THE MICHIGAN DAILY
ALLY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
I THURSDAY DECEMBER 9, 1920.
The December meeting of the Senate council will be
sident's Room on Monday, Dec. 13, at 4:15 p. m.
J. L. MARKLEY,
Miembers' of the Literary Faculty:
Cards for mid-semester reports on all students whose work is unsat'
ctory have been placed in the various messengers' boxes. It is re-
sted that these reports be returned through the messenger system of
ctly to the office by noon, Friday, Dec. 10, in order that they may k a
I to advantage. JOHN R. EFFINGER.
Will the faculty member who telephoned last evening with reference
i house for rent kindly call the office of the Buildings and Grounds
artment. E. PARDON, Superintendent.
W ILL C LEBR ATE
A fitting celebration in honor of the
300th anniversary of the landing of
the Pilgrims will be observed in Ann
Arbor, according to tentative plans
made at a recent meeting of the Wash-
tenaw county community board and
the tercentenary pageantry committee
of the D. A. R.
Two plans have been up for consid-
eration, one a local celebration, and
the other a county wide observance.
The general sentiment of those in
charge of the movement is for a pag-
eant participated in by all sections of
the county. Meetings of organizations
throughout the county will be called
at an early date to formulate a defin-
ite outline for the pageant.
Miss Nina B. Lamkin, director of
community recreation and dramatics
for the Michigan community council
commission has been selected as pag-
University officials have had under
consideration for some time the ques-
tion of a tercentennial celebration.
but it was stated yesterday at the
President's office that noudefinite plans
are ready to be announced at this
CAPACITY CROWD WITNESSES -
INTERFRATE RNITY SWIMING
Individuals, Rather Than Entire
Teams, Star;y Meet Affords
Competition in the preliminaries of good. One recently consisted of roast'
the interfraternity swimming meet pork, bread and bttter, rice pudding
last night resultEd in an abundance and salad," was the statement of an
of excitement for the crowd of spec- employe yesterday.
tators which taxed the limited capac- "We have been taking in more
ity of the pool. The work of individ- money, at the 20 cent rate than was
ual stars was in order rather than any necessary to run the business," said
noticeable team brilliancy. Kelly. "Last week we served a few
The work of Hyde and Dunlop of extras because of the surplus funds."
Trigon, Gilmore of Delta Tau Delta,
and Carnegioe of KappaBeta Psi was 100 SOPHOMORE WOMEN_
PRICE. REDUCTIONS MADE BY
ANN ARBOR CAFETERIAS
(Continued from Page One)
20 cents. This represents cost, and
out of the income, besides the cost of
the food, salaries are paid two cooks,
a cashier and a buyer. "The meals are,
Detroit Wolverines to Have Luncheon
Michigan men in Detroit will have
a "Christmas Special" luncheon this
noon at the Cadillac hotel.
According to word received here a
special attempt will be made to make
this a feature luncheon as it will be
the last one of the year. It is adver-
tised as a chance for Michigan men to
pay -respect to Fielding H. Yost, the
coach of coaches.
Prohibition Fails to Effect Conditions
Detroit, Dec. 8.-- Prohibition has
neither decreased or increased the
number of cases brought to the atten-
tion of domestic relations officers of
recorders' court here.. There are as
many non-support and desertion
charges now as there were in the days
when saloons were operated, accord-
ing to Mrs. Mary McGill, in charge of
the women's gomplaint department of
-Sigma Nu dinner in room 133,
HOUSTON MAKES YEARLY,
REPORT FOR TREASURY
the most outstanding. Hyde qualified
in the breast stroke, back stroke, 40
and 100 yard free style, and fancy div-
ing. Dunlop will appear in the finals
220 and 40 yard free style swims, Gil-
more earned his way into the 220 and
100 yard events, and Carnegie -enter-
ed the finals of the breast stroke and
diving. The men qualified as follows:
Plunge for distance: Koch, Zeta
Beta Tau, 55 feet; Kuhn, Zeta Beta
Tau, 50 feet; Batty, Trigon, 46 feet;
McKnight, Trigon, 45 feet, 6 inches;
Henry, Phi Delta Theta, 45 feet, 6 in.
ches. Forty yard free style: Hyde.
