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February 04, 1921 - Image 8

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1921-02-04

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THE MICHIGAN DAILYFRIDAY, kBUALW

ULY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

olume I

FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 1921.

Number 92.

endance Committee:
In the College of Literature, Science, and the Arts the last meeting of
Attendance Committee for men for this semester will be held Monday,
b. 7, at 3:15 p. m.
ARTHUR G. HALL, Registrar.
leral Board Vocational Education:
The following notice has been received from the District Vocational
cer. Doubtless it refers to Section Two men only.
"All Federal Board Trainers are subject to the Income Tax
Law and should file their claim before the first of March if possi-
ble." Signed: CHAS. W. SYLVESTER.
F. B. WAHR, Counselor.
Ileges of Engineering and Architecture:
Students graduating at the end of the first semester should pay the di-
'ma fee of ten dollars before Feb. 18.
LOUIS H. HOPKINS.
erary College Freshmen and Others Taking Courses Arranged by the
Classification Committee:
I shall be in my office, 107 Tappan Hall, for consultation Friday, Feb. 4,
ween 3 and 4 p. m. During the examination period I shall be at the
gistrar's office, University Hall, for determining programs of newly en-
ing students and for consultation on Thursday and Friday, Feb. 17 and
at the same hours. Students who are already enrolled in classes, how-
er, must consult the Committee on Freshman Classification concerning
avoidable changes of program at the times announced, 3 to 5 p. m.,
ursday and Friday, Feb. 24 and 25. At the latter meetings the Elections
mmittee will also be represented.
FRANK E. ROBBINS,
Chairman Committee on Freshman Classification.
ology 1, Second Semester:
. Students electing Zoology 1 for the second semester should meet their
iz sections and laboratory sections on the first days for which they are
heduled. They must not wait for the first lecture period since, owing to
ashington's Birthday, no meeting of the lecture section will occur until
e second week. A. F. SHULL.

WOMEN'S CLSSES SEE
SWIMMING EXHIBITION
VARSITY AND ,FRESHMAN TEAMS
DISPLAY AQUATIC
ABILITY
More than 150 members of the wom-
en's swimming classes being conduct-'
ed by the Y. M. C. A. filled the avail-'
able sitting and standing room of the
pool to capacity last night to witness
the aquatic exhibition given for their
benefit by the Varsity and freshman
swimming teams. The program,
which included 14 events, was highly
successful, the women all expressing
their enthusiasm over the evening's
display of aquatic ability.
Distance Plunge Opens Program
Porter and Hubbard illustrated the
principle of buoyancy in the plunge
for distance as an opener for the
program. They were followed by a
demonstration of the crawl stroke in
a 40 yard swim by Captain Gilmore
and Randall. No attempt at a race
was made in this event, it being mere-
ly intended to illustrate the most
popular. and fastest of swimming
strokes. Porter and Kenneth Bab-
cock did a 100 yard back stroke
stunt, Porter failing by one second
to equal the national Y. M. C. A.
time for the distance.
Hyde Beats "Y" Record
In the 100 yard breast stroke which
followed, Hyde headed Hanson and
Lyndon Babcock to the mark in four-
fifths of a second faster time than the
National "Y" mark. Further record re-
ducing came in the next event, Hubbard
and Randall racing a fast 220 yards,
the former winning in 2:31:3, 12
seconds faster than the Y. M. C. A.
mark.
A demonstration of starts and
turns followed, all styles of swimming
being included. Coach Drulard then
offered a series of swimming tricks at
which he is highly adept. His efforts
were well received by the spectators.
A number of comedy swims then ap-
peared on the program, leading up to
the fancy diving exhibition by Coach
Goldsmith of the, freshman squad,
White of the Varsity, and Schuchert
and Mildner, yearlings. The work of
Goldsmith drew the most applause, the
Freshman mentor displaying a great
variety of difficult plunges.
Relay Results Close
A relay between two teams picked
by Captain Gilmore and Hyde result-
ed in a victory for the former in one
of the closest and most spirited races
SUGARBOWL
HOME MADE CANDY
ABSOLUTELY CLEAN
BEST LINE IN THE CITY
EVERYTHING
MADE IN ANYT ARBOR
LIGHT LUNCHES
ANN ARBOR
SUGAR BOWL

