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DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Volume I FIDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1920. Number 22.
Engineering and Architecture:
Members of the Faculty of the Colleegs of Engineering and Architec-
ture who desire to attend the funeral of the late Professor John R. Allen
at the Baptist church Friday at 2:30 p. m. will be permitted to excuse
their classes for that purpose.
M. E. COOLEY, Dean.
The Administrative Faculty of the Medical School will meet in the
Faculty Room of the Medical building at 5 p. m. Friday, Oct. 29, to arrange
for the'entertainment of six Ielgian delegates who will arrive in Ann Arbor
Monday, Nov. 1. V. C. VAUGHAN, Dean.
Greek 19 (Elementary Forms of Religion) will not meet on Friday,
Oct. 29. CAMPBELL BONNER.
University women who plan to attend the Ohio State vs. Michigan game
at Columbus, Nov. 6, must make arrangements for securing railroad tickets
in the office of the Dean of Women.
MYRA B. JORDAN, Dean of Women.
Central League Debate Tryouts:
Candidates for places on debating teams, not members of Literary
Societies, will have an independent try-out Saturday morning, Oct. 30, at 8
o'clock in room 302 Mason hall. Speeches limited to eight minutes.
RAY K. IMMEL,
Intercollegiate Contest Director.
During the coming week end there will be a display of many kinds
of greenhouse chrysanthemums at the Botanical Gardens of the Univer-
sity. The gardens are located on Packard Road, just beyond the city
limit, and can be reached by the Packard-Huron car. They are open to the
public, free of charge, during daylight hours, including Sundays."
H. H. BARTLETT (per F. C.),
Director of the Botanical Gardens.
WHAT'S GOING ON
6:80-State Shoe Dealers' associa-
tion dinner in room 318, Uion.
7:00-Scalp and Blade meets in room
7:00-Polonia club meets in board
room University "G".
7:30-Bayonne, N. J. club, meets in
room 306, Union.
7:00-Upper Room Bible class meets
in Upper Room, Lane hall.
7:80-Hallowe'en social of the Young
People's society of the Presbyterian
church in the church parlors. All
7:80-Craftsmen club meets at the
Masonic temple. All masons in-
8:00-Ha11aowe'en party at Unitarian
The Architectural society will hold a
short meeting on Friday at the us-
ual time in the Engineering society
Ensian Notice-Those working next
week on the subscription campaign
will find the time and place they are
to work on schedule posted on busi-
ness office bulletin board.
Harry C. Spillman, educational di.
rector of the Remington Typewrter
company, will deliver the Wesleyan
guild lecture at the Methodist
church at 7:30 o'clock Sunday even-
ing. His subject is: "Twice Born
FOUR THOUSAND STUDENTS
ATTEND .TRADITIONS MEETING
(Continued from Page One)
the student body, confined his re-
marks to an explanation of Michigan
"Forget the things that will nar-
row your existence here," he urged
as he informed the freshmen that it
was up to them to rid themselves of
all prep school insignias. "Be a good
Michigan man," was his advice.
Keen appreciation of the quartette
and the band and the quick respons-
es to the cheerleader showed the en-
thusiasm of the sew men. "If you
make the class of '24 a strong one
you will strengthen your Univer-
sity," said Watkins.
Germany Must Deliver Shipping
Paris, Oct. 28.-Germany must de-
liver 275,000 tons of shipping to the
Allies as compensation for the sinking
of the German fleet at Scalpa Flow,
the reparations committee decided to-
What is a college student withouta
his pipe? Get yours early and get1
the best-a B. B. B. Full assortment
to select from at HUSTON BROTH-<
ERS. "We try to treat you right."-£
Yourlast chance to see the beau-I
tiful doll "Fi Fi." She walks, she
talks. Bring the children.-Adv.
Big Hallowe'en Dance, Packard,
AS FIELD SPOR T
Cricket, a game that has not been
played in the University since 1914,
is being introduced again as an out-
door sport for freshmen and sopho-
more women this fall. Extra prac-
tices are being held, and there will
be an interclass game between the
freshmen and sophomores as soon as
teams can be chosen.
Cricket was originally an English
sport, one game sometimes lasting
four and five days or even a week at a
time. The American game has been
revised and is stniar to baseball. The,
players consist of a bowler, wicket
keeper, batsmen, and fielders. An ax-
iom for the game is to "take care of
the wicket and th runs will take
care of themselves."
