THE MICHIGAN DA
;ALiY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1920.
There will be a meeting of the University Senate on Monday, Nov. 22.
ni Room C, Law building, at 8 p. m.
Annual report of the Senate Council.
Annual report of the Dean of the Graduate School.
Communications from the Senate Council.
Report of Committee appointed by the President to prepare an appre-
lation of Professor Demmon. J. L. MARKLEY, Secretary.
Aterary Department. Room Conflicts l
The notices recently sent out regarding conflicts in room assignments as
iven in the Literary College Announcement have reference to the SECOND
EMESTER of the current year. LOUIS C. KARPINSKI,
Chairman Committee on Rooms.
)epartment of Romance Languages:
The monthly departmental lunch of both the literary and the engineer-
ng schools will be held at 12:15 o'clock Wednesday noon, Nov. 17, at the
Aichigan Union, room 321-323. A. G. CANPIELD.
lesearch Club, University of Michigan:
The second regular meeting will be held at 8 o'clock Wednesday even-
ng, Nov. 17, in the Histological laboratory. (The Council meets at
:30 p. M.)
Prof. William H. Hobbs, The evolution of the earth's facial ex-
Prof. R. W. Sellars, Epistemological dualism versus metaphysical
H. H. BARTLETT, Secretary.
1924 Literary and Engineering Students:
Nineteen hundred twenty-four literary and engineering students desiring
to visit the stacks and workrooms of the University Library (following the
talks on the Library given in the Rhetoric classes), will be shown through
in groups on Friday evening, Nov. 19, from 7-9. Students will pleasecome
to the OfIlice in the Delivery Corridor, second floor.
FREDERICKA G. GILLETTE,
Superintendent of Circulation and Stacks.
Men's Educational Club:
Meeting of Men's Educational club at 7 o'clock Wednesday at Michigan
XUnion, room 302. President Charles McKenny, of the Michigan State Nor-
mal college, will speak. J. B. EDMONSON.
The collection of Seascapes by Woodberry will continue to be on ex-
hibition throughout this month at Memorial Hall from 2 to 5 including
Sunday. On Wednesday at 3 Mr. E. L. Barnes will give a gallery talk.
H. P. THIEME.
Oral Interpretations of Literature:
This afternoon at 4 o'clock in Room 205, Mason hall, Professor R. K.
Immel will read scenes from G. Bernard Shaw's "The Devil's Disciple." This
program will last about an hour and twenty minutes. It is the third in the
series of oral interpretations of literature given Wednesday afternoons.
Those who are interested are invited to attend.
R. D. T. HOLLISTER.
22 LAWE DESIRE
'TO MANAGE J-HOP
Class President Sure That Their
Campus Position Warrants
LITS FEEL CONFIDENT USUAL
CUSTOM WILL BE ADHERED TO
"The junior laws feel that they
should take charge of the J-Hop this
year," announced James Spier, presi-
dent of that body, yesterday.
"It has been the custom to divide
that honor between the engineering
and literary colleges, and this year the
lits are to have their turn. Juniors in
the Law school feel that it is only
just that they be allowed to take over
control of the affair for a year. Their
position on the campus warrants such
action. If the majority of the class
want control of the J-Hop, I am will-
ing to do all in my power to put the
"According to present plans," Spier
continued; "we are appointing a com-
mittee to take the matter before the
Student council. I think the council
will refuse our request, because we
are greatly outnumbered by the lits.
Personal ly, however, I am unreserv-
ed'y for the plan."
When asked his opinion on the sub-
ject, O. W. Rush, president of the jun-
ior lit class, said: "Yes, I have heard
that the laws wanted the J-Hop this
year, but judging from opinions ex-
pressed on the campus, I don't think
they'll get it. This is our year to
manage the Hop. One Student coun-
cil man assured me that the usual
custom wouldabe adhered to and that
we would be allowed to take our reg-
ular turn as sponsors of Michigan's
greatest social event."
EXPERIENCES IN GOVERNMENT
CAMPS TOLD AT CLUB SMOKER
The first R. O. T. C. club smoker of
the year was held last night at the
Union and many students were pres-
ent. Several short talks were made
by members of the club who attended
the government camps last summer.
