THE MICHIGAN DAILY
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
SUNDAY, JANUARY 30, 1921.
To the University Senate:
President Burton has asked me to call a meeting of the University
Senate in room C, Law building, at 8 o'clock on Monday, Jan. 31.
Special order: Matter of University Editor.
Regular business: Report of Board in Control of Athletics.
J. L. MARKLEY, Secretary.
There will be a special meeting of the Senate Council on Monday, Jan.
31, at 4:15 p. m., in the President's office.
R. W. BUNTING, Secretary.
The Physics Colloquium will meet on Monday, Dec. 31, at 4:20 p. m.
Dr. R. A. Sawyer will give a paper (illustrated) on "Michelson's Interfer-
ence Method of Measuring the Size of Stars." The paper will be followed
by a discussion by Professor Hussey on the history of the method and its
astronomical importance. All interested are invited.
W. F. COLBY.
Junior Chemical Engineers:
All Junior Chemical Engineers please report to Prof. A. E. White, room
306, Chemistry building, sometime during Monday, Jan 31, or Tuesday,
Feb. 1. A. E. WHITE.
For the remainder of this semester University women may find the
Attendance committee for women in the office of the Dean of Women,
instead of in the Registrar's office.
MYRA B. JORDAN.
Graduate students should report their second semester elections at the
office of the Graduate School on Feb. 10, 11 or 12. New students, or stu-
dents transferring from other Schools or Colleges to the Graduate School,
should register on the same dates. A student transferring at this time
should at once ask the Secretary of his School or College to prepare and
send to the office of the Graduate School an official transcript of his under-
graduate record. ALFRED H. LLOYD.
To All Students:
Attention is called to a ruling of the President that before giving up
room students must receive permission from the Committee of Appeal of
the University Housing Bureau.
All students desirous of changing their rooming places at the end of
the first semester must take the matter up with the Housing Bureau before
Meeting of the Committee will be held Monday, Jan. 31, from 3 p. m.
to 5 in room 304 at the Union.
J. A. BURSLEY,
Director University Housing Bureau.
Junior Research Club:j
The regular meeting will be held Tuesday, Feb. 1, at 8 p. m. in room
F, 426 New Science building. Subjects: "On Some Topics in Mathematics,"
by D. C. Kazarinoff. "The Geology and Geography Camp at Mill Springs,
Kentucky," by R. C. Hussey. R. O. BRIGHAM, Secretary.
WHAT'S GOING .ON
12:00-Vuleans meet, Union.
I:00-Hindustan club meets in Lane
2:30-Scalp and Blade meets in room
3:00-Prof. Daniel Gregory Mason
gives lecture recital on "The Listen-
er's Share in Music," Hill auditor-
3:30-The Union orchestra will not
meet today as previously announced.
1:00-Important meeting of the Nip-
pon club, Lane hall.
I:30-Student volunteers meets in
9:00-All Chinese students are re-
quested to meet Daniel C. Fu, gener-
al secretary of the Chinese Stu-
dents' Christian association at Lane
:30- Initial Freshman
practice in the assembly
FOREIGN RELIEF DRIVE
NETS $6,903.69 TOTAL
(Continued from Page One)
light orchestra in donating its serv-
ices for the Union benefit dance yes-
terday afternoon. The Majestic also
deserves credit not only for the
money taken in at its special show
but for the $94.08 collected in the
audience Friday night by the woman's
"There was a most competent com-
mittee for solicitation among the.
women under the direction of Mar-
guerite Clark, '21, Alice Hinkson, '21,
and Bernice Nickels, '21. The wom-
en of the University gave more pro-
portionately than the men. Martha
Cook dormitory, the Betsy Barbour
dormitory, and Helen Newberry resi-
dence gave liberally to the fund.
"The various committees which had
charge of the drive cannot have too
much said in their commendation.
Donald J. Thorp, '21, and Clarence N.
tion among the independents. The fra-
ternity' drive was taken care of by
George Duffield, '21. Perhaps there
should be no discrimination in speak-
ing of the work of the various com-
mittee members. However, we should
not pass lyightly } over the work of
Robert C. Angell, '21, who handled
the publicity for the campaign in the
most praiseworthy manner. He stuck
by his job and put the proposition
before the student body in such a way
as to assure its suc'cess. Robert C.
Adams, '23, took charge of the: desk
in the Union and proved himself
quite capable of handling a big job.
The drive among the faculty was ably
put over by Albert C. Jacobs, '21."
While the University has given a
large amount to the general fund, it
does not represent the total from Ann
Arbor. Manyprivate institutions are
sending in separate amounts. The
Chinese students as a body are turn-
ing over $2,000 for which the Univer-
sity is not given credit, in the name
of former President Angell..
