excursion to Put-in-Bay:
The Put-in Bay excursion party will leave for Detroit by special
interurban fron the corner of Packard and State Streets at 6:30 a. M.,;
Saturday, August 3. At Detroit the group will take the boat for Put-in-
Bay-a thre hour trip down the Detroit River and out into Lake Erie.
Four hours on the island will allow ample time for luncheon, a visit
to the caves, to Perry's monument, and to other points of interest. The
party will be back in Ann 'Arbor at 10:30 p. 'im. Expenses, including
luncheon and dinner, will total about $4.00. Reservations should be
made in room 2051, Natural Science Building, with Miss Wilson.-
J. P. Rowe
The Tatterman Marionettes will be presented Monday matinee and
evening, July 29, in the Lydia Mendelssohn theater. The program will
include a dramatization of Ruskin's "The King of the Golden River," by
Catherine Reighard, a former student of the University; a Japanese
lyric drama "The Melon Thief," and two other short numbers. The
marionettes are highly recommended by educators and artists wherever
they are presented. General admission, 50 ents. Children at the matinee
performance, 35 cents. These performances are sponsored by the Ann
principals of various high schools
scattered over this section request-
ing recommendations for students,
who have been outstanding in high
school activities and who are in-
tending to enter the University this
fall. When replies have been re-
ceived, invitations will be sent to
these prospective students asking
them to attend the "Rendezvous"
at the University Fresh Air camp
at Patterson Lake September 20,
21 and 22.
The purpose of this gathering is
to afford these men an opportun-
ity to become acquainted with the
outstanding leaders in their own
class and in addition to discuss
their problems with prominent up-
perclassmen who will be there to
assist them to become acquainted
with the important phases of cam-
the fact that this is circus day. The
elephants should receive excellent
care, for who wouldn't work all
morning to see Tom Mix (in per-
The Sells Floto circus, which was
scheduled to arrive in Ann Arbor
early this morning, will give two
performances at the Packard street
show grounds. Three double-length
railroad cars will bring the circus
over the. Michigan Central railroad
from Detroit. Sells-Floto is hailed
as practically new this year, hav-
ing added several well known groups
of performers to its program. Tom
Mix and his "wonder horse" are
prominently featured and will ap-
pear at both the 2:00 o'clock and
the 8:00 o'clock performances. Cliff
Aeros, known throughout Europe as
"the human cannon ball" will per-
mit himself to be shot from the
mouth of a 3700 pound naval can-
non into a net. Heading the group
of circus riders will be "Poodles"
Hannaford and the riding Hanna-
fords. The Clarkonian family will
feature the trapeze acts, while
Peggy Marshall will put 29 ele-
phants through their paces.
Women Flyers; Ready
For EightDay Flight
DETROIT, July 25.-More than
one age-stained sheet of legal cap
that has been resting between the
leaves of forgotten family Bibles,
at the bottom of dusty trunks or in
the far corners of mysterious gar-.
rets is going to be scrutinized by
Detroiters this summer. Persons
interested in piecing together all
available information regarding
the city's early days have appealed
for assistance in locating 163 public
documents lost or stolen from the
city files many years ago.
The missing documents date back
to the days of the British occupa-
tion and consist mainly of deeds,
wills and bills of sale. Included in
the list, however, are numerous let-
ters which it is hoped will shed
light on some of the lesser known
phases of early Detroit and early
Michigan life. First exact informa-
ments was brought to light recently
by Harry F. Hollands, an antique
collector, who discovered a list of
the documents in an antique shop
Dates of the lost papers range all
the way from 1768 to 1860, and
promise to afford an interesting
cross section of early Detroit busi-
ness life. The earliest listed docu-
ment is a deed from Captain John
Turnbull to James Sterling while
in 177$ it appears a paper relating
to the transfer of some hens from
Jacques Debutte to Robert Navarre.
In 1785 an interesting coincidence
of names appears on a deed from
William Robertson to a Captain
Henry Ford.'m Later, in 1794, it de-
velops the Indians gave a deed to a
John Docemead, probably for some
tribal camping or hunting grounds
long since obliterated beneath fac-
tories and apartment houses.
Educational Conference: Robert A. Campbell, treasurer of
Mrs. Katherine B. Greene will discuss "Research in Pre-School the University, Dean Joseph A.