R. V. Olds, '23E, related his experi-
ences at Fort Monroe, Va., the coast
artillery camp, and J. A. Stewart, '21.
spoke of his work at Camp Vail, the
signal corps camps.
Prof. J. C. Parker,,of the Engineer-
ing college, was the faculty speaker
on the program. This was the first
of a series of smokers planned for
this year by the club.
GIRLS ATTENTION! Rainwater
shampoos, marcel waving, manicur-
ing, face and scalp treatment. Wigs
for rent at Mrs. J. R. Trojanowski's,
1110 S. University, side entrance.
MINE F/RE DOOMS
Fire Caused by Defective Electric
Wiring Occurs Three Miles
LITTLE hOPE ENTERTAINED
FOR RESCUING ENTOMBED MEN
D,0I1tO NAL SPORTS
TEAM TO RUN
(Continued from Page Three)
ana second, Butler third, Notre Dame
fourth, and DePauw fifth.
Iowa and Wisconsin will also furn-
ish some close competition. Their re-
spective captains, Reture and Moon,
are both fast men, and Allman, Illi-
(By Associated Press) 1 nois' leader, always offers a stiff
Earlington, Ky., Nov. 16.-Fire near fight. Illinois has another good man
the opening of the Arnold mine, one- in Dusenberry.
half mile east.of here, has attacked Michigan's best bet seems to be
16 men, and with the conflagration Whittemore, but he must not be con-
growing iij extent little hope was held sidered apart from the rest of the
for rescuing them. squad, for they are all capable men.
The fire, discovered late this aft- At least, it is an assured fact that
ernoon, was started by defective elec- every one of them will fight to the last
tric wiring. The mine is of the drift man across the mark.
type with no shaft, making rescue I
work possible only through the one FIRST INTERCLASS SOCCER
opening. The fire can be heard blaz- GAMES SCHEDULED FOR TODAY
ing under the ground and smoke is
pouring forth in large volumes. Yesterday's pairings in the interfra-
The men were entrapped three miles ternity soccer series brought together
back from the entrance. some of the strongest teams entered,
and the resulting games were the
Caminetti Leaves For Europe most exciting of the tourney.
Washington, Nov. 16. - Anthony Kappa Beta Psi won her second
Caminetti, commissioner general of game yesterday by defeating Beta
immigration, left Washington tonight Theta Pi 2 to 1. Phi Sigma Kappa was
!or Europe to initiate a study of con- a shade too strong for Alpha Delta
ditions effecting emigration to the Phi and took the game by a 1 to 0
United States. He will sail from New count. Delta Upsilon and Phi 'Dam-
York tomorrow. ma Delta defeated Alpha Sigma Phi
and the Signus club respectively, by
Students who have articles
which they -found on Ferry field
during the class games on Sat-
urday, are requested to leave
them at the secretary's office in
University hall. After 60 days,
if owner has not called and
identified his property, the find-
er will be given it back.
SECRETARY OF THE
'ENSIAN ART NOTICE
Men and women interested in
entering into competitive art
work for the 1921 Michiganen-
sian are requested to call Lee
Boyd. phone 1166.
Make an Appointment
Today for both-604W-
619 E. Liberty St.
LOST AND FOITNDI
Gen. Wrangel Reaches Constantinople
London, Nov. 16.-General Wran-
gel, the anti-Bolshevik leader in south
Russia, has arrived in Constantino-
ple on the Russian cruiser Kioonias.
STUDENT TO SELTb-M n with or
--ithout selling experience to become
associated locally with big bankin
astitution Not necessary to have
'ad banking or selling experience:
ve teach you in daily sale, meetings
onducted ey trained men and by per-
onal assistance working as a junior.
Tou will start earning at once while
earning.$X30.00 and more weekly not
,,t all uncommon. Come in and ta'ki
t over-see what other part time men
,re doing, then decide. See Fred E
Tox. 703 First National Bank Enid-
ng, 9 to 11, mornings or phone 418-W
or appointment. Guaranty Fin-
nee Cornoration. E.. T.
scores of 2 to 1 and 2 to 0; Delta Chi
and Delta Kappa Epsilon fought to a
0-0 tie and when after five minutes
over time the deadlock was still un-
broken the game was awarded to Del-
ta Chi for having the least number of
corner kicks charged against it.