MRS. JORDAN SPEAKS
AT Y.W.C.A. SUPPER
"In the new Y. W. C. A. pledge
there is a big, open, democratic at-
mosphere not shown formerly. The
pledge is not restricted now as in the
past. There is a wider outlook,"
said Dean Myra B. Jordan at the Uni-
versity Y. W. C. A. membership sup-
per last night.
Lois De Vries, '21, president of the
University Y. W. C. A., spoke of the
"Y" as an organization for the pro-
motion of religious social service.
That every member of the Y. W. C.
A. has many advantages and oppor-
tunities in work on the campus and in
other fields, was emphasized by Mar-
guerite Clark, '21, president of the
Gertrude Boggs, '21, in speaking of
the forum pointed out that its work
is not for the University but for the
After the supper members of the
committee received their campaign
material. Those who have not had
the opportunity of joining the asso-
ciation will be visited within the next
BROTHERTON TO RESUME HIS
Wilbur Brotherton, who was detail-
ed last year by the bureau of plant
industry to make investigations in
botany at the University, will resume
his work here soon. While doing re-
search work in the northern pennisula
last summer, he contracted typhoid
fever and has just recovered suffici-
ently to enable him to continue his
ROOMING COMMITTEEE HEARS
AND SETTLES MORE CASES
The committee on settlement of
rooms held another meeting yesterday
afternoon, and several cases were
herd and considered. Colonel Joseph
Bursley of the committee, stated that
all cases thus far had been settled
satisfactorily to all parties concern-
ed. The next meeting of the com-
mittee will be held at 3 o'clock Mon-
day in room 304 of the Michigan Un-
Big Hallowe'en Dance, Packard,
1 NOVEMBER 6
Subject: "Where the Other Nine?"
2 NOVEMBER 23
NG POON CHEW
"The Chinese Mark Twain"
Subject: "China and Her Burdens"
S DECEMBER 1
ALBERT J. BEVERIDGE
Subject: "John Marshall and the
4 DECEMBER 16
HENRY J. ALLEN
Governor of Kansas
Subject: "Kansas Industrial Situa-
5 DECEMBER 18
Subject: "Monsieur Beaucaire"
6 JANUARY -, 1921
JAMES HAMILTON LEWIS
Subject to be announced.
7 JANUARY 22
Subject: "Literary Follies'of the Day"
8 JANUARY 26
RABBi STEPHEN S. WISE
Subject: "Amercanization, True and
W AH R9S
Daily subscribers who wish to
pay their subscriptions may
either send checks, or pay same
at The Daily office. The $4.00
rate will be charged on all un-
paid subscriptions after Nov. 10.
-FOR TENDER MEATS
The Best on the Market
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Many people know how to dance
but Oh! how they do it They drag
heavily along, hang on to you as
though you were trying to get away,
and various other things which are
unconscious on their part. If you
'can't dance with ease Mlle. Jeanette
Kruszka or Philip Miller can correct
the fault in two or probably three
Studio 324 E. Huron St. (2 blocks
west of the high school).
Studio may be rented for private
dancing parties on Friday and Sat-
f or Students'
LULL'S ORGANIC EVOLUTION, RIPLEY'S "TRUSTS, POOLS AND CORPOR-
ATIONS," MACDONALD'S DOCUMENTARY SOURCE BOOK, ROWE'S
After the Show
After the Dance
A Cup of Hot Chocolate
A Hot Fudge Sundae
709 N. University.
All Business, All Sciences, All Languages,
may be had on ONE machine.
365 different arrangements of type and lan-
guages, including Greek, Armenian, Chinese-
Phonetic, and all modern European languages;
also, type set for Engineering, Chemistry, As-
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Lectures, Notes, Theses, may be mostbeau-
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Monthly payments. Good rebuilt machines.
Detroit Office - 154 Wayne Street
THE HAMMOND TYPEWRITER CO.
545 East 69th Street New York City
9 FEBRUARY 18
Subject: "The Woman Voter Vs.
10 MARCH 10
THOS. R. MARSHALL
Vice-President of the United States
Subject: "National Tendencies"
SEASON TICKETS......... 2.50
RESERVE SECTION .......... $3.00
Tickets for Sale at
WAHR'S AND GRAHAM'S