Shooting of Lt. Langdon Not Justified
Tokio, Japan, Jan. 29.-The pre-
liminary report of the Japanese court
martial in the case of the sentry who
recently shot and killed Lieut. W. H.
Langdon, of the United States cruis-
er, Albany, has found the sentry's ac-
tion contrary to the regulations, and
unjustifiable, according to a Vladvis-
tok dispatch to the Jiji Shinpo.
A pageant, based on the history and
deevlopment of Washtenaw county,
has been propsed by the County
Community board. The plan is to
make this a county-wide affair, each
community presenting some scene in
the growth of Washtenaw. The own-
ership of the Indians, the coming of
the early settlers, and the develop-
ment of industrial and educational
organizations are all to be depicted.
The historical scenes are to be acted
by adult groups, while school chil-
dren will participate by writing stor-
ies of the founding of their commu-
"There would be ample opportu-
nity for the students of the Univer-
sity to take part in this pageant,"
said Miss Genevieve Forsberg, secre-
tary of the County Community board.
"The history department could be of
particular assistance in collecting the
early history of the county. This
pageant will also be of benefit to
students who expect to take up com-
munity work or come in contact with
An open meeting to consider de-
tails of the proposed historical page-
ant will be held at 7:30 o'clock on
Feb. 4, in the court house. Miss Nina
B. Lamkin, who has directed similar
pageants, will explain what such a
pageant would mean, how to carry it
out, and how to finance it. Opportu-
nity will be given for suggestions and
discussion of plans. Letters have
been sent to organizations through-
out the county, with. a special effort
to reach all people in Washt.w
PROF. REEVES WILL DELIVER
LINCOLN BIRTHDAY ADDRESS
Lincoln's birthday will be recognez-
ed by the local chapter of the Sons of
the American Revolution. Prof. Jesse
S. Reeves, of the political science de-
partment, will deliver an address in
Pattengill auditorium on the subject,
"Lincoln in Literature." This address
is one of the series which aim to ob-
serve national holidays in an edu-
cational manner. All people interest-
ed are invited to attend this free lec-
Preceding the lecture there will be
a dinner served in the Union for the
members of the chapter, who will have
Professor Reeves as guest of honor.
All members of the S. A. R. are invited
to attend the dinner. Those who are
not enrolled in the local chapter are
asked to communicate with the presi-
dent, Dean W. B. Hinsdale, of the
Homoeopathic Medical school.
R. S. MOORE, '22E, LEADS
IN R. 0. T. C. RIFLE CONTEST
R. S. Moore, '22E, was high man in
last week's R. 0. T. C. rifle contest.
He scored 70 points out of a possible
75, making five bullseyes from the
prone position. The next four men to-
gether with their scores are as fol-
lows: J. B. Vlack, '23E, 68; H. G.
Hinckley, '21D, 66; S. Standish, '23,65;
and M. K. Jessup, '23E, 64.
Every member of the R. O. T.GC.
who has not shot in this contest is
urged to do so this week as all scores
must be sent in early in February. The
scores of every member, whether he
has shot or not, must be figured in the
HIGHWAY LEADERS PLAN CON-
FERENCE HERE FEBRUARY 23
(Continued from Page One)
to-the-Farm Mbovementi," by A. R.
Kroh, development department, Good-
year Tire and Rubber company.
Evening session, 8:30 o'clock, Hill
auditorium, President Marion L. Bur-
ton, University of Michigan, presid-
ing; concert by the University band;
address, "The Trinity of Transporta-
tion," by the Hon. William C. Red-
field, former secretary of commerce
of the United States; "What's Your
Hurry?" Wallace,, Reid in a motion
picture story of highway transport.
BENEFIT DANCE NETS $170
FOR FUNDS OF #LIEF DRIVE
One hundred and seventy dollars
was cleared at the European Relief
benefit dance given yesterday after-
noon at the Union.
George Rogers' Spotlight orchestra
contributed the music gratis and the
Union gave the use of the ball room.
There were 150 couples present.
Miss Pansy Johnson, Contralto
teacher of singing. 904 South State
St. Phone 269-R.-Adv.
Patronize Daily advertisers.-Ady.
'° Fountain Pens
and Kinds at
I U N I E S TS
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SPECIAL PRICES ON EVERYTHING
224226S. arlngn .Malleaux
224-226 S. State 7 Niekels Arcade
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WOUNDED WOMAN EXPIRES;
HUSBAND STILL MISSING
Lulu Henry, colored, age 21, who
was found on the floor of her room
over a fruit store on Washington
street Friday morning with her head
crushed by blows from some' blunt
instrument, died in the Universityl
hospital at midnight Friday.
