AN DAIL i
ILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
FRIDAY, JANUARY 7, 1921.
llege of Literature, Science, and the Arts:
There will be meeting of the Faculty Monday, Jan. 10, at 4:15 p. m.,
the auditorium of the Natural Science building. The special order is
tr-ibuted through the messenger boxes. -
ARTHUR G. HALL, Registrar.
Freshmen on the Delinquent List in the College 0 Literature, Scienee,
and the Arts:
If any delinquent students in the College of Literature, Science, and
a Arts care to consult me with reference to their work, I shall be glad to
et them at the following office hours:
Friday 11 to 12.
Saturday 9 to 12.
Office in room 105, Tappan hall. C. O. DAVIS,
Adviser to Freshmen.
idents of Botany, Forestry and Geology:
Dr. Edgar T. Wherry of the United States Department of Agriculture
[1 lecture at 4 p. m. Friday in the Natural Science auditorium on "The
lation of Soil Acidity to Plant Distribution." All science students should
leavor to be present. H. H. BARTLETT.
The next entertainment of the University club will be on Friday even-
, Jan.7. Open only to members. ALFRED H. LLOYD.
The Mid-West Debating question will be the Official Recognition by the
ierican Government of the Soviet Government of Russia. Society try-
:s for ,this debate must be off by Saturday, Jan. 8. Those who are not
embers of a literary society will have a special try-out Saturday morn-
, Jan. .8, in Room 302 Mason hall. Such persons should hand their
mes to the undersigned immediately upon returning from vacation. All
o are eligible are urged to enter the try-outs.
RAY K. IMMEL,
Inter-Collegiate Contest Director.
LLOYD GEORGE APPEALS TO j
COUNTRYMEN TO ECONOMIZE
Premier Follows Example of Harding
In Calling for More Thrift
and Hard Work
London, Dec. 17.-(Delayed.)-Pre-
mier Lloyd George has adopted the
example of President-elect Harding of
the United States and issued a call
to the public to practice thrift. "I
have seen a very sound and sensible
appeal by the newly elected president
of the United States to the American
people for all-round economy and I
make he same appeal to the people of
this country," said the premier at a
dinner of the federation of British in-
Mr. Lloyd George warned his hear-
ers that a period of great. and in-
evitable depression was coming and
the question was, he said, how to
shorten or to mitigate its evils.
"Europe is standing in front of our
shop windows," he went on. "It wants
to buy, but it is in rags and its pock-
ets are full of paper. In the good
book there. is a great story of men
who reconstructed a broken city with
a trowel in one hand and a sword in
the other; but Europe must set to
work with both hands."
SECOND ANNIVERSARY OF
ROOSEVELT'S DEATH OBSERVED
New York, Jan. 6.-The second an-
niversary of the death of Theodore
Roosevelt was observed here today by
the laying of the cornerstone of Roose-
velt House. The buildiig will be
erected on the site of the Roosevelt
homestead, the former president's
birthplace. Mrs. Roosevelt, the wid-
ow of the former president, and his
son, Theodore Roosevelt, and siser,
Mrs. Douglas Robinson, placed the
cornerstone in position. Major Gen-
eral Leonard Wood also witnessed the
MEXICO AND U. S. PLANNED
Mexico City, Jan. 6. - A trade con-
ference, similar to the one held last
year, will be held in Mexico City un-
der the auspices of the American
Chamber of Commerce on April 11-
20. The conferencetlast year, which
was the first of its kind, attracted
more than 150 representatives of
American business houses and was-
generally considered a success.
