100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

December 02, 1920 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1920-12-02

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

I I HElV1C:IC~.AIN VAILIX

-~ -

i

.

tILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

BEVERID9GE EXPRESSES
DPINIONS IN INTERVIEW

i

ADVISERS' REPORT day our graduates are merely technic-
DEADLINE DEC. 15 tans, while then they also had a thor-
ough general education. The big need
--- now is to secure men for the import-
Complete reports from upperclass ant positions in the world with a
advisers are to be submitted to the broad, thorough, general, and technic-
committee by Dec. 15, according to Al- al education. Its up to the high schools
bert C. Jacobs, '21, committee chair-, and colleges to reconstruct-the op-

FRESHMAN SP
A COMING

_i

Volume I

THU4SDAY, DECEMBER .2, 1920.

Number 50.

To the Members of the University Senate:
In accordance with the action of the Senate at its meeting held on
Nov. 22, I desire to announce that a special meeting will be held on Mon-
day evening, Dec. 6, 1920, at 8 o'clock in Room C of the Law building. This
meeting is called for the purpose of giving special consideration to the re-
port of a committee of the Senate council which was presented by the
chairman, Dean Bates, at the last meeting. This report makes recommenda-
tions in regard to our answers to a questionnaire sent out by the American
Council on Education of which this University is a member. The subject
of the questionnaire is federal legislation dealing with educational mat-
ters, notably the Smith-Towner Bill.
Other matters will be presented for which there was not time at the
last meeting.
A full attendance of the members of the Senate is highly desirable. We
have real obligations to these large national problems of education. The
discussion at the recent meeting of the Senate clearly indicated that we
were willing to accept these responsibilities.
M. L. BURTON, President.
The regular December meeting of the Regents will be held at 9:30
o'clock Friday, Dec. 3, in the Regents' room in the Law building.
SHIRLEY W. SMITH, Secretary.
Notice to Dental Faculty:
The regular meeting and dinner for the full teaching staff will be held
Thursday, Dec. 2, at the Michigan Union at 6:15 p. m.
MARCUS L. WARD.
There will be a meeting of the Spanish Faculty at 4:30 o'clock Thurs-
day afternoon in Room 205, South Wing. A. G. CANFIELD.
Barbour Gymnasium:
The fourth Hygiene lecture will be held at 4 o'clock in Barbour gym-
nasium today, Thursday, Dec. 2. Freshman and entering sophomore
women are required to attend.
MARION 0. WOOD, Director.
Section A In Rhetoric:
Students who have been assigned to Section A in Rhetoric will meet with
Mr. Taylor at 4 p. m. Thursday, Dec. 2, in Room 101, West hall.
F. N. SCOTT.
English Department:
The English department will hold its monthly luncheon at the Union on
Thursday, Dec. 2, at 12:10. SAMUEL MOORE.'

GIVES VIEWS OF LEAGUE AN
OTHER ISSUES; IMPRESSED
BY UNION

D

"The League of Nations should be
utterly killed-smashed," said ex-
Senator Beveridge after his address
last night. "That has been my po-
sition snce the beginning. When
they offered me the vice-presidency
of the League to Enforce Peace, I
very emphatically declined and have
not changed my course since.
Raec Not Distinct
"We do not have a homogeneous
poulation-we are not a distinct race
as are some other foreign nations.
What would happen should we en-
ter the league would be this-politi-
cal leaders in the United States
might promise foreign nations certain
policies should a new administration
come into power, and this would be
most dangerous."
Mr. Beveridge appeared to be in
full sympathy with a strong Repub-
lican program. However, recalling
that he was chairman of the Progres-
sive convention in 1912 the ex-sena-
tor was questioned, "Is the Repub-
lican party under the leadership of
Harding progresive enough for
you?"
"That is an unfair question," was
the answer. "Often the policies of
economies which are dearest to one's
heart, have to be sacrificced because
of temporary expediency."
Likes Union
"What was your impression of the
Michigan Union, Senator Beveridge,"
questioned the reporter. And here
the personage from Indiana almost
lacked for words,* and honestly, too.
"It is astounding - I never before
saw any college institution like it. I
was so impressed that I immediately
sat down and wrote Mrs. Beveridge
about it."

t
t

man. Attention is called to the fact
that with the publishing of the Stu-
dents' Directory there is no reason
why advisers should have any more
difficulty in locating their freshmen
It is hoped that the reports will showl
that every upperclassman has got inI
touch with his charges.j
The committee requests that in case
the first year man is located too far
from the campus for the mentor to
make a personal call he will make ar-
rangements to have a meeting at the
Union or some other centrally located
place. Suggestipns, and complaints
will be received by the committee each
afternoon from 3 to 4 o'clock at desk
eight, student activities room in the
Union.
DEAN COOLEY DISCUSSES
EDUCATION BEFORE CLUB
"There is a great opportunity for
constructive work in education in the
state of Michigan," said Dean Morti-
mer E. Cooley, of the engineering col-
lege, in his address last night at the
Union to the members of the Educa-
tional club. "The branches of in-
struction in our school systems should
be co-ordinated, so that the high
schools and various colleges of uni-
versities may work together for the
furtherance of common aims."
"Though it may be a peculiar thing
to say," continued Dean Cooley, "I be-
lieve that the young men we are turn-
idg out today are vastly inferior to
those who graduated in the '70's and
'80's. The reason is simply this: To-

portunity is unlimited."

