THE MICHIGAN DAILY
ILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
"Elements of Political Economy, II. Current Problems" will be given
the second semester, 1920-1921, by Prof. David Friday. Three hours
STUDENT OPINION ON RULES
EXPRESSED AT CONVOCATION
TUESDAY, JANUARY 25, 1921.
a the Students:
As you plan your courses of study for the second semester, it will be
ise. to keep in mind the very unusual advantage which the University
ers to you through its Summer Session. If you consider these possibil-
es now and plan ahead for the summer it may solve some of your most
fflcult problems. Under normal conditions you can earn eight hours
edit during the summer. The Faculty is composed almost entirely of
gular members of our staff. The program of studies offered is more ex-
ilsive this year than ever before. You can secure the abridged announce-
out in the Registrar's office. Regular students of the University attend
e Summer Session in large numbers. It will be to your advantage to
ve serious consideration to the opportunities offered here during the
miner. M. L. BURTON, President.
> the Members of the Medical Faculty:
After conference with Dean Vaughan and with his concurrence, I de-
e hereby to call a meeting of the Administrative Faculty of the Medi-
I School to be held on Wednesday, Jan. 26, at 4 p. in., in the Faculty
om of the Medical building. A full attendance is very desirable.
M. L. BURTON, President.
u the Members of the University:
Until further notice, the President of the University and Mrs. Burton
11 not be "At Home"on Lneir regular days.
f the Members of the Faculty:
A campaign for the Michigan Relief Fund, under the auspices of the
udent Council, begins this morning. It is planned to raise $15,000. The
ads will be used for the relief of students and children in Europe and
famine sufferers in China. The need is unquestioned. The facts are
thentic. Our duty is clear. I desire, therefore, to request every mem-
r of the Faculty at the beginning Of each class period today to make a
ltef announcement regarding the campaign and to co-operate as his judg-
mnt dictate's in this great humanitarian undertaking.
M. L. BURTON.
All Students on Probation in the College of Literature, Science, and
The concluding portion of the mental examination prescribed by the
:ulty of this college for students on probation will be held today, Jan.
at 4 p. m,-in rooms B and C of the Law building. This takes precedence
er all other exercises.
ARTHUR G. HALL, Registrar.
'wo courses in Highway Transport, Civil Engineering 41 and 44, are open
election for credit only by those students in the College of Literature,
fence, and the Arts who are pursuing the program in Business Admin-
ration and who have the written approval of Professor Sharfman, Sec-
ary of the committee in charge of those programs.
ARTHUR G. HALL, Registrar.
w Courses in Highway Transport:
The following courses may be elected for credit by fourth year and
aduate students in the College of Engineering:
Civil Engineering 41-Highway Transport Surveys and the Theory
I Economics of Highway Improvements. Second Semester. Two hours;
esdays and Thursdays at 8 a. m.
Civil Engineering 44-Highway Transport Economics, Methods, Leg-
ation and Management. Second Semester. Two hours; Tuesdays and
ursdays at 4 p. m.
The next meeting of the Romance club will be. held this afternoon,
esday, at 4:3 at the Union. A. G. CANFIELD.
Prof. .O. J. Campbell of the University of Wisconsin will speak on
ordsworth's Humanism" on Tuesday, Jan. 25, at 4:15 p. m. in the Nat-
.1 Science auditorium. LOUIS A. STRAUSS.
The Military Department is now accepting enrollments in the R. 0. T. C.
n all classes.. The R. O. T. C. is not a part of the Army although the War
>artment pays students about $350 during the third and fourth years of
course. Classification for Military Science may be made at the usual
e and enrollment completed at any time at'the R. O. T. C. building in
r of the Economics building. Freshmen and Sophomores classify for a
-hour course; Juniors and Seniors for one or two hours. Credit towards
course is given for previous work in the R. O. T. C. or the S. A. T. C.
Professor of Military Science and Tactics.
Students Not on Probation Who Took the Mental Examination Last
You are requested to be present at the Law building, 4 p. m. today,
25, to take the concluding portion of the mental examination. begun
week. Students of this group whose names begin with the letters A
, inclusive, will report in room D, the remainder in room C.
G. M. WHIPPLE.
Arbor Art Association:
The annual meeting of the Ann Arbor Art association will be held Wed-
lay evening at 7:45 in Memorial hall. After the annual meeting Mr.
rge Swain will give a lecture on: Palestine from a Motor Car.
