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


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.

January 21, 1921 - Image 8

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1921-01-21

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



e I


Number 80.

.merican Chemical Society, U. of X. Section:
Dr. L. H. Cone, vice-president of the National Aniline and Chemical
ompany, will deliver an address in room 165 Chemistry building on Fri-
ay, Jan. 21, at 4:15 p. m.'
A dinner in honor of Dr. Cone will be given at the Michigan Union at
:30. Price $1.25 per plate.
All interested are invited to attend. Those who expect to be present
t the dinner should communicate with the undersigned before 5 p. m.
hursday. C. C. MELOCHE, Secretary.
hanges in Courses:
Course 2 in Education will not. be given this year, in the second
Course 5, section 1, will be given at the hours announced, but by Pro-
essor Jackson, instead of Professor Whipple.
ARTHUR G. HALL, Registrar.
;ass in International Relations:
There will be formed a class for the study of international relations,
oom 302, University hall, on Friday evening at 7 o'clock. Members of the
hen's and women's Cosmopolitan clubs are eligible to membership. At
hiat time the class will be organized and a time and place for meeting
rranged. J. A. C. HILDNER.
[en's Education Club:
There will be a special meeting of the Men's Education club Friday
vening, Jan. 21, 1921, in the reading room of the Michigan Union at '
'clock. Superintendent Charles L. Poor, principal of M. S. T. A., will ex-
lain the 1921 Educational Program for Michigan. All men interested in
ducation are invited to attend. J. B. EDMONSON.
'lay Production (Public Speaking 14a):
Advanced students wishing permission to elect this course should con-
er with me not later than Jan. 24. R. D. T. HOLLISTER.
enior Students, Electrical Engineering:
I am in receipt of a letter from Mr. Wi. E. Wickenden, Personnel
ianager of the Engineering Department of the Western Electric com-
any. Mr. Wickenden says: "I will have a chance to drop off in Ann
arbor on Friday, the 21st, and would appreciate the opportunity to get in
ouch with any of your prospective graduates of the June class who would
Ike some advance information on the opportunities afforded by our work."
am turning over to Mr. Wickenden room 278. Students interested may
see him in that room on Friday. JOHN C. PARKER.

"Le Monsieur Qui Prend La
Mouche," a one-act French comedy1
will be presented by members of the;
French faculty at 8 o'clock tonight in
Sarah Caswell Angell hall under the
auspices of the Cercle Francais. Fol-
lowing the play a dance will be given
in Barbour gymnasium.
The play, the English title of which
is "The Touchy Gentleman," is a well
known comedy by one of the most
celebrated of the 19th century dram-
atists. The clearness of the dialogue
and the adroitness of the plot make
the play altogether desireable for pro-
duction, according to Mr. Jean Clop-
pet, director of the Cercle Francais
who adds that the play is written in
easy French that will not be difficult
to understand.
Admission will be free to associate
members of the Cercle Francais upon
presentation of their cards and also
to participating members of the soci-
ety. Others will be admitted at 50
cents a ticket for the play and dance.
(Continued from Page Three)
the net in a last minute attempt to
carry off the match. Kahn and Mac-
Duff were more than equal to the op-
posing forwards combination play
which they broke up with surprising
regularity. Comb at goal seems to
have solved the team's greatest prob-
lemn. He proved that he is familiar
with the net guardian's duties and
handles himself well in action.
Another Detroit independent team
will come to the Coliseum Saturday
afternoon when the Waterstons, one
of the fastest aggregations in the De-
troit Windsor Hockey league, will
face off with Michigan at 2:30 o'clock.

