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January 28, 1921 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1921-01-28

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


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1 'UTLOOaK FOR SENIOR
Iralriirro Ce U ICIT.

MUEHLHAUSER NOT YET OUT Let a cIas
OF DANGER; GETTING BETTER ticle.-Adv.

OFFICIAL BULLETIN

" t ___ ._ .7._. _ r15.c.

While not out of danger, the condi-

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FRIDAY JANUARY 28 1921.

Number 86.1

I

te University Senate:
?resident Burton has asked me to call a meeting of the University
te in room C, Law building, at 8 o'clock on Jan. 31, 1921.
3pecial order: Matter of University Editor.
Regular Business: Report of Board in Control of Athletics.
J. L. MARKLEY, Secretary.
or Engineers:,
the January Assembly will be held in Room 348 Engineering building,
. m. on Priday, the 28th. Prof. A. E. Wood, of the Sociology Depart-
will be the speaker. A. H. LOVELL,
Junior Mentor.
omore Engineers:
The January Assembly will be held in room 348, New Engineering
ling, on Friday, Jan. 28, at 10 o'clock. Mr. C. W. Hubbell, City Engineer'
etroit, will be the speaker. W. C. ROAD,
Class Mentor.
or Mechanical Engineers:
Courses 15 and 15a in mechanical engineering may be elected together
he second semester. C. W. GOOD.
bers of the Faculty:,
All arrangements for rooms for examination, which cannot be accom-
ated in the rooms in which the classes are regularly scheduled must
lade through the office of theCommittee on Rooms.
Provisions for French 1, Spanish 1, Rhetoric 1, History 1, la, and lb,
omics 1. Psychology 7, and Mathematics A,. C, 1,' 51, will be announced
'uesday of next week.
Office hours 3:30-4:30 Friday and Monday, room 106, Mason hall.
L. C. KARPINSKI.
. T. C. Infanry:
Students interested in forming an R. 0. T. C. Infantry Unit at the Uni-
ity of Michigan classify for Military Science Course 2 and teport to
e 241 New Engineering building.
The enrollment of 40 more students will insure the establishment of
[nfantry Unit. ROBERT ARTHUR, P. M. S. & T.
Students:
The Military Department is now accepting enrollments in the R. O. T.
'om 'all classes. The R. 0. T. C. is not a part of the Army although the
Department pays students about $350 during the third and fourth
s of the course. Classification .for Military Science may be made at
usual time and enrollment completed at any time at the R. 0. T. C.
ling in rear of the Economics building. Freshmen and Sophomores
sify for a one-hour course; Juniors and Seniors for one or two hours.
lit towards the course is given for previous work in the R. O. T. C. or
S. A. T. C.
cation 51 - Modern Methods of Teaching:
This course will be given in the second' semester, as announced, pro-
d a sufficient number of students are registered for it.
ARTHUR G. HALL.

tion of August C. Muehlhauser, '23,
University sophomore shot by Patrol-
FACULTY THINK ALL CAN BE man Clark early last Sunday morning
PLACED BY GRADUATION shows decided improvement.
TME Jacob F. Fahrner, prosecuting at-
torney, has consulted two of the men
who were with Muehlhauser at the
That all senior engineers will doubt-; oftheshooting athehouse
less be placed by' graduation, al- holder who telephoned in the call to
though with considerable difficulty, is the police. He found that Muehl-
the consensus of opinon of the de- hauser started to run away from the
partment heads of the engineering col- officer and was told to stop before any
lege. shots were fired. The householder in-
"For the past few years the ut- formed the prosecuting attorney that
mand for technically trained men has when he telephoned to the police he
exceeded the supply at the rate of did not know that the men prowling
about four to one," was the statement around were students nor did he, even
of Prof. H. C. Anderson, of the me- suspect that they were,
chanical engineering department.
"This year the number of jobs and
the number of men graduating will CONDITION OF IONA POLAND
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ing in The Michigan Daily.-Adv.
.-- ~--

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CAPTAIN GILMORE, OF THE SWIM-'
ming team, who leaves for Cincin-
nati today.

WH APS GOING N.

BE NEXT SPORT
;ED INTO CONFERENCE

ontinued from Page Three)
state schools except Michigan
arge R. 0. T. C. organizations
e of their federal land grants
>mpulsory training rules. Chi-
Northwestern, and Indiana are
ly other Big Ten members where
y training is not compulsory.
riitial handicap could easily be
me should the game be adopted
mpetition between Conference
MEN LEAVE FOR FIRST
ONTEST WITH CINCINNATI
Contiued from page Three)
chigan's part, and in .the dives
is the lone Wolverine entry.
Squad Returns Sunday
squad will return Sunday night
in preparation for its next
which take place after exam-
s are concluded. The Detroit
c club is the first of the com-
)ponents and will be met on
8, the Detroit Junior college
ng on the next day.
I IIII il l 11111111111111111111111111111112d
Ny Dairy Lunch:
uT food is the best
ur prices are right
HOURS
A. M.TO 1 P. M.
P. M. TO7 P. M.
SUNDAYS
V. M. TO 7:30 P.M.