Problems" at the afternoon conference held at 4 o'clock today in the Bursley, Coach Fielding H. Yost, Jo
auditorium of the University High School. b kennethM, '30captaino'30 pres-
Thomas Diamond ball,KentM.Lod'3,psi
dent of the Union, Ellis B. Merry,
P '31L, Editor of the Daily, and Or-1
Phi Delta Kappa:lmond J. Drake, '3OEd, president
The summer initiation of Omega Chapter of Phi Delta Kappa will f -dJ rk,'0d rsdn
be held this afternoon at 4:30 on the third floor of the Michigan Union.'
Dean Gray of the 'School of Education of the University of Chicago will
be the speaker.
Tickets for the banquet should be secured from either Forrest
Averill or myself before noon.
Wesley C. Darling, President
Mr. G. M. Eaton, Chief Engineer of the Molybdenum Corporation of
America, Mr. A. L. Kimball, in charge of Research in Mechanics at the
General Electric Company, and Mr. J. M. Lessells, in a similar position
with the Westinghouse Company, will discuss the needs of t he industry
with regard to Advanced Mathematics. The meeting is at 4 p. m.,I
Friday, July 26, in room 348, West Engineering Building, "and is open
to all interested.
S. P. Timoshenko ;
Exhibition of Water Color Paintings:
A collection of water colors is now on exhibition in the ground floor,
gallery of the Architectural Building. Among the exhibitors are some
of the leading American painters. The exhibition is open daily - from
9:00 to 6:00, excepting Sundays. The public is cordially invited.
Emil Lorch .
Hindu-Chinese Student Dinner:;
Hindu-Chinese Student Dinner will be given at Fletcher Hall on'
Sunday, July 28, at 7 p. m. Mr. J. B. Lillard, President of Sacramento f
Junior College, California, will speak. Charge 50c.
S. A. Rahman, A. Chang
Faculty, School of Education:
There will be a meeting of the Summer School Faculty of the
School of Education in room 109 Tappan Hall on Monday, August 5,
at 4:05 o'clock. All members - especially visiting members - of the
Faculty are urged to be present.
or the Oratorical Association, will
be on hand to assist the incoming
(Bv Associated Press)
LOS ANGELES,aCalif., July 24-
Detailedn la nc forf. 4h,..rncc. nv-
The afternoons will be given over p LJ I.
I h fe n o s wl egv n o e Ca a s ,u ,~ r s -ulto sports such as baseball and try women's air derby from Los
swimming while the evenings will Angeles to Cleveland in connection
bewtmmingupwbycampfthe eingsiwith the National Air Races' begin-
be taken up by campfire meetings..
ning Aug. 26 were anr.iounced here
Small group gatherings as well as ng A aan r
general assemblies will be held.
No Favoritism Shown
(By Associated Press)
MEXICO CITY, July 24-The for-
eign office, in a statement pub-
lished in Excelsior today, declared
that American landowners were
not receiving preferential treat-
ment in application of the Agra-
The statement was in answer to
an article published by the paper
stating a secret agreement enter-
ed into, during the Obregon ad-
ministration had insured the Am-
ericans they would be favored
Ik/ Ah~ W5
1Y ~ ~ $$AA
u a-~y mg±±U yJi hio e .:NatonalaEx-
change club, sponsor .of the event
for the feminine flyer,.
Cash prizes totaling $8,000 and
many trophies have been offered.
Eighteen cities betwee&n Los An-
geles and Cleveland will be visited
by the women flyers and; the derby
will require eight days for' comple-
The entrants thus .far. were an-
nounced as Marvel Crossan, Lady
Mary Heath, Amelia Ea rhart, Fior-
ence Lowe Barnes, Ruth Elder,
Louise McPhetridge Thaden and
Starting Aug. 18 the women fly-
ers are to make their first over-
night stop at San Bernardino,
Calif., 70 miles from Los Angeles.
C. O. Davis, Secretary
Another Refreshing Summer Attraction to Please
STATE STREET JEWELERS
At Liberty Street
iring Watches Jew
SPECIAL ORDER WORK
est Talking Sensation!
Words of Entreaty
Shouts of Reproach
READ THE DAILY CLASSIFIEDS!
READ THE DAILY CLASSIFIEDS!
Always Cool and Comfortable
ALL TALKING PICTURES
On the Same Bill
A romance f
And All Star
She had made her
'ows to God-he re-
membered only that
he loved her!
A powerful pic-
ture of conflicting
passions, br ou g ht
back gloriously be-
cause millions have
asked for itl
'ring 7he 7riumphaflt
Z~eW IITE Policy
You See and
JUNIOR COGH LAI
vt LOUIS WOLHUM
All Talking Comedy
Sun.-Jack Holt in "The Donovan Affair"
An incident from
tor Hugo's "Les Miserables"