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January 12, 1921 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1921-01-12

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY WEDNESDAY, JANUAI

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Volume I WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 12, 1921. Number 72.
the Deans:
There will be no conference of the Deans this week. The next confer-
ce will be held on Wednesday, Jan. 19, at 10 a. m.
M. L. BURTON, President.
the Members of the University:
The President of the University and Mrs. Burton keenly regret that
will be impossible for them to be "at home" on Wednesday afternoon,
n. 12.
immttee on Student Affairs:
A meeting of the Senate Committee on Student Affairs will be held
ednesday, Jan. 12, at 4:15 o'clock in the office of the Graduate School.
LOUIS A. STRAUSS.
en's Education Club:
All men of the University who are interested in public education are
vited to the meeting of the Men's Education club Wednesday, Jan. 12,
7 o'clock, Michigan Union. J. B. EDMONSON.
o Graduate Students in History:
At 3 p. m. Friday, Jan. 14, in room 110 Library, Librarian Bishop and
ofessor Phillips will discuss the Clements Library of Americana and
e selection from among its books now on exhibition in the main corridor
the Library in tercentenary celebration of the founding of the Plymouth
ony. Advanced students in History are invited to attend.
ULRICH B. PHILLIPS,
Professor of American History.
xtemporaneous Speaking Contest:
All contestants will be expected to choose a subject for the preliminary
om a list that will be posted in room 304 Mason hall at 10 a. m. Jan. 15,
21. The preliminary contest will be in room 302 Mason hall, Jan. 15,
21. Contestants will draw for places at 1:45 p. m. Further announce-
ent will be made from this column.
DAVID A. WATTS, Chairman.
The Treasurer of the Players' club will be in University Hall Thurs-
y afternoon, from 1 to 5 o'clock, to accept dues and enroll new members.
ROBT. B. RITTER, Treasurer Players' Club.

WHAT'S GOING ON
WEDNESDAY
3:30-Tony Sarg's marionettes in "Rip
Van Winkle," 'in Sarah Caswell Ang-
ell ball. No reserved seats. Doors
open at 3 o'clock.
4:15-Cercle Francais lecture in room
203, Tappan hall, on "Les Characters
de Corneille," by E. E. Rovillain, of
the French department.
5:00-Meeting of the Gargoyle bus-
ness staff and try-outs in the Press
building.
7:00-Youngstown - Michigan club
meets in room 302, Union.
:00 -Italian club meets in Cercle
Francais rooms.
7:00--Meeting of Northwestern club in
Lane hall.
7:00-Meeting of the Men's Education-
al club at the Union. All men in-
terested in education are invited.
7 :00-J-Hop committee meets at the
Union.
7:00--Varsity band practice in Uni-
versity Hall.
7:15-Glee club rehearsal at the Un-
ion.
7:15--Student council meets in room
306, Union.
7:30-Web and Flange meets in room
306, Union.
7:30 - Western club meets in Lane
hall.
7:30-Dr. W. J. Hale and Dr. C. D.
Holley speak on "The Relation of
Industrial Research to the Univer-
sity," in room 303 Chemistry build-
ing.
7:30-University Post of the American
legion meets at the Union. Urgent
business.
7:30-Pennsylvania club meets in room
304, Union.
7:30 - Forestry club meets in room
F-214, Natural Science building.-
8:00-Tony Sarg's marionettes present
"Olla Podria" is Sarah Caswell Ang-
ell hall. Doors open at 7:30.
THURSDAY
3:00 - Varsity-freshmax swinming
meet at the City Y. M. C. A.
6:00-Regular meeting of the Philip-
pine-Michigan club in Lane hall.
6:30-Wayfarers meet in room 302,
Union.
7:00 - Rehearsal of Freshman Glee
club and tryouts. Bring Michigan
song book. 1
7:15-LaSocedad Hispanica meets in
Cercle Francais rooms.
7:15-Traingle meeting in Union, room
304.
7:30-Canadian students meet to form.
club in room 304, Union.
7:30-Alpha Nu meets on fourth floor,;
University hall.
7:30-Commerce club meets in room;
B, Law building, for election of of-
ficers.
7:45-Ann Arbor Library club meets
in room 110, Library.
8:00-Workshop company meets in the
workshop.
U-NOTICES
AU fraternity and sorority houses that1

