IAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
I Volume I
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 4, - 1920.
o the Members of the University:
On Friday afternoon, Nov. 5, at 4 o'clock, in Hill auditorium, Mr. Charles
r. Farnham, attorney of St. Paul, Minnesota, will deliver an address upon
te subject, "Theodore Roosevelt." All lovers of Mr. Roosevelt will feel that
ey have made a very wise use of the hour if they hear this lecture. I have
irely heard anything which has appealed more to both Faculty and stu-
ents than this address. It abounds in fresh material presented in a most
teresting and attractive fashion. The lecture is free and is open to the
:blic. Mr. Farnham deserves a large and representative audience.
M. L. BURTON, President.
imittee on Student Affairs:s
A meeting of the Committee on Student Affairs will be held
Nov. 4, at 4:15 p. m. in the office of the Graduate School.
LOUIS A. STRAUSS.
Law. School Lectures on Investments:
Hon. Dallas Boudeman. -a member of the Kalamazoo bar and a close
student of practical finance, taxation, and kindred subjects, will begin a
course of 10 lectures on Investments, Monday, Nov. 15, at 4 o'clock, in Room
C in the Law building. These lectures are open to students of all depart-
ments and are designed to be rather in the way of practical suggestion than
of theoretical study. The lecturer will give suggestions as to how invest-
ments should be made and dangers to be avoided, and will describe and dis-
cuss the various forms of investment securities.
The lectures will be given on Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday
and Friday, until the series has been completed.
Mr. Boudeman will also begin a course of lectures on Michigan Statute
Law, particularly for the benefit of law students, on Monday, Nov. 15, at 5
p. in., in Room C. This course is also open to all who may care to follow it.
HENRY M. BATES.
There will be a meeting of the Senate Council in the President's room
at 4:15 p. m. on Tuesday, Nov. 9, 1920.
J. L. MARKLEY, Secretary.
All those students in"my sections of Rhetoric II who were reported as
. "incomplete" or "absent from examination" last June must meet at 4
o'clock Thursday afternoon in 103 West Hall if they wish to receive credit
for the course G. S. LASHER.
All freshman and sophomore women are required to attend a Hygiene
Lecture in Barboua Gymnasium today, Thursday, Nov. 4, at 5 p. in. Each
student should be supplied with a blue book. This is the first of the series
of six lectures to be given by Dr. Walker of the Health Service staff.
MARION 0. WOOD.
Members of the Central League Debating Squad:
The complete bibliography of the Parliamentary form of government
is now available for consultation at the reference desk in the main read-
ing room of the general library: RAY K. IMMEL.
The first Assembly will be held today, Nov. 4, in Room 348 of the
NewbEngineering building, at 11 o'clock. It is highly important that every
member of the class be present at this meeting.
W. C. HOAD, Class Mentor.
Central League Debating Squad:
The first elimination tryouts for the Central League teams will be held
Saturday morning, Nov. 6, at 8 o'clock in room 302 Mason hall. Candidates
will appear in the order in which the names are placed on the blackboard in
room 304 Mason hall at the time the try-out starts. Consult this list. A brief
of either the affirmative or the negative side of the question must be handed
in with each speech. The speech itself should deal with only one point in
the brief, and proof of this point should be as complete as possible. Speeches
will be limited to six minutes. RAY K. IMMEL,
Intercollegiate Contest Director.
Itwish to urge the co-operation of everyone to conserve light and power
the next few months to avoid a possi ble shutdown of our lighting plant.
The setting of the clock one hour back throws a heavy additional load
on our generators, which are already running 50 per cent overload.
E. C. PARDON, Superintendent.
Senior Engineers' Assembly:
Senior Engineers' Assembly will be held today at 9 o'clock in Room
348, Engineering building. Important business of the class will be trans-
acted; a full attendance is desired.
WHAT'S GOING ON
9:00-Senior engineers assembly, room
348, Engineering building.
10:00 to 12:00-Mental college elec-
tions in corridor of Dental build-
11:00-Sophomore engineers assemb-
ly, room 348, Engineering building.
12:15-Dental faculty luncheon, room
2:00-C. H. Woodbury art exhibition,
Alumni hall, open to public.
3:30-Exhibition soccer game between
informal Varsity and freshman
teams, West park.
3:45-Varsity band assembles at Hill
auditorium for Varsity sendoff.
4:00-Students assemble at Hill audi-
torium for Varsity sendoff.}
4:15- Committee on student affairs
meets in office of Graduate school.
4:50-Varsity football squad leaves
Ann Arbor station for Ohio State.
6:00-Tau Sigma Delta dinner, room
6:04-Vulcans' dinner, room 321,
6:00-Conapus club dinner, room 318,E
6:30-Quarterdeck dinner, room 323,
6:30-Dr. Thomas M. Iden lectures on
"Science and the Bible," Upper
Room, Lane hall.
7:00 - Stagecraft course, room 308,
7:00- Last year's Varsity Glee club!
men meet in room 306, Union. I
7:15-Triangles meeting, room 302,
7:15-Alpha Kappa Psi meeting,
room 304, Union.
7:30-New England club meets in Lane
7:30-Phi Sigma meets in room B-
173, Natural Science building.
8:00-Albert Spaling, American vio-
linist, appears at Hill auditorium
in second number of Choral Union
8:00-Dr. W. A. Tiffin, of Detroit,
will address Dental society, reading
8:00--Christian Science society meets
in Lane hall auditorium.
