ILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN-
TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 1921.
The Natural Science auditorium, room B of the Law building, West
Lecture room of the Physics building, Lecture room in Memorial hall,
room 205 in Mason hall, Economics 101, Tappan hall 202, are reserved for
the first Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday, and the second Monday
2-5 p. m. of the examination period for the special classes announced in
the Schedule of Examinations at those hours.
Irregular classes can make arrangements for any of these rooms,
only through the Committee on Rooms. ,
Office hours: Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, from 3:30 to 4:30 p. m.,
room 106, Mason hall.,
LOUIS C. KARPINSKI, Chairman.
The next entertainment of the University club will be given at 8 o'clock
on Friday night, Feb. 4. Open to members and invited guests.
F. E. ROBBINS, Secretary.
The regular lunches of the Department of Romance Languages will
take place at the Union at 12:15 o'clock on Wednesday of this week, Feb. 2.
A. G. CANFIELD.
Lecture on "Examination of Medicinal. Preparations":
Dr. E. A. Ruddiman, formerly Professor of Pharmacy at Vanderbilt
University, will give a lecture on "Examination of Medicinal Preparations"
at 7:30 o'clock Wednesday evening, Feb. 2, in the Chemical amphi-theater.
All interested are invited. C. C. GLOVER, Secretary.
Junior Research Club:
The regular meeting will be held at 8 o'clock this evening 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,
All petitions for mayor, president
of the council, city clerk, city assess-
or, and justice of the peace, to be
elected at the coming election, must:
be in the hands of Isaac Reynolds,;
city clerk, before 4 o'clock the aft-
ernoon of Feb. 9. The law states that
such petitions must be filed 21 days
before the primary election, which
falls this year upon March 2.
Petitions of Republican candidates
must bear not less than 110 signa-
tures nor more than 220; Democrats
not less than 33 nor more than 66;
Socialists not less than 2 nor more
than 4; all other parties one or two
signatures. These numbers are based
on the last vote for secretary of
Candidates will be nominated by
each party at the primaries March 2,
the election being held April 4. On
the latter date the propsed new city
charter will also be voted upon by thel
Thirty Years Ago'
(From The Michigan Daily of Feb. 1,
The board of the Inlander is now
thoroughly organized, and work on
the first number is being rapidly
pushed forward. The editors have not
yet announced when it will make its
appearance, but it is learned on re-
liable authority that this will be
HENRY FORD'S GAIN OVER
NEWBERRY NOW IS 3,000
Washington, Jan. 31. - Henry
Ford's net gain over Senator New-
berry in the recount of the 1918 sen-
atorial election in Michigan, tonight
had passed the 3,000 mark. The De-
troit manufacturer, however, would
have to gain nearly 4,500 votes in the
157 precincts yet to be counted by the
senate privileges elections sub-com-
mittee to overhaul the senator.
The senate committee when it end-
ed its day's work had counted votes
about March 1.
One of *the articlesI
SEEK CONFISCATION OF
ALL RUM IN COUNTRY
Desire Jail Sentence to Replace
for First Bootlegging
already promised is by Dr. H. C. in 2,075 of the 2,232 precincts in the
Adams, on some of the economic state up to and including the 15th
questions of the day. ward in Detroit and the net gain for
Mr. H. B. Shoemaker and Mr. E. H. Ford was given as 3,091.
Smith have been added to the. board.
At the time of the caucus Mr. Shoe-
maker positively refused to go on, New Yorkers Adopt S. 0. S. Slogan
but strong pressure was brought t6 Business needs the slogan, "S. 0.
bear on him and he has now consent- S.-Start Ordering Something." This
ed to act. Mr. E. D. Warner has suggestion was offered to a conven-
been elected to fill the place made tion of merchants in New York last
vacant by the resignation of George week, according to the "Dry Goods
Rebec. Economist." The keynote of the gath-
(By Associated Press)'
Washington, Jan. 31. - Prohibition
leaders in congress are hoping to
tighten up the Volstead law. They
are planning new legislation to pro-
vide a flat jail sentence for the first
offense of selling liquor, without giv-
ing the courts the optional right of
imposing a fine.
Other changes being discussed
among the prohibition leaders relate
to the search and seizure clause, so
as to reach the home brew and to
make more sweeping the present law
under which a person buying liquor
may be punished equally with the
person selling it.
Confiscation of every drop of liquor
held by citizens, regardless as to
when or how it was acquired, is also
being urged. This would , legalize
seizure of all stock held in a private
cellar, or a safety deposit vault. Ob-
jection to that, however, has been
made by some dry leaders on the
ground that little such liquor finds its
way into channels of bootleg trade
and that it won't be long before all
such liquor will be used up.
The big fight for amendments will
start with the opening of the new
session in April, according to dry
leaders. They §ay they have enough
votes in the house now to put through
any addedhrestriction they might de-
Pants, pantaloons, and trousers are
being sold at Noble's at $2.98.
ering was optimism. The great need
of the nation, according to speakers,
i d nn a ..,sA d allinn n timica4w st
With the proceeds of the tags and
dance held Wednesday of last week
the Graf-O'Hara post, Veterans of
Foreign Wars, ordered the best stand-
ard of colors obtainable through the
national headquarters of the organiza-
tion. The standard will cost $220 com-
pleie. The remainder of the $450 rais-
ed will be devoted to welfare work
among the sick and wounded veter-
ans in the city.
