EIGHT THE MICHIGAN DAILY
FRZDAYUA= 18 1W
AlLY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Ancient Mediterranean Forests, and Its Influence Upon the Lumber Trade.
Wednesday, March 23, 4 p. m.-N. S. G 217, Climatic Factors in Ancient
Wednesday, March 23, 8 p. m.-N. S. 217, Soil and Relief as Factors in
Ancient Mediterranean Agriculture.
Thursday, March 24, 4 p. m.-N. S. G 217, Ancient Mediterranean Grain
Trade in the Light of Geographic Conditions.
Thursday, March 24, 8 p. m.-N. S. Auditorium, Ancient Mediterranean
Friday, March 25, 4 p. m., N. S. G 217, Climatic Influences Upon Ancient
Mediterranean Religions. WILLIAM HERBERT HOBBS.
at Chimes office in the Press build-I
ing, Friday from 9 to 12:15 o'clock.
UNBEATEN FLINT HIGH FIVE
MEETS ANN ARBOR IN GYM
Flint Central high school's unbeat-
en basketball team comes to Ann Ar-
bor Saturday evening for a: game with
the Ann Arbor high school. Because
of inadequate seating capacity in their
on gymnasium, the high school offi-
cials have asked for the use of Water-
FRIDAY, MARCH 18, 1921.
College of Engineering:
Teachers in the College of Engineering are authorized to excuse stu-
dents from classes at 11 a. in. Saturday, March 19, to attend lectures in the
National Science Lecture Room by Mr. B. G. Lamme of the Westinghouse
Electrio & Manufacturing Company and President I. N. Hollis of the Wor-
cester Polytechnic Institute. M. E. COOLEY, Dean.
Student Members, American Institute of Electrical Engineers:
Men going to the meeting of the Detroit-Ann Arbor section tonight may
take the 5 o'clock Michigan Central or earlier trains. It will not be neces-
sary to stay in Detroit over night. The meeting will be held at 8 o'clock
Detroit time, in the Board of Commerce building. L. E. FROST.
Dean and Mrs. Alfred H. Lloyd will be at home, 1735 Washtenaw Ave-
nue, corner of Cambridge Road, to students of the Graduate School every
Friday afternoon, 4 to 6, until April 16.
LAW SCHOOL Admiralty Law:
A series of ten lectures on the Law of Admiralty is to be given by Lieu-
tenant-Commander William H. Faust, United States Navy (retired), a grad-
uae of this Law School in the class of 1901. The course will begin at 4
oolc on Monday, March 21, in Room G of the Law School and will con-
tinue daily at the same hour. The lectures are open to all members of the
University. EVANS HOLBROOK,
Secretary of the Law School.
Notice to Students:
Professor C. L. Meader, who has been ill, will meet all his classes be-
ginning today, Friday, March 18.
A special examination for removal of conditions in CE 2 and CE 3 will
be given in Room 301, Engineering building, Saturday, March 19, at 8:00
a. m. L. M. GRAM.
To Senior Students of Electrical Engineering:
Mr. Geo. H. Pfeif of the General Electric Company will be in my office at
9 o'clock Friday morning and will remain through Saturday. I advise stu-
dents interested in learning about opportunities for employment to call on
Mr. Pfeif early in the day to arrange for an interview.
JOHN C. PARKER.
Students in Economics 15 and 87:
Students in the above courses who were absent at the final examina-
tion and are entitled to take the make-up examination will present them-
selves in Room 102, Economics building, next Saturday morning, March 19,
1921, at t9 o'clock. I L. SHARFMAN.
The supplementary examination for students who were absent from the
final examination will be given on Friday, March 18, 2 p. M., in Room 202,
Physics building. H. M. RANDALL.
Supplementary )Examination in Zoology :
Those who were absent from examination in Organic Evolution in the
first semester will take a supplementary examination on Saturday, March
19, at 9 a. m., in Room Z-231, Natural Science building.
1. E REIGHARD (per A. F. S.).
Course of Lectures on Historical Geography (Geology 85, One hour credit)
by Miss Ellen C. Semple, President of the Association of American
Thursday, March 17, 8 p. m.-N. S. Auditorium, Geographic Influences
Friday, March 18, 8 p. m.-N. S. Auditorium, Geographic Infleunces
Monday, March 21, 4 p. m.-N. S. G 217, Character of the Mediterranean
Region and Some of Its Effects.