Trigon; Dunlop, Trigon; Steketee, Phi
Delta Theta. One hundred yard free
style: Hyde, Trigon; Gilmore, Delta
Tau Delta. Sixty yard back stroke:
Hyde, Trigon. Two hundred t enty
yard free style: Dunlop, Trigon; Gil-
more, Delta Tau Delta. Sixty yard
breast stroke: Hyde, Trigon; Carne-
gie, Kappa Beta Psi; Middleditch, Tri-
gon; White, Phi Delta Theta. Fancy
diving: Hyde, Trigon, 41 points;
Corby, Phi Delta Theta, 39. points;
Schultz, Kappa Beta Psi, 34 points;
Carnegie, Kappa Beta Psi. 33 points.
Relay: Trigon; Phi Kappa Psi.
ATTEND FIRST CLASS PARTY
More than 100 women attended the
sophomore tea dansant yesterday aft-
ernoon. Formality was thrown aside
and circle two-steps, Kentucky steals,
snake dances, and -a - grand march
formed the program of the afternoon.
Helen Partlow, '23, chairman of the
party, led the grand march.
CHARITY BAZAAR TO BE HELD
AT NURSES' HOME TODAY AT 2
A charity bazaar for the benefit of
hospital children will be held this
;afternoon At 2 o'clock at the Nurses'
home No. 1 on North University ave-
Candy, home baked goods, fancy
work, and baskets made by hospital
patients will be sold at the affair.
I Wieman on Critic's 2nd All-American
Lawrence Perry, of the New York
Globe, a well known Eastern sports
writer, has placed "Tad" Wieman at
right tackle on his second All-Amer-
- Dr. Thomas Iden
Mcience and the Bible,"
r 'Room Bible class
com, Lane hall.
.ropm 306, Union.
-Minstrel first part r
For results advertise in
7;15-Sigma Delta Chi meets In room
7:15-Triangles meet in Union. j
7 :15-Pi Delta Epslon meets at Un-
ion, the number of the room to be
pasted on te lobby bulletin board.
l :15-La Socledad Hispania meets in
room 202, South Wing.
7:0-Dental society meeting in Dent-
' a building.
7 13O-Sophomore Ut smoker at the
7:30-Soph engineers smoker at the
7:30-Phli Sigma meets In room Z 231,'
Natural Science building.
7:30-Meeting-of Aristolochte in room
300, Chemistry building.
7:30-Aero club meets in room 325,
7:30--C. W. Good speaks on "Re-
search in Carburation," before the
student branch of A. S. M E. in
room 229, Engineering building.
7:45-Interfraternity swimming meet
at city Y. M. C. A.
.:00-Junor lit officers and chairmen
. of committees meet in Lana hall.
8:15 - Workshop players meet In
S:30-Interfraternty swimming finals
at City Y. M. C. A.
4:0- Convocation exercises in Hill
auditorium. President Marion . L.
7:15-Polona Literary circle meets in
7:"0-Meeting preliminary to the or-
ganization of a University of Mich-
igan post of the American Legion
in room 151, Chemistry building.
7;30-Reguar meeting of Alpha Nu,
fourth floor, University hall.
Tickets for the sophomore lit smok-
er will be on sale in the corridor of
University hall from 9 to 12 o'clock
The class in story telling of the Ora-
tory department will give a series
of "story hours" for children, the
first to be held at 4 o'clock this aft-
ernoon in room 302, Mason hall.
The program today will be made up
of Christmas stories and all inter-
ested are invited to attend.
The ticket sales for the Glee and
- Mandolin club minstrel show will be
conducted at the Union this week at
the following hours: Thursday
2-5, 7-9; Friday, 9-12, 2-5; and Sat-
urday, 9-1; o'clock.
All shriners who have not turned In
their names to Prof. Frank A.
Mickle, 1031 Michigan avenue, sec-
retary of the University Shrine club,
are asked to do so at once.
' Michiganensian wants photo- -
graphers right away to take
snap shots. Call Avery, phone
2220, or call at office in the
As you enter the dance hall on New
Year's Eve, with the "home girl" by
your side she will expect the latest
steps. If you are not prepared Mile.
