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November 09, 1920 - Image 6

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1920-11-09

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THE MICHIGAN DAIL\

I.LY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

ame I

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1920. .

Number 31.

enate Council:
There will be a meeting of the Senate Council at-4:15 o'clock on Tues-
day, Nov. 9, in the President's Room.
J. L. MARKLEY. Secretary.
Graduate Students-Address by President Burton:
On Tuesday, Nov. 9, at 7 p. m., graduate students, both men and women,
interested in organization of the Graduate club for 1920-21, will meet at
the Union in'the Assembly Room. Officers will be chosen and plans for the
year discussed. Prompt and large attendance is desirable.
At 7:30 o'clock President Burton will speak and an informal reception
will follow the address.
ALFRED H. LLOYD, Dean.
Bibliography of Faculty Publications:
Members of the faculties should report their publications before Nov.
15 if they have not already done so. No further notice by mail or by this
bulletin will be given. ALFRED H. LLOYD.
Lectures on Investments; Lectures on Michigan Statutory Law:
These two courses of lectures will begin Tuesday, Nov. 9, instead of
Monday, Nov. 15, as previously announced.
The lectures on Investments will begin at 4 p. m. in Room B, and are
open to all persons connected with the University as students or other-
wise. The series will consist of ten lectures and will cover the considera-
tions that should be taken into account by investors. The various forms of
investment will be considered, and the characteristics of the different types
of securities, such as bonds, stock, debentures, and the like.
The lectures on Michigan Statutory Law will take place daily at 5
o'clock in Room B, beginning Nov. 9. The course will be of primary inter-
est' to law students, though others may attend if they desire. The princi-
pal statutes of this state and the interpretations of them by the courts will
be discussed. HENRY M. BATES, Dean.
University Women:
This notice calls the attention of the University women to the Senate
ruling that University students shall zit attend mid-week dances. This
ruling will apply to Wednesday and Thursday nights of this week in as
much as Thursday, Nov. 11 (Armistice day), is not a full holiday.
MYRA B. JORDAN, Dean of Women.
Oral Interpretations of Literature:
The series of oral interpretations of literature given at 4 o'clock on
Wednesday afternoons in room 205, Mason hall, will be continued today
with a recital of Shakespeare's "Mgcbeth." Those who are interested are
invited to attend. R. D. T. HOLLISTER.
Geological Seminary (Geol. 8):
There will be no formal meeting of the Geological Seminary the pres-
ent week. Those electing the Seminary for credit will be expected to pre-
sent in writing a summary report of both lectures by Baron DeGeer, these
lectures being given in the Natural Science auditorium at 4:15 o'clock Fri-
day afternoon and at 8 o'clock Friday evening.
WILLIAM H. HOBBS.
1asques:
An important meeting of Masques will be held at 3:30 o'clock Tues-
day, Nov. 9, in Sarah Caswell Angell hall. All members, both old and new,
are expected to register for the year's work and pay their dues at this time.
The Christmas play will be read, and plans made for its presentation.
J. RALEIGH NELSON.
The second Hygiene lecture will be held in Barbour gymnasium on
Puesday, Nov. 9 ,at 4 o'clock. Freshmen and entering Sophomores are
equired to attend. MARION 0. WOOD, Director.
Prospectivke Teachers, Seniors and Graduate Students:
The Appointment Committee will hold its regular enrollment for this
year Wednesday, Nov. 10, at 4 o'clock in Ronom 203, Tappan hall. All those
who desire a teaching position for February or September should enroll
t this time. This includes seniors, graduate students and undergraduates
who find it necessary to take a position before completing their work. The
najority of calls received come from high schools but of the 1,299 calls
'eceived since January 1, 1920, 226 were from colleges and universities and
9 were from normal schools.
While the Appointment Committee is maintained primarily to assist
hose desiring to teach it is also willing to help others if possible. Each
rear a few requests come for secretaries, librarians, etc. People desiring
o enroll for the sake of having their records on file for reference are very
velcome to do so at this time.
Registration at the time of the regular enrollment is free but a fee of
me dollar is required for late registration.
MARGARET CAMERON, Secretary.
lathematieal Club:
A regular meeting of the club will be held in Room 401, Mason hall,
.t 8 p. m. on Tuesday, Nov. 9. Consideration of questions relating to the
nathematics library will be special order business. Professor Running
will present "A Graphical Solution of the Biquadratic Equation."
W. W. DENTON, Secretary.