of the evening, Hyde failing by theI
barest of margins to make up the lead
given Randall by his predecessor.
MUSIC BY PROF. A. A. STANLEY
ON MAY FESTIVAL PROGRAM
(Continued from Page One)
an estimate. In spite of my reluc-
tance to accept this generous evalu-
ation, the commendation of these
friends compels my'deep gratitude.
Regarding the request. that I in-
clude several of my works in the pro-
gram of the coming May Festival, I
will state that the spirit of the com-
munication to which reference has
been made leaves me no option but to
acquiesce. Fully realizing that what-
ever has been done in the past has
been made possible by the willing co-
operation of the entire community, I
desire, as a further evidence of friend-
ly appreciation, to bespeak for my
success or the same cordial support
that has been accorded me to the end
that our .present musical attainment
may be the prophecy of a brilliant fu-
ture.
I trust that each of those who sign-
ed this document will consider this
acknowledgment as a personal expres-
sion of my appreciation and gratitude.
Sincerely and gratefully,
ALBERT A. STANLEY.

OVER THE WIRE a
Washington, Feb. 3. - A definitev
step towards reduction of the regulart
army to 150,000 men was taken todayt
when the house approved an appropri-t
ation sufficient only for the mainten- 1
ance of a force of that size during the{
fiscal year beginning July 1.
The action was taken after attempts 1
had failed to amend the army appro-
priation bill to provide for 175,000 en-
listed men and to decrease the num-
ber of officers from 14,000 to approx-
imately 9,000.t
The appropriation bill as amendedt
carries $72,670,059 for the pay of en-
listed men during the 12 months be-i
ginning July 1. This amount is suf-
ficient for a force of 150,000 according"
to Representative Anthony of Kansas,
chairman of the appropriation sub-s
committee which framed the measure."
Washington, Feb. 3.-Although de-
bate on the Fordney tariff dragged
aimlessly on the senate floor today,
real progress was made for definite ac-
tion on the measure. Senator Mc
Cumber, Republican, North Dakota,
obtained agreement to take up the bill
with its amendments for its second
reading, and outside the chamber lead-
ers of both sides reached a tentative
understanding to set a date for a final
vote.
Berkeley, Calif., Feb. 3.-Three uni-
versities will compete here in athletic
events with the University of Californ-
ia on April 9, if a request sent today
by Graduate Manager Luther Nichols
to the University of Washington to
send its crew here on that date is
accepted. A track and field meet with
the University of Michigan and a base-
ball game with Stanford already are
scheduled.
?Washington, Feb. 3.-George White,
chairman of the Democratic national
committee, today appointed an execu-
tive committee of the national com-
mittee and called it to meet in Wash-
ington, Feb. 17, for the purpose of ob-
taining its "advice and counsel" in
the reorganization of the party ma-
chinery. The committee includes Wil-
liam E. Connolly, of Michigan.
Washington, Feb. 3.-Congressional
investigation to determine whether
Judge Landis is permitted under law
to continue as federal judge of the
northern Illinois district while acting
as "arbitrator" of organized baseball

