THE MICHIGAN DAILY
PHI ELECTS OFFICERS.
Society to Initiate Thirteen
>1011E EXTENSIVE STUDY OF
SPANISH IS RECOMMENDED.
DIean Cooley Especially Urge' Fresh
Enginwers to Take Up That
Sign!@t the i3'Whlto Shoe
Every pair including FLORSHEIM
ENGLISH CUTS, cut to the limit.
We expect in new Spring Styles
about Feb. 1st, and wish to clean
up all our ptesent stock. See win-
dow for prices.
Full Line of Skating Shoes
rho Campus Bootery
308 South State Street
At a recent meeting of Omega Phi
the following officers were elected for
the coming year: Pauline Kleinstuck,
president; Marjorie -Nicholson, vice-
president; Ann Wiggins, secretary;
Hester Robinson, treasurer. Thirteen
new members were also taken in:
Helen Brandebury, Margaret Irving,
Martha Welche, Margaret Foote, Fan-
nie Hogan, Irene Bigalke, Ada Inglis,
Frances Lakin, Florence Horton, Ber-
nice Stewart, Marion Davis, Beatrice
Merriam and Alice Wiard. The total
membership now numbers 35, half of
whom are recommended by the rhet-
oric department, and the other half
by the women.
Initiation of new members will be
held at the Gamma Phi house Thurs-
T LCAINS TO HOLD SLEIGH
AItDE TO WIVIFORE LAKE.
Providing the weather permits Vul-
cans, the senior engineer honorary
society, will gather its members from
their forges and smithies and sally
forth in quest of amusement Friday
night of this week. The great God
Thor has ordered sleighs from the
frozen North, and made preparations
for a dinner-dance sleigh ride to
REGENTS APPROPRIATE $)0.00
FOR MATHEMATICAL PA PEl,
At the Friday sessions the board of
regents voted $50.00 toward the sup-
port of the American Mathematical
Monthly, a magazine devoted to this
particular science. Nine other uni-
versities in the middle west have con-
tributed a like amount.
The paper is published under the
joint 'auspices of the -University of
Chicago and the University of.Illi-
nois, and is edited at Drury College,
Springfield, Mo. Assistant professor
of mathematics Louis C. Karpinski is
local representative for the month-
ly's board of editors.
OFFICERS FOR SECONi)
TERM AR E ELECTED.
(Continued from first page.)
rollment of 700, four councilmen; en-
rollment of 1,000, five councilmen; en-
rollment of 1,350, six councilmen; en-
rollment of 1,750, seven councilmen;
enrollment of 2,20, eight councilmen;
provided that the representation of
any one department shall never exceed
eight councilmen." This report which
will take effect before the next fall
election, will give the dental depart-
ment one more councilman, and the
engineers, who now have eight repre-
sentatives, will in the future have
only six. These are the only two de-
partments which are affected by the
As has been the custom in the past,
the flags from last fall's pole rush
were presented to the men who pulled
them from the poles. Bernice E.
Champe, '14D, and W. W. Calkins,
'15E, received the flags. The banner
which adorned the protested pole was
presented to the Michigan Union.
Printed copies of the student council
constitution were received and dis-
tributed among the members.of the
council last night.
State Savings Bank
Wm J. Booth, President Win. Arnold, Vice-President
C, John Walz, Jr., Cashier
Owing to a misunderstanding at the
beginning of the present semester as
to the choice of Spanish as a lan-
guage' study In the engineering de-
partment, the freshman classes in this
subject are smaller than they have
been in years.
Dean Cooley when interviewed in
regard to the matter made the fol-
lowing statement: "Spanish as a lan-
guage study is on an equal footing
with German and French and can be
taken under the same conditions. In
addition to this, students who present
three years or more of Latin can
have part of it count as a modern lan-
guage, in respect to credit toward
graduation, so that only eight hours of
Spanish would be required to com-
plete the language requirements. Lat-
in is accepted as credit in this respect,
only when it is to be used in connec-
tion with Spanish."
Dean Cooley and Prof. H. E. Riggs
have both received many letters from
old graduates saying that Spanish has
proved invaluable to them, and urging
that all engineers should have a work-
ing knowledge of this tongue.
Rhojes Scholars Prove Satisfactory.
Michigan men who have won Rhod-
es scholarship prizes have proved
highly satisfactory in every way ac-
cording to a letter received yesterday
by Pres. H. B. Hutchins from J. S.
Wylie, secretary of the Rhodes trust-
ees. Messrs. Hull, Barbour and Wat-
kins have represented Michigan at Ox-
ford in the past.
IA ELECTION FOR
COUN'CIL IS HELI) VOID.
(Continued from first page.)
their behalf; had they had such knowl-
edge they would have been forever de-
clared ineligible for membership in
the council. Owing to the proximity
of exams, the new election will nt'ble
held until after the opening of. the
JUNIOR Hop Voi3iiTTEEs
REIPORT ON THEIR WORK.
(Continued from first page.)
A petition of Phi Kappa Sigma for
permanent hop representation was not
granted. Lyndon was given permis-
sion to take the hop photograph
at the point when the grand march
forms a great block "M"
Arrange for Gallery Seats.
Special arrangements have been
made for spectators. In place of the
chairs used last year, numbered reci-
tation benches will be employed, and
those who engage reservations will be
assured of good seats. Bleachers will
again be used in the corners. The
price of admission to spectators will
be $1.00 for general admission and
$1,50 for reserved seats. Tickets will
go on sale in a few days.
At the meeting yesterday, represen-
tatives drew lots for seats at the mu-
sical clubs recifal on Thursday and
the Comedy club matinee of "Money"
on Saturday afternoon. The next
meeting of the committees will be held
at the Alpha Delta Phi house tomor-
row afternoon at 4:30 o'clock.
Independents met at the Union last
night. Names and addresses of those
who expect to attend were filed and
plans for the independent part of the
hop were informally discussed. The
next meeting will beheld at the Mich-
igan Union Friday at 4: O o'clock.
the forest Lawn
Will be Open for "Peter Pan" Parties
604 Forest Ave.
NEW WHITNEY THEATRE
and NightSaturdayJan. 25
Wm. A. Brady, Ltd., Presents the funniest play ever written
BY MARGARET MAYO
This time with the Complete New York Daily Theatre Cast and
Production-Just the play for the college man-You will
yell your head off and clear your-brain of fag.
Night Prices,- 25c, 50c, 75c, $1.00, $,150
Matinee prices, - 25c5 50c, 75c, Box Seats $1,50
Seat Sale Opens Thursday, at 10 a. M.
ALL STOCK IS SOLD
wnger's Acedemry of . D Snicng
lasses-New Term begins Feb. 11th. Assemblies- Saturday
ngs, 9 o'clock. The Wednesday evening Assemblies have been
itinued until after Ex ams. Rent the Academy for your Parties. Rates very Reasonable.'
'V Waftch forW
e Blie Book Display
SM Blue Fronat Stor,
302 S. State Street
, . .
Watches, Jewelry, Eye Glass Frames. Watch
Crystals Accurately Fitted. Eye Glass
Hal Ier Jewelry Co.
308 S. State St. Phone 543
Wh itfiy Th eatre
Harry Askin Announces
AT GREATLY REDUCED PRICES
Wednesday, Jan. 22.
217 South Main'
The Store that Satisfies
275 Times in Chicago
"JOE HOWARD MUSIC
Famous "Sweetest Girl"
Beauty Chorus, Singers, Danc-
Puces, 35c, 50c, 75c, $1, $1.50
on the Great
ARE MADE BY
. C. MAEDEL,
The Photographer of Ofn
Three Doors West of State Street