The Michigan Technic held its thir-
ty-third annual banquet at 6 o'clock
at the Michigan Union last night. The
staff appointments for 1921 were an-
nounced by T. E. Gustafson, '21E, re-
tiring managing editor. Speeches
were given by Profs. J. E. Emsweiler
and E. M. Bragg.
The Technic has for many years
appointed its staff at the middle of
the school year instead of at the
end. The object being that the new
staff may have the advantage of su-
pervision by the old men, if desired.
A. J. Stock, '22E, is the new manag-
ing editor, with M. A. Goetz, '22E, as
business manager. Goetz - was the
toastmaster of the evening.
All men working on the staff were
awarded watch charms in apprecia-
tion of their service. Two year men
received a gold charm, while those
connected with the publication for one
year received a bronze charm. The
two year men were as follows: A. J.
Stock, '22k, W. P. Campbell, '22E, G.
C. Bretz, '22E, G. E. Gregory, '22E,
C. N. Barnum, '22E, G. F. Godley,
'22E, H. G. McNanee, '21E. One year
men were: C. M. Kindel, R. F. Cohn,
R. L. Neale, and A. L. Phillips, all of
the class of '23E.
Physics Department Voted Money
The physics department has been
notified that the committee on grants
of the American Association for the
Advancement of Science has voted it
an allotment of $250 to further the'
rotational study of gases which the
department has had under way for
some time.
Paronize Daily Advertiers.-Adv.

Leland Stanford-According to the
Daily Palo Alto the Leland Stanford1
University Glee club will take a two
weeks' trip to Hawaii in the spring.
Texas-A loan fund for sons and
daughters of Master Masons wishing
to attend the University of Texas is
being raised by lodges and shrines1
of the Ancient and Accepted Scottish
Rite of Freemasonry.
California-The University of Calf-
iornia is now offering an extension
course in the speaking of the Japanese
language. Practical training in the un-
derstanding of the language .is given
in three courses under the supervision
of the assistant professor of Japan-
ese at the university.
Texas-Names of 26 members of the
faculty of the University of Texas ap-
pear in the latest edition of "Who's
Who in America."
Ohio-The state-supporting colleges
and universities in Ohio have asked
the general assembly for an annual
Stewards of fraternities, house
clubs, and sororities who have
house jobs which could be filled
by athletes, call Hammond,
phone 188. Work as waiters, or
in the kitchen is acceptable, as.
long as it pays at least board.

appropriation of $9,356,051 for the next
two years.
Utah-The University of Utah pas~
ed an amendment to the honor consttP
tution recently which virtually kills
the honor system. The amendment
leaves to the discretion of the profes-
sor whether or not he shall remain
in the classroom while his students
are taking an examination. The hon.
or system failed because some of the
professors absolutely refused to leave
the room.

News From The Other Colleges

Discusses English Formality and
lates Experience at Lord
Mayoer's Dinner


A description of his visit to Eng-
land and his attendance at certain
English conventions and banquets
was given by Prof. F. N. Scott, of the
rhetoric department, before the Cono-
pus club in its meeting at 6 o'clock
last night in the Union. Professor
Scott said that English formality
makes a striking difference from the
customs at American assemblies, re-
lating among his experiences a din-
ner with the Lord layor of London
while representing the University of
Michigan at a convention in that city.
At the next meeting on Thursday,
Jan. 27, Superintendent Butler of the
Ann Arbor schools will discuss the
progress =being made by the depart-
ment on the, plans for new constrqc-

-- .

P rice $2.