In the class A match at o'clock to-
day, Phi Delta Theta will try con-
clusions with Kappa Beta Psi. .In
class B, Psi Upsilon will meet Sigma
Phi Epsilon, and Zeta Psi will battle
Phi Kappa Sigma.
Opening games in the interclass
series will be played at 3:45 o'clock
this afternoon. The laws and medics
are scheduled for one battle and the
upperclass lits will try ,the lower
class of the same college in the oth-
WHAT'S GOING ON
1-:15 - Romance department lunch-
eon, room 321, Union.
3:30-Sigma Delta Chi meets, room
4.:00--eeting of Matinee Musicale,
6:15 - Barristers dinner, room 319,
7:00 -Circulo D'Annunzio meets in
Cercle Francais rooms, South Wing.
7 :04-Oalens dinner, room 318, Union.
7:00--Phi Lambda Upsilon meets in
room 472, Chemistry building.
7:15Meeting of all Grand Rapids foot.
ball men in room 229, Engineering
building. Balck-board practice will
be held of all trick plays.
7:15-Interfraternity conference, room
7:15-Student council meets in room
7:30 -- Glee club rehearsal, reading
room,,second floor Union.
7:30-Educational club meets in room
6:00-Conopus club dinner, room 318,
6:15--Alpha Kappa Psi dinner, room
7:15-Sigma Delta Chi meets, room
7:15--St. Claire County club meets,
room 304, Union.,
7:80-Saginaw club meets, room 819,
7:80-Dixie club smoker, room 825,
7:80--Pi Delta Epsilon meets in room
7:80-Port Huron club meets room
All of the following organizations de-
siring space in the 1921 Michigan-
ensian must sign contracts today:
Alpha Omega Alpha, Woolsack, Del-
ta Sigma Rho, Vulcans, Druids,
Quadrangle, Griffins, La Sociedad
Hispanica, Classical club, Actuarial
and Statistical society, Men's Edu-
cational club, Saginaw club, Roch-
ester club, South African club, and
New England club.
Chairmen of the following senior eng-i
ineer committee are requested to
meet at 5 o'clock Thursday after-
noon in the engineering -service
room: Social, finance, invitation,
picture, souvenir, banquet, memor-
Senior engineer officers and chairmen
of committees are requested to have
their pictures taken as soon as pos-
sible for the Michiganensian.
Organizations that wish space in the
1921 Michiganensian must sign con-
tracts at once.
Members of the Veterans of Foreign
Wars, post 422, may leave orders for
group pictures at Spedding's studio.
Dur. Aked Lands
Dr. Charles F. Aked, D.D., LL.D.,
pastor of the First Congregational
church of Kansas City, was the chief
speaker at the seventh annual ban-
quet of Congregational students, held
at 6:30 o'clock last evening at the
Dr. Aked spoke on "The English
Story of the Men of the Mayflower."
He reviewed the causes which led to
the founding of the colony at Ply-
mouth, giving a detailed account of
the history of that time. He praised
the faith and courage of the Pilgrims
and defended theirgculture and be-
liefs. His claim was that America is
built on the same faith which the Pil-
grims cherished, and that the des-
tiny of America was to build up life
on a truer and juster foundation, cre-
ate a nobler manhood' and woman-
hood, and inculcate more of divinity
Dr. Aked's address was preceded by
talks by Donald J. Thorp, '21, and
Freda N. Stuart, '21, who spoke on
"The Pilgrim and Liberty" and "Pil-
grim Women and Freedom," respec-
tively. Shirley W. Smith, secretary of
the University, acted as toastmaster.
Robert R. Dieterle, '23M, sang "Isra-
fel" and followed it with "Mandalay"
as an encore.
ROMANCE LANGUAGE FACULTY
TO HAVE LUNCHEON AT UNION
Faculty members of the romance
language departments of the literary'
and engineering colleges will meet at
luncheon today at the Union. The de-
partment intends to hold these meet-
ings eevry month during the year in
order to discuss matters of linterest
to the members and also as a get-
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