at an annual salary of $42,500 is pro-
posed in a resolution introduced to-
day by Representative Welty, Dem-
ocrat, Ohio.
The house judiciary committee
would be authorized by the resolu-
tion to conduct the inquiry and to de-
termine whether any action should be
taken by congress. The measure men-
tioned that Judge Landis would re-
ceive a combinedsalary of $50,000 a
year from his duties as Judge, and
baseball arbitrator.
Chicago, Feb. 3. - The cases of the
eight Chicago American league base-
ball players and others indicted some
time ago for alleged complicity in
the throwing of games in the 1919
world series will be brought into court
Wednesday, Feb. 9, when Judge Wil-
liam E. Dever of the county court will
set a date for the arraignment of the
men, it was announced today.
SUNDAY MEETINGS AT UNION
TO CONTINUE NEXT SEMESTER
Talks by national leaders of various
industries and professions will be
continued at the Union Sunday after-
noon meetings as soon after the open-
ing of the second seemster as definite
dates can be arranged. Communica-
tions have been sent -to leading con-
struction engineers, advertising men,
laweyrs, bankers, a United States sen-
ator, and an automobile expert, in-
viting them to come here to speak to
students.
John M. Winters, '23L, is chairman
of the committee. Other members
are: Humphrey G. Rohns, '23E, Nor-
man C. Damon, '23, and Venner E.
Brace, '23.
FORD ENTERS NEW FIELDS
TO ELIMINATE MIDDLEMEN
As a reaction against profiteers,
who, he claims, raised prices on him
inordinately during the war, Henry
Ford is attempting new and experi-
mental lines to eliminate the middle-
man's profits. He plans to buy all ma-
terials used in his business in the raw
state and manufacture them. himself.
He has started out by buying rail-
roads and mines-the mines to furn-
ish ore, and the railroads to haul it
to his own smelters. His next step
was to buy forests, in the expectation
that in time the trees will be reduced
to spokes to keep his plant going.
Ford's radical measures have caus-
ed many big men in his organization
to walk out.
Learn Shorthand and Typewriting
next semester. Hamilton Business
College. State and William Sts.-Adv.

CUMMINGS
NEED

SAYS SCHOOLS
BETTER SANITATION

WHAT'S GOING ON
FRIDAY
5:00-Meeting of senior honor com-
mittee in room 306, Union.
7:30-Professor Crane speaks on "The
League of Nations" in room 206.
University hall.
7 :30-Regular meeting of Alpha Nu on
the fourth floor, University hall.
7:45--Gospel meeting, Lane hall.
8:00--Polonia Literary circle meets,
Lane hall.
SATURDAY
11:00-Sophomore enginers meet in
room 348, Engineering building.
7:30-Varsity basketball game, Mich-
igan vs. M. A. C., Waterman gymnas-
ium.
7: Craftsmen club meets, Masonic
temple.
U-NOTICES
All members of the Scroll who wish
tickets for the winter term party
should communicate with J. A.
Starr, 2663-J, before Feb. 21.
Tryouts for the French play to be giv-
en next April will be held from
4 to 6 o'clock 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.
Members of the Richard N. Hall post
of the Veterans of Foreign Wars
may obtain tickets for the post
dance to be given Saturday evening,
Feb. 26, from Ben Burbridge, 802
Monroe street any time this week.
RESEARCH DEPARTMENT HUNTS
FOR NEW CONCRETE PROCESS
In co-operation with the University's
newly established research depart-
ment, the Solvay Process company, of
Detroit, has submitted a problem on
the relative merits of limestone and
gravel in the manufacture of con-
crete, according to Prof. A. E. White,
head of the department.
In the composition of the coarse ag-
gregate of concrete, the importance of
the possibility of substituting lime-
stone for gravel is shown by the fact
that this one company used 400,000
tons of gravel during the past year.
Practically all of the supply of that
material, which is obtained from the
Detroit river, has been exhausted.
Professor White says that the com-
pany will be charged a nominal sum
to cover the actual cost of the investi-
gation.

