J L L ET
Elaborate Plans For Twenty-Second
Annual Interscholastic Track Meet
Attract Unusual Amount of Interest)
Y 18, 1921
cups and medals to the winners of
the respective events. All visiting
teams will be lodged in the various
house club residences and at frater-
CLEAN, PROFITABLE EASY WORK
We require at once 5 capable young
men and women to act as our sales
representatives in your community-
$50-$75 per week. Our medallions sell
on sight 200% profit. For full par-
ticulars of an attractive proposition
write Silver Medallion Co., Dept. M.,
Ill West 42nd St, New York.
nations in tle Colleges of Engineering and Architec-
.g a conflict in final examinations according to the
1, as soon as possible, fill out completely a Conflict Re-
be obtained from Secretary Hopkins' office or from
uilding. This card should be left in drop letter box
sonable time to elapse for submission of these re-
it will be made and announcement of proper pro-
bulletin board near Room 208, Chemistry building,
t is requested that each student sign 'his name to
ocedure, as an acknowledgment that he has seen
L. A. HOPKINS.
abers of the class who have not had their photographs taken for
ring College files will report this, Thursday, afternoon between
in Room 439 Engineering buildig. It is absolutely essential that
nded to today. H. E. RIGGS.
s in Automobile Engineering courses wishing to go on the in-.
ip through Detroit automobile factories,, Friday, May 19, take
rurban Car to Detroit and Woodward northbound car to arrive
for Co., Highland Park plant, at 9:30 a. m. Will inspect Packard
ar and truck plants in afternoon.. We are invited to the S. A. E.
Chamber of 1ommerce building in evening. See bulletin boards
Students of both Literary and Engineering Colleges who go
e excuses for absences from regular classes on that day. Roll
d Motor Car Co. .at .9 30 a. m. W. E. LAY.
Five high schools, including Ionia,+
Highland Park, Dearborn, Michigan,
and two from Terre Haute, Ind., have
returned their entry blanks to offi-
cials of the Michigan Athletic asso-
ciation announcing their acceptances
to be present for competition in the
twenty-second annual Interscholastic
track meet to be held at Ferry field1
Friday and Saturday, May 26 and 27,
under the auspices of the Athletic as-
Many Schools Invited
Invitations were issued to several
other high schools in this section of1
the country, and many who were not
on the list of schools receiving the
bids have written for information on
the meet with the understanding that
they might possibly be on hand for
the event. Some of the schools who
have asked for the details of the
meet are those from Forrest, Ill.; La-
Grange, Oregon, Ill.; Clearfield, Pa.;
Jamestown, N.' Y.; Parkersburg, W.
Va. In the requests made. by all of
these schools the writers have ex-
pressed .their intentions of coming
here providing suitable arrangements
are made in their respective schools
for the undertaking. All seem very
much interested to compete, and have
asked -officials of the meet to keep
them in touch with all late develop-
ments so far as the coming meet is
Of the schools who have written for
the dope, Morris high school from
Parkersburg, W. Va., is most sure of
being entered. It was through the ef-
forts of a Michigan alumnus, now in
the east, that the high school was
first.interested in the .neet. A letter
to doach Yost from the alumnus, ask-
ing for the dope on the meet was an-
swered, giving the easterners all in-
formation available. A few days ago
another letter was received, stating
'that in all probability a track team
from the school would be present at
the meet, and announced the events
which they desired to enter men.
While this is the only definite reply
received from. the schools who wrote
for the conditions for entering the
meet, still it is the presumption of
those in charge that the next few
days will bring in a few more accept-
ances from schools not in this sec-
tion of the country.
Entry blanks will be received from
the schools who were invited until
early next week. Because of this, sev-
eral schools who are sure of being
entered have not as yet returned their
blanks. It is. expected that some 300
tracksters will be entered. Of this
number, the Detroit schools will prob-
ably send the largest number of men
per school. However, large delega-
tions from the Grand Rapids schools
and from several schools in Indiana,
Illinois, and Ohio are expected.
The meet will probably be the big-
gest of its kind that has ever been
held here. Because of so much stress
being laid on track work in the larger
schools of the country, the smaller
institutions have followed suit and
are eager for a chance to compete
with the delegations from the larger
schools. In a great many instances
the small schools have turned out
good athletes and it is thought that
much keen competition will be brought
out whenthe finals ire run off at 1:30
o'clock Saturday afternoon.
To Entertain Visitors in Fashion
The program for the entertainment
of the visiting athletes is an elaborate
one. Several automobiles have been
secured to take the men around the
campus, through the city, and for
rides through the enighboring rura
districts. , On Friday evening the
athletes will go to the Cap Night
ceremonies in a body. On Saturday
morning the University buildings will
be open fbr an inspection tour by the
visitors. The finals in the meet will
be run off Saturday afternoon in
time for the men to witness the Michi-
gan-Chicago baseball game, which
will commence promptly at 4 o'clock.
At 6:15 o'clock there will be an elab-
orate banquet for the teams at the
Union at whih time Coach Yost will
spea: and will present the various
You can secure permanent i
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only the highest grade .investm
curities. Experience not ne
and drawing account to men of
mination. Work in Michigan,
or country, as preferred. Pho
tel Whitney, this afternoon befo
o'clock for appointment.. A
Read Smith, Lit '17.
-Tryouts for Comedy club meet,
aiversity Hall. "
Lw-Unon freshman orchestra meets
room 808 of Union.
F-Members- of La Socedad His-
nica leave Hill auditoriumfor pic-
f at, the Island. Mem1ers may
ing a guest.