Her husband, Ernest Henry, who'
was formerly employed in Grant's
barber shop on Fourth avenue, has
disappeared. Their four-year old
daughter is also missing. Shortly be-
fore 6 o'clock the day of the mur-
der Henry walked into the Hollings-
worth bakery and asked for a match.
He is alleged to have carried a ham-,
mer and to have been alone. After
receiving some matches he left the
bakery and has not been heard of
Chief of Police Thomas O'Brien has
notified all nearby towns to be on the
watch for Henry, as it is thought
that he is not far away.
Have you tried those wonderful Sun-
day Chicken Dinners at Teet's Din-
Martha Washington Candies, fresh
every Friday. 90c. Tice's Drug Store,
117 So. Main St.-Adv.
RAIL MEN SEE RETURN
BUSINESS SITUATION, WILL BE
ADJUSTED BY SPRING.
Railroad lines in Ann Arbor have
been as hard hit by the industrial
collapse as the other carriers through-
out the country, according to state-
ments made yesterday by local offi-
cials. The falling off in freight traf-
fic reached its maximum recently
when the Pennsylvania Railway sys-
tem issued orders to cut their run-
ning expenses 10 per cent.
"We have been laying off men since
the first of April," asserted H. A.
Mills, freight agent of the Ann Ar-
bor railroad. "Business has fallen
to a very low ebb and we are han-
dling only a small fraction of our
nominal freight traffic," he contin-
ued. "I do not look for a return to
former conditions until the first of
Officials at the Michigan Central
stated that freight traffic had been
reduced to its 1916 basis. Only about
75 per cent of their freight handlers
w Brunswick Records
On Sale T omorrow
OTWITHSTANDING the fact that BRUNS-
WICK Records are comparatively new to the
people of Ann Arbor, the demand for them has
been nothing short of phenomenal. It is unnec-
essary, theref ore, t do more than call your at-
tention to the new Relea .
2067 ROSIE-Fox Trot. ........ . . ......... arl Fenton' Orchestra
10 in. CARESSES-Fox Trot ..... .......... rpe rgs. Ngvjy Ba
5038 ROSE OF ARABY-Fox Trot.,,.......... ..shaii Jones' Dane Orchestra
10 1. LQVIN' LADY-Fox Trot ,,.... ,,,,; .. Isham Jones' Dance Orchestra
206 FEATHER YOUR NEST-Male Qgartet ........., ..... Amphi n Quartqt
01 i. AL SHE'D SAY WAS "tIH-ILM"'-Tenor pd Baritppos
Willy .Jgnes snd Ernest Hare
2064 JUNE-Fox Trot.,, ,,, , ,. , . , ,, .. . ,r".. . ,. . . , . Gene Rodemich's Orchestra
10 in. TREASURE ISLE-Fox Trot ,.,, , ,r,..,,,, Gene RIodemih's Qrphestra
5035 OLE UNCLE MOON-Male Quartet ...........,...,..,,, Criterion Quartet
10 in. LUCKY JIM-Male Quartet......................,,,,. Criterion Quartet
5037 MY OLD KENTUCKY HOME-Soprano and Male Trio with Orchestra
Marie Tiffany and Male Trio
10 in. SWEET GENEVIEVE-Tenor Duet with Orchestra
Charles Harrison and John Young
Your Phonograph is as New as Your Latest Record
are at work. The freight agent claim-
ed, however, that business had been
picking up and that he anticipated an
early return to normal conditions.
Take Sunday Chicken Dinner at the
Chinese Gardens, 90c.-Adv.
Fresh Florida Strawberry sundaes
are being served at Tice's Fountain.
117 S. Main St.-Adv.
Use the advertising columns of Th4
Michigan Daily to reach the best of
Ann Arbor's buyers.-Adv.
Ladies Party Gowns a Specialty
4:00-Junior Girls' play east and all
who tried out meet in Sarah Cas-
well Angell hall.
4:00-Soph lit meeting in Natural Sci-
7:30-Comedy club meets, Barbour
7:30-Regular meeting of the Scroll
in room A, Alumni Memorial hall.
7:30-Meeting of the Cosmopolitan
clubs, men and women chapters,
The non-resident lecturers in high-
way engineering and highway trans-
port, announced in Friday's Daily, will
speak only in the graduate short-per-
iod courses, and not in any undergrad-
uate courses of highway -engineering
or highway transport.
Dr. Wier Lectures on Cello Music
Dr. Marion C. Wier, of the rhetoric
:epartment, delivered a lecture-recital
on "Cello'Music," last night before the
Adelphian academy at Holly, Mich.
The lecture was given under the au-
spices of the University Extension
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