CHARLES SINK NAMED SENATE
COMMITTEE CHAIRMAN BY READ
Charles A. Sink, secretary of the
School of Music, -who is state senator
from this district, was named chair-
man of the senate committee on edu-
cation yesterday by Lieut. Gov. Tom
Read. Mr. Sink is also a member of
the committees on es and villages,
counties and towns s, and finance
Dr. Wherry Gives Talks on Minerology
Dr. Edgar T. Wherry, of the United
States department of Agriculture, and
a prominent mineralogist, spoke twice
yesterday in the Natural Science build-
ing. His first talk was on "Famous
Mineral Locations," and his second on
"The Determination of Alkaloids and
Other Substances Under the Micro-
scope." Today he will speak on "The
Relation of Soil Acidity and Plant Dis-
EXHIBITION SWIMMER WILL
GIVE LESSONS AT "Y" POOL
(Continued from Page Six)
dancing under the water. She also
specializes in 70 foot dives and has
received a .gold medal for plunging
68 feet. Miss Hovey was the first
person to swim across Sandusky
Bay, Ohio, a distance of five and a
half miles across a seven mile cur-
rent. A 28 mile swim in the Detroit
i -= --
gives.some reasons why women
should learn to swim.
"Anyone who can walk can swim,"
she says. "Youth or age makes lit-
tle difference. It is a duty to know
how to swim. Swimming is the most
wonderful exercise for women. It
makes one healthy because it brings
into use every muscle and compels
deep breathing. It is the best thing
in the world for the lungs. It gives a
BETSY BARBOUR SETS DA
FOR ITS HOUSE- W
Betsy Barbour will hold its official
"house-warming" the evening of Fri-
day, Jan. 14, when faculty friends of
the residents and a few townspeople
have been invited to a reception and
general inspection of the new dorm-
itory. Saturday afternoon, Jan. 15, all
University women are asked to be the
guests of the Betsy Barbour girls at a
reception and tea.
Ube the adlvertising columns of The
Michigan Daily to reach the best of
Ann Arbor's buyers.-Adv.
river is another of her many accom- splendid carriage and is a sure cure
plishments. for the slouch figure. I personally
17o'in _Urged to Enroll in. Classes recommend swimming Ior every
Miss Hovey urges every woman in woman. Remember, there is no age
the city to enroll in the classes. She limit."
WHAT'S GOING ON
:00-Dr. Edgar G. Wherry speaks on
"The Relation of Soil Acidity to
Plant Distribution," in Natural Sci-
:00-Meetin of the Erie club in Un-
:30-Regular meeting of Alpha Nu,
fourth floor, Univeristy hall.,
:30-Polonia Literary society mneets
in Lane hall.
:30-Greater Newark club meets in
room 302, Union. Important busi-
:30-Bayonne, N. J., club meets in
room 306, Union..
:30 - Regular business meeting of
the Chinese Students' club in Lane
game in Waterman gymnasium.
en wishing to try out for the Chinese
Spotlight should hand their names
in at the Union lobby desk, or call
Larry Frost at 976-J.
udents, interested in taking instruc-
tion in boxing 'may consult with
Coach Sullivan from 2 to '5 o'clock
today in Waterman gymnasium.
mtributions to the "College Wits"
contest-should be addressed to the
Editor of the Gargoyle, Ann Arbor
Press building, and must be in by'
Jan. 31. Color designs must be in1
two weeks earlier, however.
ikets for the Conference basketball
games may be secured at the booth
in University hall from 9 to 12 And
from 1: 30 to 5 o'clock today; and
Friday and on Saturday morning if
the supply of tickets holds out.
FORMIDABLE 1921 HOCKEY
SCHEDULE IS ANNOUNCED
(Continued from Page Three)
sor league will be brought here for
games as preparation for the inter-
Need Goal Tender
As yet the squad has been unable
to hold any workouts because of the
condition of the ice and the makeup
of the team will be in doubt until just
before the Wisconsin games according
to Manager Fletcher. The most crying
need just at present isha competent
goal tender. Richards, the star net
guardian of the 1920 team, is not in
school this year, and his loss hand-
icaps the team in its most important
position. Several men have been
working out in the gymnasium in an
effort to develop a' goal tender but as
yet none have been found who fill the
need. It is probable that the ice at
the Coliseum will be in shape for
practice by the end of the week, and
as soon as it is a call will be issued
for candidates. -
"Excelsior" and "National" Diaries
Handy Desk Calendar PCE 75cts.