L. A. BOYNTON.
credit. This course is open to stude:
Salaries in Our Public Schools:
Superintendent I. A. Butler, Chair:
the Michigan State Teachers' associat
before the Men's Education club at 7
in the reading room of the Michigan
tee on salaries of the M. S. T. A. hav
ing salaries of Educational Men throe
States. The committee this year is con
ler, President D. B. Waldo, of the Weste
T. J. Knapp, of Highland Park - men
the salary question. All men interested
wise, are invited to attend this meetin
GIRL APPREHENDED PASSING
BOGUS CHECKS IN ANN ARBOR
Described as Psychopathic Case; Dis-
appeared from Home Few
A 16-year-old girl, described as a
psychopathic case, and whose name
has been withheld, was apprehended
yesterday for passing bogus checks
at the floral shop of Cousins and Hall,
and the confectionery store of J. A.
The girl's father, a well to do resi-
dent of Royal Oak, had traced her
here since her disappearance. a few
days ago. After speaking to Chief of
Police O'Brien, he agreed to make good
all checks passed. The girl will be
given medical treatment.
GIRL FOUND ON SIDEWALK IN
Theories have been advanced for
the condition of Iona Poland, 15 years
old, 505 Division street, as due to
drugs, a fall which she sustained while
skating last winter, or the so-called
sleeping sickness. The girl was found
at midnight Sunday in a semi-con-
scious condition on the sidewalk, near
the corner of Williams and State
streets and was taken to the Homoe-
opathic hospital by the police.
The girl spent the week end with
Doris Johnson, of Fountain streets.,
When she did not return home by
Monday morning her mother tele-
phoned the 'school and found she had
not been there. Later the police in-
formed Mrs. Poland her daughter Was
in the hospital.
Use the advertising columns of The1
Michigan Daily to reach the best of<
Ann Arbor's buyers.-Adv.
Patronize Daily advertisers -Adv.
nts who have had Economics 1, 1a, (Continued from Page One)
DAVID FRIDAY. Blake'slee, '22L, H. R. Lindsay, '21, R.
B. Reavill, '22L, Ralph Gault, '21L,
H. E. Rosenthal, '21.
man of the Committee on Salaries of Convocation Forms Suggested
ion, will discuss the "salary issue" Several suggestions as to the vari-
o'clock Wednesday evening, Jan. 26, ous forms which convocation might
Union. The reports of the commit- take were presented to the meeting.by
e had considerable influence in rais- Gaines. The opinion prevailed that a
ughout many sections of the United committee should be appointed to ar-
uposed of Superintendent L. A. But- range for the best sort of meetings to
rn State Normal, and Superintendent be held at stated intervals. For this
a who have made extensive study of purpose the chair appointed the fol-
I in Education, professional or other- lowing committee: E. E. Wieman, '21,
g. J. B. EDMONSON. R. E. McKean, '21, Paul Eaton, '21,
D. A. Forbew '21, F. J. Petty, '21, F.
L. Brewer, '21, R. F. Grindley, '21E.
STADIUM SERELY SUSPENDED The committees named were in-
structed to start work immediately sof
that a full report may be made at the
(Continued from Page One) next convocation which will be held
a scheme of financing the stadium by soon.
the sale o'f long term individual tick-
ets for $50 would be successful in! "SAVE A LIFE" CAMPAIGN TO
view of existing conditions. START ON CAMPUS TODAY
North Stand Still Good
Another fact which influenced the (Continued from Page One)
change in the board's policy was o'clock or between 8 and 10:30 o'clock
that, according to engineers, the pres- at the Union desk.. It is important
ent north stand is in excellent con- that each man give the number of the
SECOND SEMESTER WILL
COMMENCE MONDAY, FEB. 21
Classes for the second semester will
commence on the morning of Monday,
Feb. 21, according to an announcement
yesterday afternoon from the office of
Registrar Arthur G. Hall.
The following day, Feb. 22, will be
observed as a University holiday and
all classes will be suspended. Failure
to attend classes Feb. 21 will be
counted as three bolts.
JOHNSON AND SCHOLZ ON
TEAM FOR ILL. A. C. MEET
Detroit, Jan. 24.-Carl Johnson, the
University of Michigan's greatest
track athlete, will compete' under the
colors of the D. A. C. In the indoor
meet given by the Illinois A. C. in the
Broadway armory Friday, Feb. 23.