Plans have been made for the ini-
tiation of a large number of new mem-
bers on Feb. 25. The recent member-
ship drive has already netted 24 new
members,- all of whom will be taken
into the organization at that time.
Football has been prohibited at Car- isone nunarea minion optimists.
lisle as a "fiendish game."
Room 24 was entirely filled this Soph Lits Will Meet This Afternoon
morning by students who met to sing Sophomore lits will meet at 4
college songs. The "Waterman Gym- o'clock this afternoon in Natural Sci-
nasium" was sung with spirit and en- ence auditorium to take a straw vote
thusiasm. on the honor system and to hear the
Dillan, the boxer and wrestler, will announcement of the Soph Prom com-
be here about Feb. 1 , also Mr. Hob- mittee.
son is forming a class in broadsword
exercise. Miss Walsh Given League Office
A very exciting snow ball contest At the annual convention of the
took place at Princeton last Tuesday Michigan State League for Nursing
afternoon, between the sophomore and Education held at Saginaw last week,
freshman class. Over 250 men took Mary Walsh, superintendent of nurs-
part and the sophomores finally drove: es at the University hospital, was
the freshmen from the campu& elected president.
," by R. C. Huss9y.
R. O. BRIGHAM, Secretary.
WHATS GOING ON
3:00-Soph Prom committee meets in
4:00-Junior Girls' play cast and all
who tried out meet in Sarah Gas-
4 :00-Sophlit rmeeting in Natural Sci-
7:00 - Youngstown-Michigan . club
meets in room 302, UnIon.
7 :15-Web and Flange meets, Union.
7 :30-Adelphi House of Representa-
tives meets for regular election of
officers, fourth floor, University hall.
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,
LIBRARY MEN ADED
SUMMER SESSION STAFF,
Use Classified advertising and sell Increase your business by advertis-
your miscellaneous articles.-Adv. ing in The Michigan Daily.-Adv.
Try Daily advertising and watch
your business grow.-Adv.
PROFS. ROOT AND WALTER
GIVE COURSES IN BOOK
"d Fountain Pens
1:15-Concert by advanced stude
of the University School of Mu,
School of Music hall.
:00-Players' club meets in ri
205, Mason hall.
:15-Glee club rehearsal, Union.
3:00-Officers and chairmen of junior
lit committees meet in room 302;
Tryouts for the French play to be giv-
en next March will be held from
4 to 6 ''clock Tuesday, Thursday'
and Friday afternoons of this week
in the Cercle Francais rooms, south
wing. Every student of French in
the University who is interested is
asked to appear.
MICHIGAN CONQUERS PURDUE,
ERSTWHILE BIG TEN LEADER
(Continued from Page One)
victory over Indiana Friday night had
reached first place, settled into second
place, the Hoosiers now being in the
lead. Michigan's complete reversal
of dope leaves the Conference without
an undefeated team in mid-season, and
it indicates that there will be little
chance for a real champion. The per-
centage basis alone will probably de-
cide the honors this year.
The line-up was as follows:
Michigan Position Purdue
Karpus .........F............ Masters
Rea ...........F.............. White
Substitutions: Whitlock and Weiss
GOV. PARKHURST OF MAINE
SUCCUMBS TO PNEUMONIA
Augusta, Me., Jan. 31.-Gov. Fred-
erick Hale Parkhurst of Maine died
today of pneumonia which developed
after his apparent recovery from an;
illness due to a diphtheretic infec-
tion. He had been the chief execu-
tive of the state for 25 days. Percival
P. Baxter, president of the senate,;
took the oath of office late today.
Prof. Azariah S. Root, of Oberlin
college, and Prof. Frank K. Walter,
formerly vice-director of the New
York state library school at Albany,
have been added to the University's
teaching staff in library methods for
this year's Summer session, according
to announcements sent to all the
library publications in the country by
Librarian W. W. Bishop.
Bishop in Charge
The summer courses extend for
eight weeks and are under the direc-
fion of Librarian Bishop, who will
give a course introductory to the
study and practice of librarianship.
Professor Root will give a course on
the high school library and a course in
book selection and book buying for
high school libraries and the smaller
Professor Walter will give courses
in the elements of cataloging and
classification, besides an advanced
course on the use, arrangement and
acquisition of both federal and state
Book Binding to be Studied
Courses in reference work will be
taught by Miss F. B. Gillette, book-
binding by Mr. W. C. Hollands, and
the use of pamphlets and ephemeral
material in the study of civic and eco-
nomic subjects by Miss Edith Thomas.
all members of the Library staff.
"The work by Professor Root in
book selection and by Professor Walt-
er in public documents should appeal
to librarians of some experience who
wish to refresh their knowledge of
these subjects or to study them with
a view to new work in these fields,"
said Librarian Bishop.