have not returned their "Good Fel-
lowship" post cards are asked to
do so at once in order that final re-
ports can be made.
Men 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.
Contributions 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 In
two weeks earlier, however.
R. O. T. C. SHOWS
EFFICIENT BASIS
Inspection of the R. 0. T. C. by Col.
J. B. Murphy, of Washington, has
shown the local unit to be working on
an efficient basis. The colonel de-
clares, however, that the number of
students enrolled is not satisfactory,
the University ranking far behind
other schools in its proportional rep-
resentation in the corps.
The first pay-roll of the year has ar-
rived at Major Arthur's office and stu-
dents enrolled in the advance courses
will receive checks for the first quart-
ter.
Notice has been given by the gov-:
ernment that aero units in the R. O. T.
C. will be installed at five schools
listed as follows: Massachusetts In-
stitute of Technology, University of
Illinois, University of California
(northern branch), Texas A. & M., and
University of Washington.
SUMMER COURSE IN PUBLIC
HEALTH NURSING PLANNED
A course on the principles of pub-
lic health nursing will be offered this
year in connection with the Summer
session. The course, intended for
graduate nurses entering the public
health field, will deal with the so-
cial, economic, and educational prob-
lems connected with health service
and community social work. Four
months will be required for the com-
pletion of the course. The first two
months will be spent in Ann Arbor
and the remaining time in Detroit or
some other city of the state.
BOOKS AND OIL PAINTINGS
RECEIVED AT BETSY BARBOUR
Betsy Barbour house furnishings
have been considerably added to by
gifts of oil paintings and reference
books from the home of Mr. Levi
Barbour. New cases have been built
in the dormitory for the books, which
include a fine set of Encyclopedia
Britannica. Mr. Frederick P. Jordan;
has selected from the library in the;
Barbour home many books which will
be of benefit to the residents of Betsy
Barbour house, and these have been
brought to Ann Arbor by University
trucks.
Creole pralines (original) from New
Orlean's at Tice's Drug Store, 117 So.
Main St.-Adv.

Hoppe Greatest
LivingChampion
(Continued from Page Three)
several exhibitions at Fordham both
to the faculty and the student body"
and that he is assured that "all treas-
ure these events among their pleas-
antest memories."
Once when Hoppe was taking part
in a tournament at the Hotel Astor,
New York, a famous cue artist was
asked to explain Hoppe's remarkable
ability. The expert smiled, and re-
marked, "While others are playing,
Hopep is playing billiards."
Peterson Is "Chaplin of Green Cloth"
Not only is Hoppe an attraction, but
Charley Peterson, who appears with
him, is worth going a long distance
to see intaction.rPeterson is recog-
nized as the world's foremost fancy
shot artist. Some wit, with a pen-
chant for coining names, has describ-
while any remain they may be secur-
ed in the lobby of the Union.
Fordham President Lands Hoppe
That the exhibition which Hoppe
and Peterson will present is one well
worth seeing is evinced by a letter
from the Rev. E. -P. Tivnan, presi-
dent of Fordham university, in which
he says that "Mr. Hoppe has given
*ed Peterson as "the Charley Chaplin
of the green cloth." Peterson does
everything with the cue but wrap it
around his neck and hang himself by
his knees from the chandelier to
shoot.
So Hoppe and Peterson are coming
to Ann Arbor. The skill of the for-
mer and the antics of the latter will
furnish the ibest kind of entertain-
ment that has been seen for many a
day. The time is the afternoon and
evening of Jan. 18, the place is the
reading room of the Union, and the
admission is only 75 cents.
KITSON SPEAKS ON PROBLEM
OF LABOR ADMINISTRATIO1
Claims Personality of Executive Deter-
mines Effectiveness of Work
With Labor
"The problem of labor administra-
tion is the problem of personality.
The personality of the administrator is
what largely determines the effective-
ness of his work with labor," said
Walter R. Ktson, '12E, employment
mznager of the Detroit Solvay Process
Co., speaking at the 11 o'clock lecture
of tne course in "Labor Problems" in
the economics department Monday.
"Also the industry itself plays a
part," he continued. "Methods of
handling labor in one plant may not
work in others." In describing the
policies of the company for which he
works, which is one of the great em-
Mloyers of labor, he touched on labor's
health conditions, its housing, hos-
pitals, wages, co-operative stores and
its legal problems. His company, he
said, provided legal help for its em-
ployes.
Mr. Kitson was asked here to speak
by I. Lubin, instructor in the eco-
nomics department, who plans to have
another authority speak to his classes
this month. It is probable that he will
be a representative of some state lia-
bility insurance company.
VARIOUS COMMITTEES NAMED
AT PLAYERS CLUB MEETING
The admission of new members and
the establishment of committees fea-
tured a meeting of the Players club
which was held at 4 o'clock yesterday
afternoon in room 203, Tappan hall.
The meeting took the form of a con-
vention in that the members of the so-