BOUDEMAN TO GIVE
LECTURE ON LAW
To Deliver First of Series of Twenty
Addresses at 4 O'clock Today
Dallas M. Boudeman of Kalamazoo
begins at 4 o'clock today his series
of lectures in room B of the Law
building, on "Investments" and
"Michigan Statutory Law."
Mr. Boudeman has spent much of
his life in the study of the subjects
on which he will speak, and according
to Dean Henry M. Bates of the Law
school, has become an authority on
them. They will be open to the pub-
lic.
The first of the 10 lectures on "In-
vestments" will be given at 4 o'clock
this afternoon and the first of the
other series of 10 follows it at 5
o'clock.
"Pertaining to the legal side of in-
vestments, the talks on that subject
will be of importance and much inter-
est to business men and others whc
deal in any way with investments,"
said Dean Bates. "They will bear a
fund of practical information for
everyone. A little more genera'
knowledge of the business and legal
aspect of investments would save e
good deal of money for many peo-
ple."
Dean Bates also spoke highly of
Mr. Boudeman's knowledge of Michi-
Man's statutory laws, stating that al-
though the greatest interest in tbhesc
lectures would be for law students
yet they would contain much of value
for everyone.

fI

WHAT'S GOING ON
TUESDAY
2:00-5:0-Exhibition of paintings by
Charles H. Woodbury, Alumni hall.
6:00-Sigma Nu dinner, room 325, Un-
ion.
7:00-Youngstown club meets at Un-
ion.
7 :00-Members of last year's Varsity
Mandolin club meet, room 308, Un-
ion.
7:00-Union orchestra meets in Mus-
ical Society room, Union.
7:00-New England club meets, Lane
hall.
7:15-Sphinx meeting, Union.
7:15 - Glee club rehearsal, reading
rooding room, second floor, Union.
7:30-Junlor engineer social commit-
tee meets, room 302, Union.
7:30-Graduates club meets, reading
room, Union.
7:30-Cercle Francais meets in Cerele
room of South Wing.
7:30-Kentucky club meets at Union.
7:30-Mandolin club meets, room 323.
Union.
8:00-Charles Carver, basso, assisted
by Frank La Forge, pianist, in sec-
ond concert of Matinee Musical ser-
ies, Pattengill auditorium.
"WEDNESDAY
2:00-5:00-Exhibition of paintings by
C. H. Woodbury, Alumni hall.
1:00-Appointment committee meets
for prospective teachers, room. 203,
Tappan hall
7:00-Graduate club meets, room 316,
Union.
7:00-Rand practice, University Hall.
7:15 - International Zionists meet,
auditorium, Lane hall.
7:15-United States Marine club meets,
room 302, Union.
7:15-Student council meeting, room
306, Union.
7:30-Round Up initiation at Union,
7:30--Pontiac club meets, Lane hall.
7:30- Forestry club meets, room F
214, Natural Science building.
U-NOTICES
The Classical club will give an lnu
formal membership dance Friday eve-
ning in Barbour gymnasium. Pre-
ceeding'the dance new members will
be initiated.
Members of the United States Narine
club are requested to meet at
White's studio at 10 o'clock Sunday
for Michiganensian photograph.
Subscriptions for the Micliganensian
-will be taken at the Michiganensan
office, Ann Arbor Press building,
every afternoon this week,
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
day parade.
The Richard N. Hall post, No, 442,
will hold a banquet at the Michigan
Union on Armistice night, Nov. 11.
Tickets will be on sale at the Un-
ion and at Graham's. Reservations
may be made by phoning 2444-J.
NEW ARRIVALS of fancy brogue
in Norwegian Calf and Cordovan. Drop
in. Davis Toggery Shop, 119 N. Main
St.-Adv.

CORRECTION
Charles Carver will appear this eve-
ning in Pattengill auditorium as the
second number of the Matinee Music-
ale series. An article in The Daily
Sunday erroneously gave Hill audi-
torium as the place where the con-
cert would be given.
LEARN TO DANCE
Prof. Mittenthal's School for Danc-
ing Friday evenings. Class 7:00 to
8:30. Class for Ann Arbor folks as
well as University students and also
married folks. You can take term,
half term, or single lessons. Rates
for eight lessons: Gents $8; ladies
$5. Enroll now. Class growing rap-
idly-Adv.
At . F. Wuerth & Co.'s Toques
$1.00. Next to Wuerth Theatc--.-Adv.

I
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ka Package
~before the 'war