Jackson Scholz, Missouri and Olympic
star, will be a member of the same
Princeton to Limit Enrollment
Princeton university will limit the
nun'ber of its students, according to
an announcement by authorities of
the university. .President J. G. Hib-
ben has appointed a committee of the
faculty to devise a plan for restrict-
ing the enrollment.
Creole pralines (original) from New
Orlean's at Tice's Drug Store, 117 So.
Patronize Daily advertisers.-Adv
dition. After a thorough examina-
tion the oficials declare that the
structure is still good for a long term
of years. If the proposed stadium
were grected, it would mean the
scrapping of this stand.
During the big games this year
Ferry field's unfortunate location was
made apparent. The congestion and
lack of parking space for automobiles
was a decided handicap. It was the
opinion of the board that in building
a new stand, to provide for an indefi-
nite period, these matters should be
given consideration, and it is not im-
probable that the new stadium will
be built at a different location.
The largest force in causing the
committee to reconsider their previ-
ous decision was the utter impossi-
bility of adding to the 43,000 seats
which the horseshoe stands would
Capacity Will Be 36,000
Work on the wood and steel
stands, which will accommodate 10,-
000 people, will be begun at once in
order that these stands may be in
readiness for next year. The new tem-
porary structure will give Ferry field
a capacity of 35,000, only 7,000 less
than the concrete "U" would make
Let a classified ad find that lost ar-
team or the name of the organization
with which he is working, as a chart
will be kept with the records of the
various teams on it. The women must
turn in their money between 4 and 6
o'clock at the headquarters of the Wo-
men's league in Barbour gymnasium.
The Farmers and Mechanics bank
will accept contributions to the Chi-
nese famine fund at either their down-
town office or the State street branch.
The management of the Majestic
will contribute all the proceeds of a
special show to be given Saturday
morning to the Hoover European re-
lief fund. Adults will be charged 25
cents and children 10 cents.
ASK GEORGE KYER
on North "U" About those
"The Elements of Political Econo-
my," incorrectly announced in Satur-
day's issue of The Daily as a new
course, is the subject listed n the An-
nouncment as Economics 2. It is be-
ing taught by Prof. David Friday and
,Mr. I. Lubin, and is not an addition to
the curriculum. It is open to those
who have had Economics 1, la, or 1E.'
The "What's Going On" notice con-
cerning a meeting of the Acolytes on
Monday evening was not authorized
by the society.
Daily advertising will spell prosper
ity for you.-Adv.
J. L. CHAPMAN
JEWELER AND OPTOMETRIST
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113 South Main Street
ANN ARBOR. MICHIGAN
218 SOUTH MAIN
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Caters to Fraternities and
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THE CLUB LUNC
712 ARBOR STREET
Near State and Packard
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Courteous and satisfactory
TREATMENT to every custom-
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The Ann Arbor Savings bank
Capital and Surplus, $625000.0-
NorthwesttCor. Main & Huron
707 North TUniversity Ave.
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Corner of State and Packard
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A Nee Cozy Place Where
You EInjoy Your Neal
One half block South
Ready to Serve
AT ANY THE
Open from 11 a.m. to 12 p.m.
Pot of hot tea and bowl of rice
PLAIN CHOP SU EY
CHINESE and AMERICAN Style
613 Liberty at 0.
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ORATORICAL ASSOCIATION LECTURE COURSE
afternoon will be the last opportunity for applicants to en-
members. The Treasurer will be in University hall, from
Members will please present their cards and get their tickets
ROBT. B. RITTER,
Treasurer Players' Club.
dl Semester Elections:
lection blanks for the second semester, in the College of Literature. Sci-
and the Arts, must be handed in next week: By freshmen throughout
eek as explained in a sheet of directions; by upperclassmen Wednesday
day, Jan. 26 to 28. Freshmen do not need to consult the Dean or the
rar personally. See the Committees. In order that these elections
be final, students (above freshman rank) should NOW consult in-
ors for information and advice.
is highly desirable that the advisability of attending the Summe
n be given serious consideration. Announcements of the Summer
n may be obtained in the Registrar's office, so that a proper sequence
rses may be arranged at this time.
ARTHUR G. HALL, Registrar.
Ill have their next assembly on Wednesday, Jan. 26, at 10 o'clock in
48. Professor Hobbs will address the class.
H. H. HIGBIE, Mentor.
SUBJECT:"Americanization, True and False"
Tickets at Box