NEW REGISTRATION
PLANS CONSIDERED
Registration in the literary college
for the second semester next year
will be spread over a period of three
weeks, if a plan now under consider-
ation by Registrar Arthur G. Hall is
adopted. The cramped quarters in the
office of the registrar in University
hall where the registration is being
conducted at the present time make
registration for the unusually large
number of students difficult and long.
According to the proposed plan reg-
istration 'will take place at practical-
ly the same time of year but will bef
spread over a period of three weeks.
The senior and Junior classes will be
given the first week, the sophomore
class the second week, and the fresh-
man class the last week. In this way
more careful consideration will be
given to individual cases.
The large enrollment in the literary
college the past two years has made
the present mode of registration un-
satisfactory. The junior class is the
only normal class in the University
at the present time in point of num-
bers. The senior class has 200 more
members than last year, while both
the sophomore and freshman classes'
are unusually large. A still bigger
enrollment is expected next fall.
INFORAAL HOCKEY
LOSES TO M. C. M. 3-0
(Continued from Page One)
game after the fastest playing of the
evening. Barkell and Cannon were the
most effective of the Michigan play-
ersand rained shot after shot on their
opponent's' net, which failed to count
because of the sterling work of Rog-
ers in goal.
The Line-ups
Miclgan Mich. C. of M.
Combs.........G............Rogers
MacDuff.....R.D......Thistlewaite
Kahn........ L.D...........Eberle
Cannon .......W.........LePage
Hosking.....R.W.............Parks
Barkell ......C,...........Travis
Follis
Quarantine Caused by Diphtheria
Two cases of diphtheria at the
Homoeopathic hospital caused the
quarantine imposed on the hospital
Wednesday. Both cases are light and
no new ones have developed.There is
no other contagion in the hospital ex-
cept one case of chickenpox in the
children's ward.

FRIDAY
8:00--Meeting of junior engineers,
room 348, Engineering building.
10:00 - Sophomore engineering as-
sembly, room 348, Engineering
'building.f
7:30-Methodist students' skating par-
ty and oyster supper, meets at the
church.
7:30-Dr. N. H. Williams speaks on
"The Electron Tube," before the De-
troit-Ann Arbor section, A. I. E. E.,
in the physics lecture room.
7:30-Alpha Nu meets, fourth floor.
University hall.
7:30-Gospel meeting in Lane hall.
8:00-Players club gives four one act
plays in Sarah Caswell Angell hall.
SATURDAY
10:30-Special show at Majestic, pro-
ceeds going' to Michigan relief fund.
Tickets on sale at bookstores, fra-
ternities, sororities and dormitories.
2:30-Michigan relief fund dance, as-
sembly hall, Unign.
3:00-Moving pictures of American
troops in action, Lane hall. All ex-
service men invited.
7:30-Craftsmen club meets, Masonic
temple,
U-NOTICES
Tryouts for the Union opera should
see Mr. Shuter in room 308 of the
Union, from 10:30 to 12 or from
2:3Q to 4:30 o'clock any week day,
except Saturday.
Spanish Club To
Continue Talks
Sociedad Hispanica will continue
next seemnster the series of lectures
which began with a talk by Caesar
Bara on the subject, "Modern Span-
ish Writers," last Tuesday. The
speakers of the course are all from
the faculty of the Spanish depart-.
ment. '
The program is as follows: J. del
Toro, "Spanish American Writers,"
Feb. 23; G. L. Michaud, "The Prog-
ress of Education in Costa Rica" (il-
lustrated), March 9; N. L. Willey,
"Benito Juarez," March 24; Prof. H.
A. Kenyon, "A Trip Through Spain"
(illustrated), April 6; and 3. M. Al-
beladejo, "Popular Serenades in
Spain," April 27.
Following the course a dansant
will be given for those who have tick-
ets to the series. Tickets may be se-
cured from Dorothy Baisley, '22.

probably be about equal. In spite of
the fact that many industries have
been slowing down, I believe that the
demand for professional engineers
will only be materially lessened in
those industries manufacturing lux-Y
uries." He concluded by saying that
it was much too early to make any
definite' prediction regarding the ac-<
tual placing of this year's men.
Qualifications Stricter
Prof. J. ; C. Parker, of the electri-
cal engineering department, was of1
the opinion that competition between9
men for jobs would result in some-
what stricter qualifications by thel
large manufacturers. He said: "The
hardest problem will not be simply to1
find positions, but to find the right+
man for the right position."+
Owing to the pressing need of ships
in the war, Prof. H. C.,Saddler, of the
marine engineering and naval archi-
tecture department, said that the ra-
tio of jobs to men had been as high
as seven to one. One reason for this
marked inequality was the fact that
there are only two other established
schools in the country giving a course
in naval architecture. However, on
account of the extensive merchant
marine and general shipping program
of the country, it is Professor Sad-
dler's opinon that all the graduating
men will be placed.
Demand Great
"Men matriculating from the 'sani-
tary engineering department will not
have the slightest trouble in finding
a position," was Prof. W. C. Hoad's
answer to the employment question
in connection with men graduating in
sanitary engineering. "The necessity
of an adequate water supply for pro-
tection of public health is being more
acutely realized by municipalities in
general each year," he continued. "Re-
gardless of the difficulty which may
possibly be experienced by other
branches of engineering, I believe the
graduating sanitary engineer will
have a choice of positions to select
from."
Use Classified advertising and sell
your' miscellaneous articles.- -Adv.

SHOWS BIG IMPROViEHENT
The condition of Iona Poland .was
reported by physicians at the Homoeo-
pathic hospital last night as being
much better. For the first time since
she was found unconscious on State
street Sunday night she is able to un-
derstand questions asked her and to
make intelligent replies. She- does
not complain of the pain in her head
as much as she -did at first, and it is
believed that her recovery will be rap-
id from now on.
No attempt has been made to give
her any thorough examination or to
question her as yet as it is believed
that she will get back to normal more
quickly if she is not harrassed with
questioning into what seems to be a
hazy past in her mind.

FOR

I

Sgt. Luyben New Officer in R. 0. T. C.
Sgt. A. M. Luyben, Coast Artillery
corps, arrived in Ann Arbor Saturday
from Fortress Monroe. He will fill
the vacancy in the R. O. T. C. office
formerly held by Sergeant Chalmers,'
who reecived his discharge from the
service last December.

A

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