BOOK STOR ES
Only 2 Days, Today and Tomorrow
Not a WarPicture
Fay Tincher In A SEASIDE SIREN"
rr rr . .. irrr"r r. siA .:.
DRAFT OF CITY CHARTER IS
COMPLETED BY COMMISSION
(Continued from Page One)
the best way for residence and busi-
ness. This detail is to be entrusted
to 'a city planning commission, which
will be the present park board en-
larged in its view.'
In brief form the above is the plan
of the new charter. Interdependence
of authority entrusted insures that no
official can escape his responsibility.
The most representative government
possible, one chosenby the people
and responsible to the people, has
ben the aim of the proposed charter,
according to Professor Goddard.
SERIAL FOR BLUE BOOK IS
WRITTEN BY W. A. P. JOHN
ATHER than attempt to proclaim the mer-
its of these popular records through the me-
dium of the printed word, may we not, through
their own efforts, allow them to speak for them-
selves at our store?
ASK TO HEAR THESE
$ .85-MARGIE-Fox Trot..............Gene Rodemich's
HOME AGAIN BLUES-Fox Trot.....Gene Rodemich's
)D PRICES CONTINUE ON
DECLINE DURING VACATION
(Continued from Page One)
hat prices of foodstuffs which are
v low may go higher, is a fear that
proprietor holds, and therefore
ies no reduction at this time.
rcoming such disadvantages, how-
r, one boarding house announced
tively that rates are to be 50,
s per week lower at the begin-
g of the second semester.
ork is the onlya item reported to
e had, an increase ,.in cost since
holidays. Chief among the de-
es in cost of products are further
eases in coffee, sugar which is50
s a hundred less, and butter
ch wholesaled yesterday for. 50
s a pound; compared with 60 cents
fore part of last month.
CAGO BREWERS VIOLATE
LAWS; INJUNCTIONS ISSUED
iicago, Jan. 6.-Federal Judge
esaw Mountain Landis today is-
temporary- injunctions restrain=
four Chicago brewers from violat-
the prohibition laws after Attorn-
General Brandage had submitted
moe gathered by his agents that
were making real beer. The at-
ey general said that injunctions
nst 20 more .brewers would- be
The first installment of a serial,
"Youth Shall Serve," by W.' A. P.
John, '16, will appear in the January
number of the Blue Book magazine.
During his senior year at college John
edited the Gargoyle, and since then
has been writing, one "of his stories
having appeared in the Saturday Eve-
ning Post not long ago. His article,
"What a Man Loses by Not Going to
College," was published in the Decem-
ber isue of the Chimes.
Treasure Hunt Started in Florida
Miami, Fla., Jan. 6.-Another search
for treas-ure-trove, a sunken Spanish
galleon laden with stolen doubloons,
has begun on the Atlantic coast of
Florida, between Deerfield and Boca
Ratone. Romance has lured this time
a group of adventurous men of Deer-
field and thereabouts to dig in the
ocean's bottom for the buccaneers'
pirate ship which tradition says had
hauled too close .to the treacherous
shores when pursued. A syndicate
formed for the search has begun op-
erations where the galleon is supposed
to have sunk in the sands.
For results advertise in The Mich-
'Jan 22, last Day
SWEET WOMAN-Fox Trot......Isham
$1.00-I LOVE You, SUNDAY-Fox Trot,. Isham
JINGA-BULA-JING-ING-One Step. Isham,
$ .85-]UST SNAP YOUR FINGERS AT CARE-Fox Trot
Gene Rodemich's Orchestra
CASTLE OF DREAMS-Fox Trot. . .-.. Gene Rodeinich's Orchestra
$ .85-ANY TIME, ANY DAY, ANYWHERE-Fox Trot.... .All Star Trio
MY WONDER GIRL-Fox Trot..............Vernon Trio
1.00-I HEAR YOU CALLING CALIFORNIA-Fox Trot
. Isham Jones'
WAIT'LL YOU SEE-One Step...: Isham Jones'
6ll1Uh1 ?ZsI 3Gilliam *trirt
Ann Arbor's progressive merchants'619 E. Liberty
use The Michigan Daily.-Adv. .