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March 08, 1921 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1921-03-08

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T THE MICHIGAN DAIL'Y

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Volume I TUESDAY, MARCH 8, 1921. Number 106.

WHAT'S GOING ON

1

To the Deans:
There will be no meeting of the Deans' committee
March 9. M.
To the Members of the UnIversity:
It will be impossible for President and Mrs. Burton to
Wednesday afternoon, March 9.

on Wednesday,
L. BURTON.
be "at home" on

Geology 25a:
The supplementary examination for students who were absent from
the final examination will be given on Wednesday, March 16, 2 p. m., in
Room G 437, Natural Science building.
I. D. SCOTT.
Geology 12:
The class in Meteorology will meet this week as usual.
I. D. SCOTT.
German 10b:
The class will continue to meet Tuesdays and Thursdays at 3 o'clock
as usual, until further notice. J. A. C. HILDNER.
Education 84b. Seminary in Educational Psychology:
The seminary will meet on Tuesday, March 8, and Tuesday, March 15,
4-6 p. m., instead ofThursday, March 10, and Thursday, March 17.
G. M. WHIPPLE.
Mathematlcal Club:
Regular meeting will be held in Room 401, Mason hall, on Tuesday,
March 8, at 8 p. m. Mr. N. H. Anning will present a paper on "The Quad-
ratic Form x square plus xy plus y square."
W. W. DENTON, Secretary.
Physics Colloquium.:
Prof. A. W. Smith will speak at the Physics Colloquium on Tuesday,
March 8, at 4:20 p. m. on "Magnetic Reluctivity."
W. F. COLBY.

TUESDAY
9:00-Sophomore engineers assembly
in room 348, Engineering building.
9:30-Pianists play in State contest
for young musicians, Union.
10:00-Senior engineers class meet-
ing in room 348, Engineering build-
ing.
12:00-Matinee Musicale society lunch-
eon for delegates to the State con-
test for Young Musicians, Union.
4:00-Soph prom committee meets in
Lane hall.,
4:00-Meeting of the senior honor
committee in room 306, Union.
7:00-Meeting of Saginaw club, Un-
ion. President will be elected.
7:00-Choral Union rehearsal, 'School
of Music hall.
7:15-Meeting of the underclass con.
duct committee in room 312, Union.
7:15-A. I. E. E. meets in room 248.
Engineering building.
7:15-R. 0. T. C. club meets in room
306, Union.
7:15-Aero club meets in room 325,
Union.
7:30-Naval reserve officers meet at
Union.
7:20-Meeting of the Kentucky club
in room 302, Union.
7:30-Meeting of Cerele Francais in
room 202, South Wing. '
7:30-Glee and Mandolin club smoker
in reading room, Union. Members
are requested to bring their instru-
ments.
7:30-Meeting of the Scroll in room
A, Alumni Memorial mall.
8:00-Dixie club meets, Union.
WEDNESDAY '
10:00-General ticket sale for Junior
Girls' play, Graham's bookstore.
11:00-Junior engineer assembly in
room 348, Engineering building.
7:15-Student council meeting in the
Union.
7:15-Gustave L. Michaud speaks on
"The Progress of Education in Costa
Rica," Natural Science auditorium.
7:15-Meeting of Pi Delta Epsilon at
Union.
7:30-Meeting of the University posts
American Legion, in the reading
room, Union.
7:30-Westerners meet to discuss
smoker and dance, Lane hall.
7:30-Naval reserves meet at handball
* court, Waterman gymnasium.
U-NOTICES
The Ferris Institute club banquet
tickets are now on sale at the Un-
ion and at Sugden's drug store.
Pamphlets for Mr. Steffen's course in
Pol. Sc. 12, may be had .at Slater's
bookstore. Call for them Monday
morning. R. Jerome Dunne.
Woman Student Succumbs to Illness
Vera Hayes, '22, of Detroit, died at
the Homoeopathic 'hospital yesterday
after an illness of a week. Funeral
services will be held Wednesday. Miss
Hayes, who resided at 1145 Washte-
naw, was a member of Masques and
the Players club.