Jeanette Kruzska or Philip Miller, '23.
can settle it in four lessons. For ap-
pointments cl 2308-R between 12
and 2 or at the Studio, 324 E. Huron.
Studio may be rented for private part-
ies for Friday and Saturday even-
(Continued from Page One)
which are tax-exempt, but pay a low-
er rate of interest. °
Excess Profit Idea Declared Wrong
The excess profits tax, Mr. Houston,
declares, has not fulfilled the theo-
retical grounds upon which it was
enacted and has been found to be
wrong both in theory and in political,
philosophy. He says it discriminated
against the conservatively financed
corporation while aiding materially
the firms whose capitalization is ex-
aggerated. He urges that it be re-
placed by some form of a corporation
profits tax "not only on the grounds
of the governmet's revenue needs.
but upon grounds of equality and jus-
Mr. Houston again urges the neces-
sity for rigid economy in govern-
ment expenditure, asserting that only
by conserving th finances carefully
can the expenditures be kept within
the $4,000,000,000 annually which he
suggests should be the basis for a
An analysis of the government ex-
penditures for the last fiscal 'year de-
velops the fact that almost one-fifth
of the $6,400,000,000 paid out was
spent in connection with federal con-
trol and the guaranty of earnings for
the railroads. Only one department
of the government-the war depart-
ment-spent more than was used in
connection with the carriers. The
war department's total, the record
shows, was $1,611,000,000 against
$1,037,000,000 for the railroads.
Over 9 Bllion Loaned in 3 Years
Reviewing the loans to foreign gov-
ernments, Mr. Houston says the
American government advanced in
cash between April 24, 1917, and Nov.
15, 1920, a total of $9,580,823,677. Ofi
this amount, approximately $163,000,-
000 has been advanced since Nov. 15,
1919, under credits previously estab-
lished to five foreign governments.
Of this, France received $110.000,000;
Italy $20,416,000; Greece $15,000,000;
Belgium $10,469,000, and Czecho-Slov-
The treasury has yet reached no
determination as to the form which
the obligations of the foreign gov-
ernments will take, Mr. Houston
says, but he recommends they be al-
lowed to extend until June, 1947, at
which time they must be paid under
existing law. The foreign govern-
ments, the secretary says, should be
given every advantage to prepare for
SWIMMING POOL DRIVE ON
CAMPUS LAGS FIRST DAY
(Continued from Page One)
will be held responsible for the
amount he states on his pledge card.
These cards stipulate amounts in or-
der that some sort of an estimate of
the probable returns may be made as
soon as the present drive is com-
pleted. In order that too optimistic
estimates may be avoided, the Union
has repeatedly asked that the pledg-
es be conservative. But the man who
promises $1,000 and turns in $1 will
not owe the Union $999, or 99 cents.
Officials of the campaign requested
last night that all captains get in
touch with their respective teams
and attempt to make the last day of
the drive balance the bad returns
from the opening day.
Prof. Edmonson to Speak in Lansing
Prof. J. B. Edmonson, inspector of
high schools, will speak tomorrow be-
fore a meeting of the State Associa-
tion of High School Principals at Lan-
sing. His subject is "This Year's Sta-
tistics In the North Central Associa-
I tion of High Schools."
SENIOR LIT DUES PAYABLE ;
CLASS SMOKER POSTPONED
All senior lit class dues must be
naid before graduation, and as many
as possible of these dues should be
in the hands of the class treasurer
before Christmas vacation. Today,
from 2 to 4 o'clock in University hall,
will be the last chance this year to
pay this money.
The senior smoker, planned for
next Tuesday, has been postponed
until Jan. 14.
Furs, Jewelry, Etc.
We can cover your baggage and
effects from loss of any kind in
any part of the world by a
TOURIS T P0LI CY
POTTER & ALLSHOUSE
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
24 - HOUR. SERVICE
Leave Orders at
War Es Bookstores
or Edwards Bros.
PERSONAL GREETING CARDS
Leave Your Order Early - Special Attention Given to
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