WOMEN STUDENTS INTIED
TO ALUMNAE LUNCHEONj
PRESIDENT BURTON TO ADDRESS
FORMER MICHIGAN
WOMEN
11ppresntation from every house
and organization of University women
is desired at the Detroit annual alum-
nae luncheon, to be held on Saturday,
Feb. 12, at the Hotel Statler, accord-
ing to information received from the
committee in charge. Tickets may be
purchased from Marguerite Clark, '21,
or from the house presidents of the
dormitories.
President Marion L. Burton will
speak at this luncheon and Michi-
gan songs will feature the enter-
taininent. All former Michigan wom-
en in Detroit and vicinity are expect-
ed to attend this affair and plans are
being made for a great reunion of
alumnae.,
EFFINGER SCHEDULED TO TALK
AT CONVENTION IN CHICAGO
Dean John R. Effinger, of the liter-
ary college, is on the program of the
first annual meeting of the associa-
tion of junior colleges to be held Feb.
16 and 17 at the LaSalle hotel at
Chicago. Dean Effinger will address
the gathering on the afternoon of the
first day on "The Junior College in
the University"j
Other prominent men on the pro-
gram are Dean Charles E. Chadsey,
of the University of Illinois, Dean
Carl Holliday, of Toledo university,
Dr. Charles H. Judd, of the Univer-
sity of Chicago, and Hon. P. P. Clax-
ton, commissioner of education, of
Washington, D. C.
NAVAL OFFICER ANNOUNCES
N. R. F. UNIT REORGANIZATION
(Continued from Page One)
little as possible. Commander Brod-
head urged the advisability of taking
these summer trips for the purpose
of maintaining efficiency and keeping
the confirmation of rating.
Any member of the reserve who has
not received retainer pay for an un-
explainable length of time, or who
wishes to obtain any information con-
cerning the Naval reserves, is asked
to communicate with Russel Dodd,
'21E, or to write direct to Lieutenant-
Commander Brodhead at 358 East
Larnard street, Detroit.
Intramural Basketball Results
Wednesday evening's games in the
intramural basketball league resulted
in a win for the dent team from Ang-
el's business ads by a score of 29 to
21, and a victory for the Upstaters
team over D. J. C., by a tally of 20 to
15. Brooks and Ely were the main
factors in winning the dents' game
while McWood and VanBoven played
hard for the losers. In the other con-
test Dudek and Fairchild showed up
best for the Upstaters.

Emphasizing the need for increased1
facilities for sanitation in the four
new grade schools to be built by the
city of Ann Arbor at an early date,
Dr. H. H. Cummings addressed mem-
bers of the Conopus club at their l
weekly dinner last night at the Mich-
igan Union. The subject of Dr. Cum-
mings' address was "Disease Preven-
tion in Public Schools," and atten-
tion was called by him to the fact that
adequate facilities for washing hands,
etc., should be arranged for in the
new city grade schools. Dr. Cum-
mings was formerly head of the Health
service.
Prof. Ray K. Immel, of the public
speaking department, preceded Dr.
Cummings' talk with humorous read-
ings.
Dr. Jeffries Speaks in Ann Arbor
Dr. Zay Jeffries, chief of research
for the Cleveland division of the
Aluminum company of America, spoke
before an audience of about %200 peo-
ple in the chemistry building last
night. He gave an illustrated lecture
on "Atoms and Metals."

Blue Books.

'° Fountain Pens

of AlliSizes and Kinds at
ARSUNIVERSITY
BOOKSTO RES

ulnullluunl liilnlunn il
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The Blue Front:
Cigar Store =
STUDENT OWNED
Corner of State and Packard
i -
a -

2 .MILADY

latest in Gage Hats
-AT-
DARLING & MALLEAUX
224-226 S. State Street

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If you are NOT satisfied with the ordinary clothes, have Sam Burchfield & Co.
make them for you, and you will get the best of tailoring talent, especially in
evening clothes. We can show you a large and fine line of woolens.
Prices are as low as possible, based on the present price of merchandise and
workmanship.

SAM BURCHFIELD & COMPANY

IL 0. T. C. NOTICE

83 Students
are required to complete the en-
rollment in the infantry unit of
the R. 0. T. C. Enroll now in
room 241, Engineering building.

106 East Huron Street

Down Town

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