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March 22, 1921 - Image 8

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1921-03-22

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

e

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

,,I

Volume I

TUESDAY, MARCH 22, 1921.

Number 118.1

College of Pharmacy:
There will be a meeting of the Faculty Tuesday, March 22, at 4 p. m.
in the faculty room of the Chemistry and Pharmacy building. All de-
partmental faculty representatives are urged to be present.
C. C. GLOVER, Secretary.
Engineering and Architecture:
Heads of Departments and other members of the Faculty who are in-
terested in the publication of the General Announcement of the Colleges of
Engineering and Architecture, are hereby notified that copy for the 1921-22
announcement should be in my hands on or before March 28.
W. H. BUTTS, Assistant Dean.
Physics Colloquium:
Professor W. F. Colby will speak at the Physics Colloquium, Tuesday,
March 22, at 4:20 p. m. on the subject of Band Spectra. All interested are
invited to attend. R. A. SAWYER.
Committee on Student Affairs:
A meeting of the Committee on Student Affairs will be held on Wednes-
day, March 23, at 4:15 p. m., in the office of the Graduate School.
J. A. BURSLEY, Chairman.
Public Lecture:
James H. Hanford, Professor of Enghn in the University of North
Carolina, will deliver a lecture on March 22 at 4:15 p. m. in the Natural
Science Auditorium. Subject: "John Milton's Private Studies: a Recon-
struction." LOUIS A. STRAUSS.
University Lecture:
Professor Tom Peete Cross of the English Department, University of
Chicago, will lecture on Thursday,,March 24, at 4:15 p. m., in the Natural
Science auditorium. Subject: "'Romantio Myth-making in Modern Poetry".
L. A. STRAUSS.
American Legion Post, No. 303:
There will be melting of the University of Michigan Post, No. 303,
American Legion, in the reading room of the Michigan Union on Wednes-
day evening, March 23, at 7:30, to which all ex-service men are invited.
This invitation includes faculty men as well as students.
By order of
POST COMMANDER F. A. SERGEANT.
WILFRID HOCKING, Post Adjutant.
Masques:
Try-outs for Masques annual spring play will be held Wednesday and
Thursday, March 23 and 24, at 4 o'clock in Barbour Gymnasium. Copies of
the play, Oscar Wilde's "The Importance of Being Earnest," have been
placed at the desk in the .upper reading room of the Library. All members
of Masques are urged to read the play and come prepared to try out for
some particular part. J. RALEIGH NELSON.
Engineering:
Men who took course M. E. 29 last semester and wish to go on the In-
spection Trip to Detroit, March 25, kindly see Professor Lay Room 226 New
Engineering building, before Tuesday nook. Trip includes Automobile
Show in the morning; trip to the Ford factory in the afternoon; and a
meeting of the Detroit Section of the Automotive Engineers in the evening.
W. E. LAY.
__________________________________________________________

News of the Day
IN BRIEF
Washington, March 21. - A fatality
rate of 3.5 for every 1,000,000 tons of
coal mined in 1920 as compared with
4.24 in 1919 was announced by the bu-
reau of mines today. This was said
to be the lowest rate in the history
of the industry in this country.
Dublin, March 21.-Seven members
of the Crown forces, including an of-
ficer, were killed and 12 were wound-
ed when a train was ambushed to-
day, according to official announce-
ment. The attack occurred near Head-
ford Junction, County Terry.
Washington, March 21. - After
spending three and a half hours in
conference with Secretaries Davis,
Hoover and Wallace, representatives
of the five leading packers and of the
union employes adjourned late today
to meet tomorrow afternoon. None of
those participating in the conference
would make any statement as to the
progress of the initial efforts of the
new administration in mediating in a
labor dispute.
Paris, March 21. - In French offi-
cial circles keen disappointment was
expressed over reports received this
afternoon from Upper Silesia saying
that Germany will retain the district
as a result of Sunday Plebiscite but
the officials do not yet admit the area
is lost to Poland. They pointed out
that the report of the plebiscite was
unofficial and came mostly from Ber-
lin.
It was said that in the event of a
majority of the votes being German,
the territory probably would be di-
vided, leaving to Poland those places
which voted Polish.
ANTI-JAPANESE ACTS NEED
RESTRAINT, DECLARES STREET
(Continued from Page One)
arism has -been forced on Japan by
western nations, that our own policy
of "opening the door" smacked of the
diplomacy of force, and that the ex-
amples of China and India were strong
incentives to keep Japan from allow-
ing her army and navy to be neglected
less it result in the loss of her inde-
pendence.
Views Conclude Lecture
The lecture was concluded by a ser-
ies of steropticon views taken during
the speaker's recent trip to Japan as
a member of a party of American in-
vestigators.
About 400 attended the lecture.