Tuesday, March 22, 4 p. m.-N. S. G 217, Geographic Influence in Ancient
Tuesday, Marrch 22, 8 p. m.-N. S. G 217, Geographic Distribution of
KAHN TAILORED CLOTHES
$40.00 to $65.00
TINKER & COMPANY
SOUTH STATE ST. AT WILLIAM ST.
Dress Suits for rental
WHAT'S GOING ON
4:15-Prof. Archibald Cary Coolidge,
of Harvard university, speaks on
"The Austrian Peace Treaty," Na-
tural Science auditorium.
7:30-Alpha Nu meets to attend the
debate in a body, fourth floor, Uni-
7:30-Meeting of Michigan-Concordia
club for Lutheran students at the
church parsonage, 420 West Liberty
7:45-Gospel meeting in Lane hal.
8:00-All A. I. E. E. sections of the
Great Lakes district hold meeting in
Board of Commerce building, De-
troit, to hear B. 4. Lamme, of the
Westinghouse Electric company,
speak on "The Induction Motor."
8:00-Elen Churchill Semple speaks
on "Geographic Influences in Java,"
Natural Science auditorium.
8:0--Michigan-Wisconsin debate, Hil]
U-NOTICES man gymnasium, which request has
Senior engineers will have their last been granted by the Board in Control
chance to order commencement in- of Athletics. The game is scheduled
vitations Friday morning at the for 7:30 o'clock,
table in the Engineering building.s
Tickets for the freshman dance will COMMUNICATION
be sold from 9 to 5 o'clock Friday
in the corridor, University hall. (Continued from Page Seven)
- Sale of Union opera tickets to annual "Where there's smoke, there's fire."
members beginning at 9 o'clock to- The notoriety which Michigan is re-
day, Union. ceiving lately is casting a cloud over
* All men having money or tickets to the Aegis of Michigan, over the whole
"C'est la Guerre" from ticket sale country. When the instruction at a
are requested to turn them in to Lott University is such that 1,000 students
are unable to learn enough to pass
their classes, there is no longer room
for argument and quibbling. Some-
thing should be done.
For the future good of Michigan,
something must be done.
MARCH CHIMES TOUCHES VITAL
AND TIMELY CAMPUS TOPICS
(Continued from Page One)
sportsmen to boot; and there is no
justification for hitting all Michigan
along with the few who deserve it.
"Comrades of the Tenth," with
which we say goodbye to Donal Ham-
ilton Haines' "Adventures of Theo-
phile," heads the fiction of the issue,
backed up by "When the Call Sound-
eth," a realistic war story by Nelson
W. Eddy, gr'ad., and a good "R. V." In-
stallment. The tower-level photo of
the campus clock and surrounding ga-
bles makes a fine cover, and illus-
trations throughout brighten an excel-
I JUNIOR GIRLS PLAY "Selina. Sue" I
Friday night $
2, $1.50, $1
$1.50, $1, .75
$2, $1.50, $1
This space donated by Wahr's Book Store
8:00-Freshman lit class party, Un-
7:3OCalvin club smoker in room 302,
427 So. MAIN STREET
P ¢ ,,,
t . .
C . .
on your birthday
Knapp Felt Hats
Adler- Rochester Suits
t)c Donald Caps
Ask to see the new lerkley
Cambric Collar attached
Shirt. It 's A, Wonder.
LUTZ CLOTHING STORE
217 SOUTH MAIN STREET
I. _.__ __. .___ _. i.
Ann Arbor May Festival
TA^Q& MARK RfLQ. U~ i r./A I+
Public Sale of Course Tickets
All Course Tickets not ordered by mail will be placed on
public sale at the University School of Music, beginning
Saturday Morning at 8:00 o'clock, March 19.
- - Four Days
May 18, 19, 20, 21
New Styles and
style ;465 for women
There is something about the newness of the Walk.
Over styles this year that is-fascinating. They have that
charm that you always notice in springtime. The slightly
rounder toes, the shorter vamhps, the beautiful sport shoes
so much in vogue now--all are features of the spring exhibit.
Lucrezia Bori, Rosa Ponselle, Florence Hinkle, Sopranos;
Cyrena Van Gordon, Merle Alcock, Contraltos; Orville
Harrold, Charles Marshall, Lambert Murphy, Tenors;
Arthur Middleton, Theodore Harrison, Chase B. Sikes,
Baritones; Gustav Holmquist, Bass; Fannie Bloomfield-
University Choral Union, Albert A. Stanley, conductor, a
chorus of children, George Oscar Bowen, conductor, Chicago
Symphony Orchestra, Frederick Stock, conductor.
Walk-Over Boot Shop
115 south Main Street