Courses Count Toward Degree
All of these courses count for Un-
iversity credit toward a degree. At
least one year of college study is re-
quired for admission to the element-
ary courses, while 75 hours of Uni-
versity credits or an equivalent are
required for the advanced courses.
Candidates for adinission should ap-
ply in advance of registration to Li-
EIGHT MEMBERS OF WOMEN'S
S. C. A. CO3MDTTEE RESIGN
The following members of the wo-
men's committee of the Students'
Christian association have resigned:
Mrs. Louis C. Karpinski, chairman;
Mrs. Marion L. Burton, Mrs. A. E.
Jennings, Mrs. Harry Bacher, Mrs.
Dwight Goddard, Mrs. Charles L.
Washburn, Mrs. Scott Runnels, Miss
Mary E. Welch.
No reasons have been given for the
Truck Crashes Into Automobile
Last night an automobile truck
crashed into a car driven by W. O.
Adams, of 517 East Madison. Persons
in the accident escaped without in-
juries, but both the truck and the
touring car were badly smashed.
OVER THE WIRE
Chicago, Jan. 31.-President Wil-
son was 'asked tonight by representa-
tives of seven labor unions to investi-
gate the statement of Brigadier Gen-
eral William W. Atterbury, of the
Pennsylvania lines before the rail-
way labor board that the railroads of
the country must have wage re-ad-
justment or be' in danger of bank-
ruptcy, and, if the statement were
found true, to place the matter before
congress and ask that body to enact
remedial legislation immediately.
Berlin, Jan. 31.-Brigadier General
Henry T. Allen, commander of the
American army of occupation on the
Rhine, has made a formal apology
to both the Berlin government and the
government of Baden for the recent
attempt by men connected with the
American forces to take into cus-
tody Grover Cleveland Bergdoll, Am-
erican draft evader, and his chauf-
feur, Isaac Stecher, says an official
statement issued by the government
Through his official representative,
the communication states, General Al-
len declared he had given no orders
for the attempt against Bergdoll,
which he greatly deplored.
The order for Bergdoll's arrest,
General Allen stated, was issued by
the provost marshall in Coblenz, who
only recently arrived in Germany and
who was under the impression that
Bergdoll was sojourning in the French
zone of the occupied territory.
Washington, Jan. 31.-Victor Lewis
Berger, Socialist, editor of Milwaukee
and four co-defendants who were
convicted and sentenced to terms
ranging from 10 to 20 years for viola-
tion of the war time espionage act.
will be given new trials under a decis-
ion today by the supreme court.
Dividing six to three the court held
that Federal District Judge Kenesaw1
Mountain Landis, of Chicago, was in-I
eligible to conduct the trial and should
have retired upon the filing of an af-
him with "'perso nal bias and pre-
judice," because of the nativity of cer-
tain of them.
The sole question before the su
preme court was whether Judge
Landis had erred in continuing to sit
in the case after counsel for the de-
fense had filed a, properly drawn af-
fadavit of 'prejudice. Six members of
the court, including Chief Justice
White, held that he did. Three other
members, Justices Day, Pitney, and
McReynolds held that he did not, and
filed opinions sharply dissenting from
that of the majority.
N the Victor Offering for February you will
find a long list of famous artists, singing and
playing selections drawn from many classifica-
tions and in wide enough range ands variety to
suit all tastes.
12 in. r Just Snap Your Fingers at Care-Darling-Fox Trot
Paul Whiteman and His Orchestra
$1.35 t Caresses-Fox Trot....................Paul Whiteman and His Orchestra
10 in. My Isle of Golden Dreams-Waltz.............. Blue and White Marimba Band
85c Let the Rest of the World Go By-Waltz... .Frank Ferera-Anthony Franchini
10 in. Tip Top-Fox Trot....................................Six Brown Brothers
85c If a Wish Could Make It So................. .......Six Brown Brothers
10 in. F 12th Street Rag-Fox Trot ..................................... All Star Trio
85c Dotty Dimples-one Step..................................All Star Trio
FIRST RECORDS BY E. H. SOTHERN & JULIA MARLOWE
Romeo and Juliet - Balcony Scene, Part 1...................... . . .....12 Inch $1.75
Romeo and Juliet - Balcony Scene, Part 2...... .. ...........12 inch $1.25
These two records, by the famous Shakespearian Actors, will have
an immensely strong appeal
RED SEAL RECORDS
A Dream-Enrico Caruso ............................................10 Inch $1.25
The Fountain-Alfred Cortot...................................12 inch $1.75
SI J'etais Jardinier-Geraldine Farrar .................................10 Inch $1.25
Love Nest-Fritz Kreisler......................................10 inch $1.25
'Tis an Irish Girl I Love and She's Just Like You-John McCormack .. .10 Inch $1.25
Eighth Symphony, in F Major-Philadelphia Orchestra..................12 inch $1.75
Spinning Song-Sergei Rachmaninoff ..............................10 inch $1.25
YOUR VICTROLA IS AS NEW AS YOUR LATEST RECORD
3An4-nt lu n Ictr otust
and Kinds at