SILESIAN DISPUTE MAY
60 TO LEAC61 TRIBUNAL
Washington, March 21. - Polish of-
ficials here expressed the opinion to-
day that Poland might appeal to thel
council of ambassadors and to the
League. of Nations from the result of
the Upper Silesian plebiscite shouldl
the official count confirm the German
victory unofficially reported today.
They are so far without any news of
the official decision.
Should an appeal be made to the
League of Nations, it was said that an
impartial tribunal might be asked to
review the plebescite. In such a case,
it was suggested that a representative
of the United States might be asked
to serve, as was done by the league
in the Aland Island dispute.
It became known today that last
November request was made of the
state department by the Polish govern-
ment through the Polish legation here
for the appointment by the United
States of an American representative
to observe the alleged illegal methods
which, it was charged, Germany was
resorting to.
Mrs.T. L. Stoddard
Hair Shop
Try Our HOT OIL Shampoos
Falling Out Hair

(Continued fromPage Three)
Illinois in the relay after starting out
4 yards behind, and Simmons and
Losch, who finished first and second,
respectively, in the dash. Kelly failed!
to qualify by a hair for the finals. In
the weights Stipe and Van Orden
showed steady improvement, eachj
putting the shot farther than before in
competition. Wesbrook failed to come,
up to his Illinois Relay mark, the
Wolverine vaulter going out at 11 feet.
6 inches.
Sargent surpassed his trial perform-!
ances in the high hurdles, as he fin-
ished close to the first two men in a
record tying race, and Cruikshank was
leading his hurdle heat but knocked
over the last hurdle and was thrown
off his balance.
The Michigan milers, Standish and:
Douglas, were not in the first few by!
some seconds, being unused to the,
dirt track, and Freeborne in the two
mile was forced out after being spik-
ed. Burkholder and Burns were notj
quite fast enough to last under the
fast pace set by Yates and Brown of
Illinois and Nash of Wisconsin. al-
though Burk came in fourth andI
Burns fifth.
Senior Lits Hold Meeting Wednesday
There will be a meeting of the sen-
ior literary class at 4:15 o'clock Wed-
nesday, in room 205, Mason hall, for
the purpose of electing two Student
councilmen. Plans for a senior party
will also be discussed."
SENIOR 1HTh NOTICE ' (

ILLINI PERFORMANCES AT Nearly 440,000 own a Corona type-
EVANSTON OF HIGH CLASS ;"I Pce $50.00. Easy terms if
desi (1. O. 1), Morrill, 17 X ue' r

PXtaronize Daily Advertisers.-Adv.
SUGARBOWL
1OME MADE CANDY
ARSOL TY CAN
BEST I'NEIN TE CITY
MADE IN ANN ARBOR
1,1G611 LUNCHES
ANN ARBOR
SUGAR BOWL
Ready to Serve
AT ANY TIME
Open from 11 a.m. to 12 p.m.
Pot o hot tea and bowl of rice
PLAIN CHCP SUEY
x5 LCENTs
c !F ESE and AMERICAN Style
Short Orders
Qaig Tu Lo
61: 9Tibertv St. E

Student

S

The next time you
break your glasses,
try our optical service

Marceling
and Water Waving

senior lits are urged by the
committee to be measured for
caps and gowns immediately at
George Moe's, North University
avenue. This is important.
Pa#rnaaT ixrAAY-+ -A^3

R. C. FULL ER
Re gistered Optometrist
with HALLER & FULLER, State St.

707. N. Univ. Phone 2652

i' tj ax-a'rUizeUall4y Advertisers -Adv.

. ..