MICHIGAN TIES FOR BIG
TE ITEWITH N1EPURDUE1
(Continued from Page One)
ly for their team to defeat the Wolver-
ines, and the din was almost deafen-
ing at times. It was an extremely
disappointed crowd that departed from
the gymnasium after the Michigan vic-
tory.
Passing Pretty
Miller opened the scoring with a
pretty shot from the side. Follow-
ing this Dunne followed up a long at-
tempt of Rea and scored !again for
Michigan. Vail then counted his only
free throw for the Indians; Dunne
then made another short one, and.
Retsch counted one underneath the.
basket after some pretty passing. Asl
Illinois missed several shots, the
stands went wild. By dribbling down
the floor Miller made a nice goal from
under the basket. With both teams
guarding closely Mee broke through
the Michigan defense for a basket,
and Sabo soon followed him with two
points.I
Michigan had not been forced up to
this time, and Illinois took advantage
of the slight Wolverine over-confid-
ence. Miller again dribbled down, and
although fouled by Walquist counted a
basket. Dunne made his third basket
from behind the foul line, and Meel
followed this by one from the side of
the court. After fast playing Miller
sank a beautiful goal from the side
center. The half ended soon after a
long pass to Retsch gave the Illinois
Center a chance to count.
Scoring Close
Shortly after the opening of the sec-
6nd half, Walquist tied the score, but
Miller brought Michigan into the lead
by another neat shot from under the
basket. Captain Vail put his team in
the lead by two long shots, but Mil-
ler tied the count with a neat long
shot, which was closely followed by a
fairly distant shot by Karpus. Dunne
wriggled out of an Illinois guard and
counted another one under the bask-
et. Mee and Karpus then tossed in
shots, and Rea sank one from the side
center. Hellstrom, going in for
Retsch, made a basket and Mee count-
ed his fourth basket. Danielson was
substituted for Walquist, Carney later
going in for Danielson. By clever play-
ing Michigan held the ball until the
gun ended the game. Two free throws
apiece were tossed by Mee and Karpus
in this half.

Lineup
Karpus........L.F.......... Mee
Miller..........R.F......Walquist
Danielson, Carneyt
Dunne..........C......... Retsoh,
Hellstrom
Wiliams .......L.G.... Collins, Sabo'
Rea ............ L.F............. Vail
Summary: Field goals-Karpus 2.
Miller 6, Dunne 4, Rea 1; Mee 4, Wal-
quist 1, Retsch 3, Sabo 1. Vail 2.
Free throws-Karpus 2 in 4, Vail 1
in 5, Mee 3 in 4.
LEGION PUSHES DRIVE
FOR 500 NEW MEMBERS
With an active attempt being made
to visit personally every ex-service
man here in college, the University
post of the American Legion yester-
day entered upon the second week of
its drive to secure 500 new members.
Due to the fact that only some 25
men form the committee which ' is
conducting the -work, and that the
average student is rather hard to find
at the time when he is wanted, the
work has been rather slow so far. A
large number of names, however, have
been secured even thus far and indi-
cations point toward a large increase
in the enrollment of the local post by
the time the drive ends.
Floyd A. Sargent, '22, post command-
er, in speaking of the drive yesterday
emphasized the fact that, although the
opinion seemed to prevail among some
overseas men that those who saw the!
really active service were not ade-
quately represented in the legion, the
fact of the matter is that a great many
men who have been in active service
abroad make up the organization and
that they are behind its work in every
way. He also emphasized the fact that
the organization is primarily intended
for neither enlisted men nor officers.
that both as members are on an equal
footing, and that they work together
for the benefit of the legion as a
whole.

rence W. Snell, '23, as the queen.
The girls' chorus will be made up
of: Sydney Moeller, '22, Robert M.
Winslow, '23D, Philip Ringer, '22,
Robert W. Hodges, '23E, Harold G.
Whitcomb, '21, Harold Lauver, '22E,
George R. Lynn, '22, J. R. Peterson,
,23, William Michaels, '22, John E.
Cunningham, '23E, Earl Powers, '22P,
J. Lorenzo Walter, '23, Thomas Mil
ler, ''22, Buckley C. Robbins, '23, Neil
Crane, '23L, and George A. Schemm
'23.
Show girls are: Irving Goldsmith,
'23, Edmund H. Fox, '22E, Gordon
Loud, '22, Frank Camp Jr., '23E, Jack
P. Beckton, '23, Irwin T. Sanborn,
'23E, Lawrence W. Snell, '23, and John
C. Frost Jr., '22.
Members of the male chorus are:
Navarre Marentay, '22, Gage E.
Clarke, '22, Bertrand H. Bronson, '21,
Reginald Jeavons, '21, William Tur-
ner, '21, Leonard Levy, '22, Robert
Angell, '21, E. D. Flinterman, '22E, C.
M. Berry, '23E, Ralph H. Ward, '22A,
Donald A. McIntyre, '22, John M.
Burge, '23, C. Lee Mills, '23, and Ken-
neth Anderson, '22.
Comedy Club Puts
Finishing Touches-
On No/fat 's Play

Cnmd lbis

a4T

l .iJ Lem c s putting the m
ing touches on "Bunty Pulls

inish-
the

Sophomore Engineers:
The next Assembly will be held Tuesday, March
Engineering building, at 9 o'clock.

8, in Room 348 of New
W. C. HOAD,
Class Mentor.

Economics 84:
Assignment for Tuesday:
Shefferman', pp. 15-37.
Teat and Metcalf, pp. 374-395.