City News

The Farmers and Mechanics bank
announced yesterday that the main
building on Huron and Main streets,
would probably be ready for occupa-
tion by Feb. 1. About $10P,00a has
been spent in making over the old,
building. Hoggson Brothers of New
York and Chicago, have charge of the
work.
Yesterday the available jurors for
the circuit court had been examined
and it was found necessary to impan-
el another one in order to provide 12
to sit on the Morton-Cadwell murder
case.
O. W. Board, of the Whaley Real
Estate exchange of this city, stated
that property exchange was picking
up and that considerable building was
expected to start soon. He also stated
that the highest priced lots were al-
ways located in the University sec-
tion. Prices for lots range from $200
to more than $2,500..

The Freshman spread, the Annual
party given by sophomore women in
honor of the first year women, will
be held on Saturday, Dec. 11. A com-
mittee of 21 sophomores, divided in-
to smaller groups, will be in charge
of the affair. Upperclass women who
have been asked to escort the fresh-
men to the spread have been request-
ed by the committee to arrange with
them at once.
The first Freshman spread was
held 40 years ago. After entertain-
ing the freshmen alone for 10 years,
the sophomores included the other
classes in their hospitality. Origin-
ally a supper was given, but on ac-
count of the growth of the classes, a
dancing party has been substituted.
ENTIRE QUOTA OF STUDENTS'
DIRECTORIES DISPOSED OF
Two thousand and two hundred Di-
rectories, representing the entire
quota printed, have been. disposed of,
the last 400 having been sold on the
campus last night. The total number
of Directories put out this fall is a
considerable increase over last year.
Dr. DuMez to Discuss Drug Tramffic
D. A. G. DuMez of the United States
department of public health, will

speak on the subject of "Traffic in
Roscoe 1Bonisteel, secretary of the Narcotic Drugs," at 7:30 o'clock to-
Board of Commerce, has sent out to night in (he large lecture room of the
members a '.Referendum," which con-b
tains eight questions pertaining to -
city government. Members are sup- M il n Daily liners bring re-
posed to register their opinions on the stet1t .-Adv.
ballot. This measure ib taken to im- ;
prove city conditions. Patr n :ze Daily advertisers.--Ad.

11

Students:

Foreign students who failed to sign their names upon the return postal
ard sent out by me are requested to report to me this week or next. Room
02 University hall, at one of my office hours Monday, Tuesday, Thursday,
riday, at 4 o'clock p. m. J. A. C. HILDNER.
-eological Seminary:
The Geological Seminary will meet the present week on Friday evening
nstead of on Thursday evening as usual.
WILLIAM HERBERT HOBBS.

IFOR SWIMMING
POOL DURING VACATIONi

i

I WIIAPS GOING OIN
THURSDAY
9:80 A. M.-University Press Club of
Michigan meets, reading room, Un-
ion.
12:00 - Wolverine staff picture at
Spedding's studio.
2:30-University Press Club of Mich-
igan meets, reading room, Union.
6:15-Sphinx banquet, Union.
6:30 - Dr. Thomas Iden speaks on
"Science and the Bible," in Upper
room, Lane hall.
7:15-Pi Delta Epsilon meets in room
302, Union.
7:30- Comedy club meets in Sarah
Caswell Angell hall.
7:30-Zoological Journal club meets
in room Z-231, zoological laborator-
ies.
7:30-Meeting of Mimes in room 304,
Union. Important.
7:30-Pontiac clubmeets at Lane hall.
7:30-Kansas City club meets in room
306, Union.
8:00-Christian Science society meets
in Lane hall.
8-:00-Complimentary concert for Uni-
versity Press Club of Michigan in
Hill auditorium.

Judge Harry Fisher, of Chicago, will
address the Menorah society at 8
o'clock Sunday evening in Dane
hall.
DR. WAHR EXPLAINS,
DELAY OF CHECKS

(Continued from Page One)
pool, aecording to W. A. C. Miller,
'03, who addressed the banquet last
night, is the action of Roy D. Chapin,
'03, president of the Hudson Motor
company, who has just donated $1,000
for the project. Mr. Miller, in an-
nouncing the gift, said that, were it
not for the present unfavorable busi-
ness conditions, many such donations
would be received.
Under the existing circumstances,
however, the thing for the students
to do is to direct their efforts toward
getting a great number of pledges
rather than a few large ones. He
gave a brief resume of the birth of
the Union and expressed confidence
that the spirit attendant on that event
would reassert itself in the work at
hand.