Read The Daily for Campus News.
12:00 - Chimes luncheon, room 319,
12:15 - Law faculty luncheon, room
4:00 - Charles W. Faruum, St. Paul,
will speak on Theodore Roosevelt,
7:00-All Polish students requested to
meet in Lane hall..
7:30-Soccer meeting, room 302, Un-
7:30-Band Bounce, Hill auditorium.
Class elections in the Medical school
will be held Friday on the main floor
of the Medical building.
All Marines are urged by the president
of the Marine club to send home at
once for their uniforms in order that
they may use them in the Armistice
121E HONORARY SOCIETY TO
INITIATE THIS AFTERNOON
The warriors of Thor will descend
upon the campus this afternoon and
accompanied by clanging anvils will
gather 10 senior engineers into their.
midst as members of Vulcans.
The event is the second initiationI
of the 1921 tribe of Vulcans, senior
engineering honorary society. The
neophytes are men who are judged
as having done the most in their clash
in campus activities.
DAILY SUBSCRIPTIONS DUE
All Michigan Daily subscrip-
tions should now be paid. Those
who are now getting The Daily
who have not paid the $3.50 rate
by Nov. 10, will be charged $4.00
for their subscriptions. .Please
either mail checks to The Mich-
igan Daily office, Press building,
or call in person.#
Dental college class elections
will be run off from 10 to 12
o'clock Thursday morning in
corridors of the Dental building.
Class elections in the Med-
ical school will be conducted
Friday morning on the main
floor of the Medical building.
While only two more days remain
in which to purchase copies of the
1921 Miehiganens an, the subscription
campaign is lagging far behind, and
the campus stands have reported only
a small proportion of orders in com-
parison with former years.
The impression prevalent on the
campus that it will still be possible
to purchase copies at a later date ,is
entirely fallacious, according to the
managers of- the publication, ,who
state that after the campaign closes
Friday night no more orders will be
Students who cannot spare the subA
scription price at this time may make
payment by presenting checks which
are dated ahead.
Art Calendar Shows Campus Vlews
Fifteen pictures of the prominent
University buildings, including the
three dormitories and the School 'of
Music, make up the photographic
part of the 1921 Michigan Souvenir
calendar, published by George Wahr.
The book is made up in a sepia tint
and bound with a yellow and blue
SALES DRIVE LAGS
AT LANE H ALL
We Have a Few Extra Places Now For Men Or Women
complete outfit Including
shirt, pants, supporter
and shoes $4.25.
Whit ey Theatre.
RICHARD HERDERN Otters the Art Sensation -of the Century
MIC I VERA
Creator of the Mordierdi Russian Ballet Art Peerless Interpreter of Fokine Masterpieces
100 Persons In
Cast Of i Ti
What promises to be a production
of unusual merit is "Fi-Fi of the Toy
Shop," to be given tonight and to-
morrow at the Whitney theater, by a
company of Ann Arbor young people.
The Congregational circle of the
King's Daughters will produce the
play, and the proceeds will be used for
continuing the charitable work of that
society. More than 100 persons will
take part in this musical fantasy. The
leading roles will be acted by those
who have had previous experience on
the stage, while the less experienced
ones will sing and dance in the chor-
The story is that of Bonnie, the toy-
maker's daughter, who wanders into
the woods as night is approaching.
She is overtaken by the Sandman, who
casts her in a magic sleep. A dream
comes to her, wherein the bisque and
wooden creatures in her, father's shop
come to life and indulge in a night
of festivity. Strange things befall the
dolls and toys transplanted into the
world of life and motion for the first
time, until Bonnie awakens from her
sleep at daybreak with the notes of
fairy music ringing in her ears.
ATHENA LITERARY SOCIETY
ELECTS 13 TO MEMBERSHIP
At the annual fall try-outs of Athena
Literary society which were held
Tuesday night, the following girls
were elected to membership: Ada
Gogswell, '23, Florence Derrick, '22,
Celia Fohey, '21, Mary Griswold, '21,
Gretta Iutzi, '22, Vera Kaden, '23, Dor-
othy Kelley, '24, Olive Lockwood, '22,
Madeline McGurk, '24, Katharene
Montgomery, '22, Yone Moriya, '23,
Eleanor Neil, '22, and Ruth Suther-
DEAN MYRA B. JORDAN SPEAKS
AT FIRST Y. W. C. A. VESPERS
"When a student comes to college
she must, in order to gain something
out of college life, have a table of
values," said Dean Myra B. Jordan
yesterday at the first Y. W. C. A.
vespers service of the year. "She
must have physical, intellectual, so-
cial, and spiritual standards."
Dean Jordan pointed out that the
student, in order to keep a table of
values, must get a. true perspective
and eliminate the unimportant.
New classes Monday, November 8, in
Gregg Shorthand, Typewriting, Book-
keepong and Penmanship. HAMILTON
BUSINESS COLLEGE. Cor. State and
r*e $1.00 to $5.00; Boxes $5.00;
P rie: Balcony $1.50, $2.00, $2.50.
Lower Floor $3.00;
Mail Orders Now
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SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 6
Buy Your Tickets on~ Campus TODAY
Learn Gregg Shorthand. Learn it
the school that believes it is the Michigan Daily liners bring re-
est. HAMILTON BUSINESS COL-