Strings," Graham Moffat's play, which
will be presented at 8:15 o'clock to-
morrow night at the Whitney theater.
Special scenery was made in De-
troit by the artist, O. S. Davis, under
the direction of Prof. J. Raleigh Nel-
son of the rhetoric department under
whose direction the play is being pro-
duced. Speaking of the scenery Pro-
fessor Nelson says, "I am very much
satisfied with the work. Mr. Davis is
an exponent of the impressionistlc
school of scene painting and his scien-
tific handling of the colors, done in
the Urban style, seems' to me quite
successful."
The costumes are expected to ar-
rive Monday from New York, where
they have been made specially by
Charles Christie and Sons. On ac-
count of the success of former pro-
ductions, especially that of last iyear,
Professor Nelson stated that the
Comedy club had gone the limit in
securing the proper settings and back-
ground for the play.
'ickets are on sale at Graham's
fookstore on State street.
Read The Daily for Campus news,.

C. C. EDMONDS.

Senior Students of Engineering:
Mr. J. S. Goodman, '20E, now with the American Telephone and Tele-
graph Company, will be in Room 274 Engineering building Monday, March
7, and Tuesday, March 8, for the purpose of explaining the opportunities
with his company to senior engineers (Civil, Mechanical, Electrical and
Chemical) who are interested in subh employment after graduation.
JOSEPH H. CANNON.
Engineering Seniors:
Will have their next assembly on Tuesday, March 8, at 10 o'clock in
Room 348. Professor Sauer will address the class.
H. 11. HIGBIE, Class Mentor.
Engineering English 6, Report Writing:
The lectures in this course will be given this week Thursday, March
10, at 7 p. m., in Room 348, New Engineering building.
J. RALEIGH NELSON.
Prospective Teachers Enrolled with Appointment Comnmittee:
All prospective teachers enrolled with the Appointment Committee are
requested to call at the office, Room 102 Tappan hall,' and fill out location
blanks for the second semester. This includes all students who have eh-
rolled this year whether they desire positions for next year or merely wish
to leave their records on file. Office hours for this purpose for one week
beginning Monday will be held from 10:30 to 12 a. m. and 3 to 5 p. m.
MARGARET CAMERON, Secretary.
Junior Engineers:
There will be a class assembly on Wednesday, March 9, at 11 o'clock in
Room 348, Engineering building. A. H. LOVELL,
Junior Mentor.
Dean Charles B. Jordan Will Speak:
Dean Charles B. Jordan, Dean of Purdue University School of Phar-
macy, will speak on The Need of Better Trained Pharmacists Wednesday
evening, March 9, at 7:30 p. m. in Room 151 Chemistry ands Pharmacy
building. Public invited. C. C. GLOVER, Secretary.
American Jnstitute of Electrical Engineers - U. of M. Branch:
A meeting will be held at 7:15 p. m. Tuesday in Room 248 Engineering
building. R. C. Btmgvall, '1E, will speak on "Power Plants". Visitors are
welcome. L. E. FROST.
with the Dean of Student Affairs at
IflflflOT least twice a month.
Article 6. In the event of any dis-
agreement between the committee and
the Committee on Student Affairs the
committee by seven-ninths vote of its
members shall have the power, to ap-
hldoficero(2)yarsnd) pear before the President and deans
holdoffce or wo () yarsandtheof the University.
Juniors for one (1) year. Article 7. Amendments may be pro-
Section A. Any sophomore or ju- posed by the committee or by a pe-
nior having a petition signed by two tition signed by five hundred (500)
hundred (200) students of the Uni- male students and placed on the bal-
lot. Any duly authorized amendment
versity may have his name placed on may be ratified by ta two-thirds ma-
the ballot. pority of the total ballots cast by male
Section B. In case of vacancies students.
other than by expiration of office the -
nominating body for the committee MANDOLIN CLUB TRIP WILL
and remaining members of the com- BE DISCUSSED AT SMOKER
mittee shall have jointly the power
to fill the vacancy.
Section C. Any vacancy created by Cities in the state not played by the
an elected member becoming an ex- Union opera may be included in the
officio member shall be filled as pro- tours of the Glee and Mandolin club,
vided in Section B of this article. if sentiment of members of the com-
To Confer with Dean bined clubs seems to be favorable at
Section D. The officers of the com- their smoker at 7:30 o'clock tonight 1
mittee shall be a chairman and a sec- in the second floor reading room of
retary, who shall be Xelected by the the Union.
members of the committee.
Article 5. The committee shall meet Patronize Daily Advertisers.-Adv.

SHUTER ANNOUNCES CAST
FOR 1921 UNION

OPERA

(Continued from Page -One)
Herbert P. Wagner, '21, as Michael
O'Hara, country gentleman; W. Lloyd
Berridge, '21, as Stephen Finnegan,
country gentleman; Earl C. Kneale,
'22, as Fiske O'Mara, Irish beau
brummel; Elbert Haskins, '23, as
Molly, bar maid at the Inn; and Law-

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