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 offlce, Press building,
or call in person.
ATTENTION STUDENTS-By enroll-
ing in our classes which will be or-
ganized today, you can finish our
course during this school year. School
of Shorthand, 711 N. Univ. Ave. -Adv.
Read The Michigan Daify advertise-

a Package
1 during the war

LATE WIRE BRIEFS

Dublin, Nov. 8.-The railway situa-
tion is represented here as being ser-
ious because of the refusal of railway
men to transport troops and muni-
tions. A complete collapse is feared
The railway men are being supported
by the Sein Feinners. The general
public is represented as being desir-
ous of a compromise.
Indianapolis, Nov. 8 -Attorney Gen-
eral Palmer's orders limiting the god-
ernment's evidence to be used in the
soft coal conspiracy cases were criti-
cised today as being "dangerously
near contempt of court." Trial of the
cases was scheduled for today but the
government counsel said it was not
ready to proceed.
Before granting the continuance
asked,,Judge Anderson ordered an in-
vestigation of the attorney general's
orders governing the case, ending with
his criticism of Mr. Palmer's conduct.
The court set next Jan. 10 as the date
for calling the trial, announcing that
in the meantime "It will give us time
to get our bearing and at least find out
whether we are to be governed by
laws or precept."
Dublin, Nov. 8.-The nine hunger
strikers in Cork jail began their 90th
day of fasting today. So far as the
authorities here know they are takng
no food, according to the chairman of
the prison board. Their condition is
puzzling authorities. Eight of the
nine men are said to have relatives in
Chicago.
WOLVERINE FOOTBALL MEN
START PRACTICE FOR CHICAGO
(Continued from Page Three)
withheld for the Minnesota game. The
danger of a slight knock injuring him
further is too great to play him
against the Maroons.
While Goebel's arm gave him se-
vere pain Saturday, he lasted the
game out, and is expected to be all
right for Chicago. Playing most of
the time with a dead arm and mak-
ing every tackle with great pain, the
Michigan end was the real hero of
the contest,,and his stellar perform-
ance brought him praise from all crit-
ics.
Goetz' playing, said by some to be
the best of his brilliant career, was
sensational, and there is no lineman
in the West who is better than the
veteran Wolverine captain. Steketee's
booting and long gains also brought
him high honors, and Nelson's defen-
sive work and excellent blocking were
bright spots in the Michigan teamq
play.
-DRIVE FOR INCREASED BUDGET
FOR LOCAL CHARITIES OPENS

and

kia vackage

NOW

The Flavor Lasts
SoDoes the I'riceI
rnNr
CHWN V1

Clothing

Cornplete outfit In cluding
shirt, pants, supporter
and shoes$45

iE AH R'S

UONIVEKRSITY
BOOKS TORE S

I

OPENING GAMES IN SOCCER
LEAGUE GO OFF FAVORABLY
(Contiued from page Three)
ta Tau Delta with the Dekes leading
at the finish by a 1-0 count. The first
of the 15 minute halves was scoreless,
due largely to the excellent defensive
work of the goal keepers and guards,
and the second half started with equal
promise for a scoreless game. As it
was drawing' to a close, however, a
Deke boot evaded the Delta Tau goal
tender and bounded between the posts
for the only score of the game.
Delta Chi defeated Sigma Phi Ep-
silon in the second of the encounters,
rolling the ball through their oppo-
nents' goal posts twice while holding
the losers scoreless. Sigma Phi Ep'
fought all the way and several times
threatened to score, but in the end
Delta Chi proved superior.-
This afternoon at 3:30 o'clock Al-
pha Delta Phi will mix with Psi Up-
silon, Sigma Nu takes on Zeta Psi,
and Phi Kappa Sigma does battle with
Phi Sigma Delta. Tomorrow at the
same time Delta Sigma Delta and
Kappa Beta Psi fight to remain in the
tourney, Theta Delta Chi and Phi Del-
ta Theta do likewise, and Delta Up-
silon and Phi Chi will mix it up.
For those teams which are defeat-

ed in the first round a consolation
tournament is planned by the intra-
mural department. It will start at
the close of first round play and the
winners will be awarded a cup slight-
ly smaller in size than1for the main
tourney.
Directory to Appear in Middle of Nov.
To contain the name of every stu-
dent enrolled in the University, the
Students' Directory must have at least
400 pages, and the printing of such a
large book is causing a great deal of
delay in its appearance, according to

Jack Riley, '21, managing
The editor also states
Directory will be out the
this month.

editor.
that the
middle of

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Distinguished Pianist in his Ann Arbor Debut
HILL AUDITORIUM
* Choral Union Series

Ford Acquires Dam and Water Rights
Purchase has been made by Henry.
Ford, Detroit automobile manufac-
turer, of a mill, dam and water rights
on the Huron river above Dexter. No
statement has been made concerning
what he intends to do with the prop-
erty.
A COURSE in Shorthand will
help you to get into that big position
that you will want after you graduate.
Enroll today at the School of Short-
hand, 711 N. Univ. Ave.-Adv. ,

(Continued from page One)
to the members of University facul-
ties and contributors in Ann Arbor
states that the "Y" is filled to capac-
ity and that every day requests of
rooms in which to hold meetings of
various kinds have to be refused. He
also states that Lane hall is proba-
bly the best building for its purpose
among the American universities.
NEW CLASSES in Shorthand will
meet this afternoon at 4 o'clock. Come
tn at that time. School of Shorthand,
711 N. Univ. Ave.-Adv.

li G

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