ciety were divided up into groups ac-
cording to the form of dramatics in
which they are interested. The fol-
lowing committees were formed: Com-
mittee on membership, committee on
program, committee on selection of lit-
erature, committee on playwriting,
committee on stage craft, committee
on costume and make-up, committee
on publicity, committee on audience,
committee on library and records, and
a committee on business.
Anyone wishing to become a mem-
ber of the club may pay his fee to
Robert B. Ritter, '22, treasurer, who
will be at the entrance of University
hall from 1 to 5 o'clock Thursday aft-
ernoon.
MINOR LEAGUES PROPOSE TO
FOLLOW PLAN OF MAJORS
Chicago, Jan. 11.-The committee
representing the minor leagues meet-
ing with a similar major league com-
mittee agreed today to adopt the new
agreement with Judge Landis as the
supreme dictator of baseball. Final
action may be taken tomorrow in a
point meeting of the major and final
leagues.
In voting to accept the proposed
new national agreement, the minor
leaguers stipulated that the agree-
ment be in force only as long sa
Judge Landis held offlee.

INDUSTRIAL RESEARCH WILL
BE DISCUSSED BY THREE MEN
"The Relation of Industrial Re-
search to the University" will be the
subject, dealt with in three speeches
given in connection with the depart-
ment of industrial research at 7:30
o'clock this evening In room 303 of
the Chemistry building.
The speakers are Dr. W. J. Hale,
director of chemical research with the

research in paints and varnishes With
the Sherwin-Williams factories and;
at one time a member of the depart-
ment of chemical engineering here.
and John C. Brier, factory manager
for the Holland Analine and Chemical
works and professor of chemgical en-
gineering at the University from 1917
to 1919.
Students who expect to take chem-

MICHIGANENSIAN NOTICE

Bills for organizations
fraternities are past due
must be paid at once.

and
and

"Excelsior" and "National" Diaries
ALSO THE
PR ICE
Handy Desk Calendar PRIY 75cts
OUNIVERSITY
BOOKSTORES
.

HEAR

i

The January Gennett Records

Feather Your Nest

(Fox

Trot)

I Love The Land of Old Black Joe (One Step)

Deenah
Fair One

(Fox Trot)
(Fox Trot)

Dow Chemical company and formerly ical engineering 12 should be pres-
professor of general chemistry at ent.
Michigan, Dr. C. D. Holley, director of

Patronize Daily advertisers.-Adv

Many Others
Co V. PHONOGRAPH SHOP

640 HAVEN AVE.

Formerly Twelfth St.

ORATORICAL ASSOCIATION LECTURE COURSE
Ex-Senator

JA
HA

E's,

of Illinois
Subject: "Our Foreign Relations---
Yesterday and Tomorrow"

FRIDAY, JAN.,
ADMISSION $1.00
8 o'clock, Sharp Tickets;

14

,I

at Box Office

Date left vacant by LELAND POWERS
will be Filled February 24 by JANE MANNER

R

DO NOT DESTROY COUPON No. 5

0

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