i

(Continued from Page One) ,
his pay, he has nothing to worry about
from the financial standpoint. The
local and district chapters of the Am-
erican Red Cross have established
a loan fund for war veteran students
who do not receive their pay checks
on time. This loan may be had merely
for the asking, and requires no form-
al application.
University Blameless
The University, of course, is abso-
lutely blameless in regard to these
delays. The fault lies in many cases
with the student, in that he did not
notify the government of his return
to school in the fall; therefore his
name was not placed upon the pay
roll. A number of students came from
districts outside of Michigan, Wiscon-
sinj or Illinois, and the* details of
transfer were not properly completed.
In these cases the fault lies with the
office from which the man was trans-
ferred.
GRADUATE SCHOOL SMOKER
ADDRESSED BY DEAN LLOYD

President Burton Speaks
President Marion L. Burton gave
a short talk in which he stressedthe
idea that the determination to put the
drive across was all that was neces-
sary to insure its success. He illus-
trated his point by relating some per-
sonal experiences in solicitation. Paul
Eaton, '21, president of the Union, ex-
pressed the gratification of the offi-
cials of the Union for the success of
the life membership drive and asked
for the same display of Michigan spir-
it in the new campaign.- Maynard
Newton, '22, chairman of the life mem-
bership drive, who is also heading
his same committee to raise the pool
funds, acted as toastmaster. Richard
Khuen, '22, Is the assistant chairman
of the drive.
Ransom Sherman, '23, sang during
the dinner, accompanied by Noble
Wetherbee, '22L. George E. Rogers,
'21E, and his orchestra played sever-
al pieces.

FRIDAY
9:00-University Press Club of Mich-,
igan meeting, reading room, Union.
2:30-University Press Club of Mich-
igan meeting, reading room, Union.
7:00-University Press Club of Mich-
igan banquet, main dining room,
Union.
7:15-All baseball candidates meet
Coach Pratt at the Union.
7:15 - Polonia Literary circle holds
important meeting in Lane hall au-.
ditorium.
7:30-Chinese Students? elub meets
in Lane hall.
7::80-Regular meeting of Alpha Nu,
fourth floor, University hall.
U-NOTICES
All campus members of the A. A. 0.'
N. M. S. are invited to attend the
dinner at 6 o'clock Thursday eve-
ning at the Union. Those who ex-
pect to be present may reservef
places by calling Mickle at 571.

a

4

WAHR'S

Now on Sale New Victor
Records for December
Hear
HEIFETZ-pour out his liquid purity of tone in "Sympho-
nie Espagnola"
McCORMACK-express the tender sentiments of "When
You and I Were Young, Maggie"
THE PHILADELPHIA ORCHESTRA--interpret "Hun-
garian Rhapsody No. 2"
FOUR NEW VICTOeR DANCE RECORDS
The Best We Have Had In For Months

PERSONAL GREETING CARDS
Leave Your Order Early - Special Attention Given to
CHRISTMAS ENGRAVING *at

UNIVERSITY
BOOKSTORES

Fair One .... .

. . . . . ."...".". ........ ." . .. .

I'd Love to Fall Asleep and Wake Up
In Mammy's Arms ........ ...,

ese Four
biy
Benson's Orchesa
ofC a
Chicago

Chile Bean-...-..............
My Little Bimbo.-..-.-....
Any Time, Any Day, Any Where.

- - - - - -

Wang, Wang Blues .'....... . . ..
Dance o' Mania...................
Old Man Jazz - - .. .. . . . .......... ..

f.

Paul Whitman
and his Ambassador Orchestra
..... Selvin's Novelty Orchestra
. . . . . . . All-Star Trio

L ."It is probable that there will be
a change in fees for the Graduate
school," said Dean Alfred H. Lloyd
in his address at the Graduate club
smoker last night at the Union.
Prof. Campbell Bonner, of the Grad-
uate school, also gave a brief talk to
the club, telling of the advantages and
possible improvements of the Grad-
uate school. Smokes, cider, and!
doughnuts were provided at the meet-
ing.-
Whipple Addresses Adrian Teachers
Prof. G. M. Whipple, of the educa-
tional department gave an illustrated
lecture yesterday before the Parent-
Teachers' association, of Albion, on,
"How the Psychologist Measures In-
telligence."
Board of Commerce to Banquet
A Chamber of Commerce banquet is
to be held in the Armory on Dec. 8.

CIVIL ENGINEERING SOCIETY
HOLDS ELECTION OF OFFICERS
R. B. Alexander, '21E, was elected
treasurer of the Civil Engineering so-
ciety last night, to replace E. A.
Kreuger, '21E, who has transferred to
mechanical engineering.
Other officers, to continue in office
this year are: V. B. Steinbaugh,
president; S. D. Porter, vice-presi-
dent; Don Hunter, secretary. All
these men are '21 engineers. An-
nouncement of committees appointed
will appear in tomorrow's Daily.

t

MAKE THIS A VICTOR CLIRISTMAS
Victor Victrolas and Victor Records are Gifts which can be
appreciated b~y all
3flninrr~dt~ £unr iji

Alpha Kappa Psi Meeting Put Off
The meeting of Alpha Kappa Psi,
which was to have been held tonight,
has- been postponed until 7 o'clock
Thursday evening, Dec. 16, at the Un-
ion.

i

EIili 5Edist 3William 'trrrt

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan