Y OFFICIAL BULLETIN
FRIDAY, APRIL 8, 1921.
President and Mrs. Burton will not be "at- home" next Wednesday,
wing to the Spring Recess, 'the April meeting of the Senate Council will,
held at 4:15 on Monday, April 18, instead of April 11. This meeting is
ed at the request of the President.
R. W. BUNTING.
ulty, College of Literature, Science and the Arts:
Reports on all students whose work is unsatisfactory are requested
iediately after the spring vacation. Report cards will be found in the
vidual compartments or in the upper portion of the messenger boxes,
n the Dean's office. JOHN R. EFFINGER, Dean.
n's Advisory Committee, College of Literature, Selence, and the Arts:
There will be a meeting of the Advisory Committee Friday afternoon,
il 8, at 4 o'clock in the Dean's ,office. JOHN R. EFFINGER.s
Will Mr. G. W. Koyl please call at my office today, Friday?
M. L. WARD, Dean.
Prof. N. H. Williams will speak at the Physics Colloquium on Tues-
April 19, at 4:20 p. In., in Room 202, Physics building, on "Phase Re-
ns in Coupled Circuits".
R. A. SAWYER.
shmen and Sophomores:
The Health Lectures required of Freshmen will be repeated for- those
ring late and as make ups in the Natural Science Auditorium at 3, 4
7:30 as follows
No. 1, April 20; No. 2, April 21; No. 3, April 22; No. 4, April 25; No. 5,
il 26; No. 6, April 28.'
WARREN E. FORSYTHE, Director.
lents from Foreign Countries:
Every person interested in taking the trip must meet me at University
1, Room 206, Friday evening at 7:30 o'clock or report to me before that
e - J. A. C. HILDNER.
LABOR UNIONS MUST 8E
EFFICIENT, SAYS SWEENEY
"It is not our plan to do away with
unions," was the statement of J. E.
Sweeney, '03L, at a meeting of the
Commerce club in the Natural Science,
auditorium last night. "What we wantI
is a union membership based on effi-
ciency. Shops must not be run for,
union labor to the exclusion of all
"Michigan is the first state in the
Union to bring down the cost of la--
bor, and she has done it by the Ameri-
can plan without trouble," he contin-
ued. "Our idea is to have union and
non-union labor work side by side.'
Unions coin retain their own' generall
ideas, but they must be willingtoolet
others work without interference. You1
have to start someplace in the ad-
justment of labor conditions. It can-
not be done with retaliation. It mustj
come through faith in the other fel-
Following the talk by Mr. Sweeney!
a discussion of half an hour's duration
SE N I O R ENGINEERS
ADOPT ETHICS CODE
Senior engineers, at their meeting
yesterday morning, voted to adopt the
code of ethics which Dean M. E.
Cooley, of the engineering college,
drew up when he was president of
the A. S. M. E. The code as drawn
up by Dean Cooley at that time was
accepted by the A. S. M. E. and the
senior engineers are now planning to
have it presented to all the classes of
the colege. In the future the honor
committee will take over the work of
getting each incoming class to accept
the code in order that it will be per-
petuated among the engineering class-
The memorial committee reported
that three of the four classes had ac-
cepted the seniors' idea of installing
lights in front of the-Union and it now
remains only for the freshman ap-
proval to assure the plan of success.
W. F. Barney, '21E, was elected
class baseball manager, and will be in
charge of the class team in the'com-
ing intramural contests.
Pres. C. N. Johnston appointed the
following men on the Swing-out com-
mittee: Marlowe, Stevens, '21E, chair-
man, M. D. VanWagner, '21E, and Lee
The class voted to wear canes and!
a committee was appointed to dis-
tribute them. The canes will be avail-
able shortly after school opens fol-
lowing the spring recess.
Use Classified advertising and sell'
your miscellaneous articles.-Adv.
TRAIN TIME, NOTICE!
Attention is called to tfie fact
that all trains run on Central
time which is one hour slower
than Ann Arbor city time..
The Chicago special on the
Michigan Central, Friday, will be!
ready for occupancy at 1 o'clock,
and will leave at 1:23 o'clock
railroad time, or 2:23 o'clock
Ann Arbor time."
FORECASTS GIVE MICHIGAN
CHANCE WITH CALIFOINTIA
(Continued from Page Three)
together the fastest squads that arel
likely to be found in the country.
Michigan followers are looking .to
their team to win over the California
quartet but the Bears have trampled
all opponents in the dust this year in
the baton passing race. Michigan's
relay team will be picked from Cap-
tain Butler, Wetzel, Forbes, Burns
Burkholder, and Simmons; whie Cal-
ifornia will select its team from Hen-
drixson, Sprott, Saunders, Henderson
Drew, and Waltz
Dopsters get your pencils busy!
(The oldest Law School in
Summer Session from Monday,
June 20- to Saturday, August 20.,
Fall term begins Monday, Sep-
Candidates for a degree are re-
quired to present proof of sat-
isfactory completion of three
years of college study.
College graduates may complete
the law course in three academ-
ic years (27 months); for all
others four academic years (36
months) is required.
For bulletins and detailed infor-
mation, address Secretary of the
Law School, Northwestern Uni-
versity Building, 31 West Lake
Street, Chicago, Ill.
Friday Evening at 7:45
Subject: John 5:24
"Ie that heareth my word
and believeth on Him that
sent me, hath everlasting
By WILFRED SHAW, Illustrated by Photographs and Four Etchings by the Author
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VMAPS GOING ON
al dance of Richard
,V. F. W.,Union.
- -"Jdackand the Beanstalk," giy-
a by Lillian Owens' marionettes,
1-"Hynd Horn," given by Lillian
wens' marionettes, Pattengill au-
uaining tickets for V. F. W. mil.
ary ball Friday night, may still be
cured at main desk in Union.
school exhibit in upper gallery,
lumni Memorial hall, will be open
all hours except from 10 to 12
id from 2 to 3 o'clock Friday.
nbers of the I. 0. T. C. may secure
ckets at Graham's bookstore for
.e corps dance which will be held
pril 22 in Barbour gymnasium.
MARIOETTES TO: SHOW
AT SCHOOL AUDITORIUM
Lilian Owen's marionettes will be
presented by Laurence Clarke in "Jac
and the Beanstalk" and "Hynd 'Horn"
under the auspices of a local church
organization next Wednesday, April
13, in Pattengill auditorium, Ann Arbor
high school. The former play will be
given at a special children's matinee
at 3 o'clock, whife the latter,tan od
English musical drama, will start. at
The puppet dolls are from 18 inches
to 3fel intheight,tand are so ~deli-
cately constructed that all parts of
their bodies, -even their eyes, move
after the manner of the human body.
Wires attached to their bodies are con-
trolled by actors hidden over the min-
iature stage. Effects usually impossi-
ble are created by this method; as, for
instance, when in the afternon play
the beanstalk actually grows before
TRAINING AID TO
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y y A ^po , d liC1OUS
candy perfection, try
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at your dealer's
EBALL SQUAD DEPARTS
ON SOUTHERN TRIP TONIGHT
(Continued from Page One)
Bach, catchers; Ruzicka, Liver-
Mudd, Shultz, and Dixon, pitch-
Johnson, first base; Uteritz, sec-
ase; Van Boven, shortstop; Hoff-
third; Genebach, left field; Ro-
centerfield; Perrin, right field;
us 'and Shackleford, utility men.
case of injury to any of his in-
rs Pratt will be able to use Kar-
it second or.third and otherwise
ange a strong infield. Shackle-
can handle either first or an out-
position, and Genebach will sub-
e if 'anything happens to Vick.
rently a strong combination has
developed, and the Southern trip
provide the necessary workout,
e returning to Ann Arbor for one
e stiffest schedules that has ever
onted a Michigan nine.
t the fine weather wih is look-
r below the Mason* and Dixon
Coach Pratt is expecting rapid
opment in his men, and the trip
d mould the nine into a fast,
h working machine.
Fifty per cent better work is done
by' elementary Franch and Spanish
"students at the University. who have
had four or five years preparation in
a foreign language in high school
than by those students who have had
only two years of training. This is
brought out in the recent tabulation
by Prof. Philip- E. BUrsley, of the
French department, and Prof. Frank
E. Robbins, of the Greek department.
Commenting upon the tabulation
Prof. Arthur G. Canfield, of the rom-
ance ,langutge department, said yes-
terday, "The superiority of first se-
mester students who have had only
two years of foreign lrnguage prepar-
ation in high school is not striking.
Those students who have. had' three
years of training are more successful.
while the group of students who have
had a four year preparation shows a
At the beginning of last semester
all elementary students' in Franch and
Spanish were asked to fill out ques-
tionnaires giving their previous for-
eign language preparation. They
were also asked to state whether their
interest in continuing foreign lang-,
uage study lay in ability to read the
language and to know it for writing
and speaking purposes or desire to
secure a certain number of hours
S. C. A. TO CONDUCT CAMPAIGN
AMONG UNIVERSITY ALUMNI
SPU R-A NEW NARROW
Ciueit.PO Lod .; L A R
Cluett.Peabody &Co Inc.Troy, N.Y
Tuesday, April 12
* ~a'- ~ r- '
NEOLIN is guaranteed to out-
'wear any other sole made or a
new pair FREE
Real, full enjoyment comes to the
man or woman who is an easy
and graceful dancer.
It is no longer necessary to spe'nd a
lot ofgood.time and money attending
a large public dancing class--where
you get little or no attention.
Peak System of
GIVES YOU REAL, INDIVIDUAL,
ATTENTION. You can learn to dance
in the privacy of your own room-
without music--without a partner.
Practice any time you please.
New Diagram Method.eEasily un-
derstood -quickly learned--always
The Peak Instruction Courses are
the very latest steps of New York's
and Chicago's newest dances.
we are going to put
on Mens half-soles
for $1.25 and Wo "
men's for $1.00
O : WNINTONM.
K ne 628
An extensive campaign, among the
alumni of the University in the cities
of the' East and middle West is be-
ing planned by officials of the Student
Christian association for the spring
vacation period. The campaign will
attempt to secure alumni interest in
the organization together withfinan-
Sixty Thousand Successful
prove the success, simplicity and thor.
oughnesofthe Peak System of Dance
Write today for free information and
interesting booklet of dance facts-
also special low tuition offer. No ob-
ligation. WRITE AT ONCE.
WM. CHANDLER PEAK, President
The Peak School of Dasciug. he.
Room 328, 4737 Broadway, Chicago, Il.
343 S. Main
This is a Certified NEOLIN