4:15-Dr. L. H. Cone, of the National
Aniline and Chemical company, ad-
dresses the local'chapter of the Am-
erican Chemical society, in room
165, Chemistry building.
6:00-University Shrine club dinner at
the Masonic temple.
9:30-Dinner in honor of Dr. Cone at
7:80-Varsity basketball game in Wat-
erman gymnasium, Iowa vs. Mich-
7:30-Polonia Literary circle meets at
Lane hall.
7:80-Methodist students skating party
and oyster supper. Meet at church.
7:30-Alpha Nu meets in University
hall, fourth floor, to attend Varsity
debate in body.
7:30-Party by the Wesleyan guild in
the Methodist church parlors.
8:00-Debate, Northwestern vs. Mich-
igan, in Hill auditorium.
8:00-Cercle* Francais presents play
" by Labiche, "Le Monsieur Qui Prend
La Mouche," in Sarah Caswell An-
gell hall.
8:00-Dr. David Fink speaks on "Prin-
cipals of Socialism and Organic So-
ciology," before Intercollegiate So-
cialistic society in room P 162, Na-
tural Science building.
8:00-Party at Baptist guild.
8:30-Polonia Literary circle meets in
Lane hall auditorium.
3:00-Varsity half milers will race
freshmen in a two mile relay in Wat-
erman gymnasium.
4:30-M ichigan Informal hockey team
plays.: Waterstons, of Detroit, at
Weinberg's coliseum.-
7:80-- Basketball game, Michigan vs.
Iowa, in Waterman gymnasium.
8:00-Stephen Leacock lectures in Hail
Tryouts for the Union opera should
see Mr. Shuter in room 308 of the
Union, from 10:30 to 12 or from
2:30 to 4:30 o'clock any week day,
except Saturday.
The Boxing club picture for the Mich-
iganensian will be taken at Water-
man gymnasium at 2 o'clock Satur-
day afternoon, Jan. 22. Members
and associate members are request-
ed to be present.
Greter Newark club meets in room
304, Union, immediately following.
the game.
Tryouts for "Zaragneta," a play to be
presented by La Sociedad Hispauica
will be held at 4:15 o'clock on Jan.
24 and 25, in room 401, S. W.
For results advertise in The Mich
fran Daily -Ad v

(Continued from Page One)
time might be set aside each month, it
would enable him to meet the students
who easily drift apart because of their
diversified interests."
The only opinion in opposition to
the idea was presented by Willis
Blakeslee, '21L, editor of the Mich-
iganensian, who said: "I fail to see
where convocations would relieve or
remedy the situation for various rea-
sons. There are approximately 10,000
students in the University representing
10,000 opinions and if there were to be
a convocation held under faculty sup-
ervision the majority of opinions would
be throttled down for fear of faculty
action. Yet if there were to be a
convocation held by students it would
result in an expression of the most
radical and disconnected ideas and
views that would accomplish no good
so far as the thing desired is con-
Baxter Favors Plan
James I. McClintock, '21L, on the
Board in Control of Student Publica-
tions, favored. He declared: "Con-
vocations would result in personal
contact and co-operation between the
students and the faculty."
Another opinion in favor of the idea
was expressed by C. Stewart Baxter,
'21, president of the S. C. A., when he
declared: "Convocation would pro-
vide opportunity for the expression of
student opinion. It would make for
co-operation between the professors
and the students who would then have
a chance to be consulted on important
Lester Waterbury, '21L, editor of
Chimes, stated: "I believe convoca-
tions about once a month would be a
good thing for the University. It
would acquaint the students with the
motives of the decisions of the facul-

Dr. J. F. Rippy, of the University of
Chicago, will lecture Monday after-
noon, Jan. 24, in the Natural Science
auditorium. His subject will be,
"The Growing Interest in Hispanic
America." The lecture will begin at
4:15 o'clock.

i i






Tailoring Plus


To those who are not satisfied with just ordi-
nary clothes, and wish to wear something with
class, and as good as can be made, we, SAM
BURCHFIELD & CO., 106 E. Huron St., Down
Town, solicit your business. We can give you a
substantial reduction in prices.


Sam Burchfield & Co.





Accompanist Has Not Been
Secured; Tryouts



Mr. Frank L. Thomas, director of
the recently organized freshman Glee
club, stated yesterday that he wants
all those whotried outbefore him
for places to report at the next re-
hearsal whether they have been per-
sonally notified or not.
There seems to have been some
misunderstanding on the part ofsev-1
eral of the try-outs- as to how they I
were to know if they were accept-
ed. Mr. Thomas wants it understood
that only those who did not qualify
were notified. A freshman accom-
panist has not yet been secured, any
wishing to try out may do so at Mr.
Thomas' studio, room 221 School of







Back to Top

© 2023 Regents of the University of Michigan