ATTENTION- ENGINEERS and ARCHITECTS!!
RUSTS LTTER C sLE

A 3 id Rul~e"' to Lettering

Price $1.25

W

A

H

R

S

BOOKSTORE

WIHAT'S GOING ON

TUESDAY
4:00-Lieut.-Com. William H. Faust,
'01L, gives the second of a series
of 10 lectures on "Admiralty Law,"
in room G of the Law building.
4:15--Speech by James H. Hanford, of
the University of North Carolina, on
"John Milton's Private Studies,"
Natural Science auditorium.
7:00-- ndolin club rehearsal, Un-
ion.
7:00-Choral Union rehearsal, School
of Music.
7:15-Meeting of committee on under
class conduct, Union.
7:30-Meeting of the Scroll, room A,
Memorial hall.
7:30-Meeting of the Canadian club,
room 302, Union, with speech by
Professor Hayden.
Hayden.
7:30-Rehearsal of entire Union or-
chestra in the Workshop of the Un-
ion.
7:30-Meeting of the Round-up club,
Union.
8:00-Concert by Olga Samaroff and
the Detroit Symphony String Quar-
tet, Pattengill auditorium.
8:20--"0h, Oh. Cindy" production at
Whitney theater.

NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS
Subscribers having any cause
for complaint on the delivery of
their Michigan Daily will please
phone 960 or call at the Mich-
igan Daily office so that satis-
factory service can be rendered.
All papers should be folded and
thrown on the porches by 7:30
IjA..M.
Union members will be held front 10
to 12 o'clock and from 2 to 5 o'clock
Tuesday and Wednesday, in the Un-
ion.
Varsity soccer practice has been post.
poned from Tuesday to Thursday.
Tryouts are wanted.
NEW BILL PROVIDES EXAMS
YOR AUTO MECHANICS
Lansing, March 21. - Proprietors,
as well as all employeu of garages and
service stations must be -"Skilled in
the operation and maintenance of au-
tomobiles" under the terms of Rep.
William Lee's bills now pending in
the state legislature. The bills go
farther in defining the requirements
of employes, however. They must be
able to pass an examination as to me-
chanical ability before a state board

... ...... . . .
M New Arrivals
wr r
1~
s DARLING & ALE AX
224-226 S. Stat~e Street a.
a.

GRETLOCK-ANow Sul
CiuettPeabody~ico .<r I yY.

...... . - .A.4~ ~..*. *.~F.$* '4a..M...L.'.) ..J.;t. 14 *dt....

Time Erases Many
Memories--
but photograghs remain
unchanged throughout
the years.
-

WEDNESDAY
4:00-Lieut-Com. William R. Faust,'
01L, gives the third of a series of
10 lectures 'on' "Admiralty Law," in
room G, Law building.
4:15--Concert by advanced students,
School of Music.
5:00-Meeting of business staff and
tryouts of Gargoyle, Press building.
7:00-Banquet 'in honor of Dr. A. A.
Stanley, Newberry hall.
7:15--Glee club rehearsal, Union.
7:30-University post, American
Legion, meets, reading room, Union.
U-NOTICES
Sophomore engineers may get their
slide rules andtcases at 1003 East
Huron street after d o'clock.
Junior lits and junior engineers will
get preference in the ticket sale for
the Union dance next Friday. Med-
ics of all classes will be accom-
modated first for the Saturday
dance.
Box office sale of opera tIckets to,

of examiners, and would be required
to possess a license certificate show-
ing them to be qualified automobile
repairmen.
A long list of things an expert me-
chanic employed in a garage should
know is included in one of Represen-
tative Lee's two bills. Practically
everything in the internal makeup of
a par, from, the radiator to the grease
cups, is included.,

[1

Portraits
by
PHOTOGRAPHY
619 EAST LIBERTY PHONE 604-W

_ -
aa
~ What beautiful11
Spaper! I didilt ,
kiow Geo'rpe had f , -
unch good taste."
Not only good
t - taste, but appreci-
ation of your good
r= -
r- r
a~c 171___ * '
a -
}oem ct C
M Easter Gift of fine stationery is a delicate
compliment to the refinement and good taste of
the recipiEnt. We are now display inga fine as-
sortment ofosocially correct correspondence paper.
O. D. M ORR LL
17 Nickels Arcade
-°,11IHfIt1111 [11111111!#1 I 1t116I1CI ill i9181111111illilllillilfllllifill111i ,

WANT4D-AUTOMOBILES
Four automobiles are wanted
for Saturday, March 26, for use
in the morning and evening to
convey the visiting Cornell ath-
letes about tthe campus. Stu-
dents having automobiles which
they will offer to this use are
asked to call R. A. Bailey, '22,
phone 355.

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Be Photographed This Year on Your Birthday

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