-Bakai Study circle , meets in
ne hall. x
IWeb and Flange initiation ban-
it at Willett's cafe.
-"Jesus' Intepretaton of Life,"
laboratory course, in Upper room
'-Varsity band meets at Library
r Senior sing. Summer uniform.
--All members of Engineering so-
ety meet in room 348, Engineering
-Se nd, May Festival concert at
}-Christian cience society meets
L4-Children's May Festival con-
rt, Hill auditorium.
-Alpha Nu short business meet.
g in University hall.
-Fourth May Festival -concert,
Ann Arbor Art association an.
mnces an exhibitio of Batiks by
ugo Knapp, oil paintings by G. A.
eneker, water colors by Edmund
Campbell and Lars Hoftrup, and
n and ink and pencil drawings by
. S. Walker, Catherine C. Fowler,
id' Katherine McEwen. Open daily
om 2 to 5 o'clock,. West gallery,
lumni Memorial hall.
freshmen who are Interested in
rving next year as sophomore as-
stants in the adminstrative depart-
ent of the Upperclass Advisory
>mmittee should report this after-
>on between 4:30 and 5.:30 o'clock
,the activities office of the Union.
WMA DELTA CHI
ADMITS TEN CUBS
ggma Delta Chi, national profes-
onal journalistic society, took in
a new "cubs" at their annual in-
ion held last night in the Union.
r the initiation ceremony a ban-
was served at 6 o'clock in the
)eeches by active members and
followed. The main speaker of
night was Mr. T. Hawley Tap-
,'lOLsecretary of thenational
hose initiated were: Prof. E. R.
derland of the Law school, as as-
ate member, James B.. Young, '24,
tin A.. Klaver, '23, Ralph N. Byers,
Russell A. Thornquist '24, Robert
[oriarity, '24, Robert B. Tarr, '24,
es Stevens, '23, Harry Clark, '24,
ry Hoey, 424, and Lincoln Carter,
rnsend Supporters Meet Tonight
udents Interested in furthering
interests of Charles E. Townsend,
[idate for the national senatorial
dnation fron Mchgan, will meet
:15 o'clock tonight in room 302,
m. A club for, that purpose has
ady ,been organized and the cam-
in methods to be employed before
state primaries next fall will be
nior Laws Hold Annual Banquet
ith more than 88 men in atend-
', senior laws held, their knnual
suet followiig Swing-Out Tuesday
t. Owe .t. Watts, president of
class, acted as toastmaster and
>duced Arche D. McDona.a hnm-
May 19-May Festival.
May 20-May Festival.
May 21-First Senior Sing..
May 22-Northwestern tennis match.
Illinois golf match.
May 23-Serenade (Girls' Glee club,
May 25-Hfgh school editors' conven-
May 26-Cap Night.
May 27-Chicago baseball game.
May 29-Wisconsin baseball game.
Chicago golf match.
May 30-Lantern Night.
June 1-Lantern Night.
June 2-0. S. U. baseball game.
Last day of. classes.
Any additions or corrections to ,the
above should be mailed to the Calen-
dar Editor of The Daily.
ON X-RAY THEORY
Demonstarton with pparatus Accom-
panies L cture
Practical and theoretical properties
of the X-ray as understood by modern
scientists were discussed in a lec-
ture given by J. M 'Cork of the physics
department, last evening in the west
lecture hall of the Physics building.
The talk was characterized through-
out by , detailed explanation of sci-
entific terms ahd theory.'
The, application of X-rays in the
medical profession was. first treated.
Special emphasis was placed on the
enormous possibilities of the X-ray in
curing cancers and growths. Mr.
Cork then explained with the aid of
slides the other uses of these rays in
the field of chemical analysis and de-
termination of physical properties.
The lecture was concluded with a de-
monstration with X-ray apparatus
loaned by the University hospital.
12 JUNIOR LAWS
Barristers, senior law honorary so-
ciety, took i' 12 members of the 1923
law class at its annual spring initia-
tion yesterday. Paul Wilson, John M.
Winters, Jr., Thomas Underwood, H.
E. Wilson, Frank M. Parrish, Thomas
Whinery, L. E. Loyd, P. S. Nertney,
M. J. Sallwasser, Frederick F. Wynn,
Earl Boxell, and R. J. Coker were .the
Archie Mconald, 122L, acted as
toastmaster at the initiation banquet
last night in the Union, introducing
Owen, Watts, 122L, who welcomed the
new members, and Frank Parrish,
'23L, who answered for the initiates.
Dean Henry M. Bates closed the eve-
ning with a short address.
Notre Dame Beats Purdue
Lafayette, Ind, May 27.-Paul Cast-
ner pitched a no-hit, no-run"game for
Notre Dame today against Purdue,
Notre Dame winning 4 to 0.,
A Place to bring your friends
Nowhere is the food better
Nowhere is the service more prompt
TUTTLE'S LUNCH ROOM
BOO KS by MICHIGAN MEN
ARTHUR C. POUND '07
"The Iron Man In'Industry"
WEBB WALDRON '05
"The Road to the World" -
UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE
FIRST FESTIVAL CONCERT
IS BRILLIANTLY RENDERED
(Continued from Page One)
will be given at 8 o'clock tonight in
Hill auditorium by the Chicago Sym-
phony.orchestra under the direction of
Frederick Stock; Adele Parkhurst, so-
prano; Reinald Werrenwrath, bari-
tone; and the University Choral
Union. Fpllowing is the program:
Parstfal - Processio4 of the
Knights of the Holy Grail
.................... W agner
Tone Poem, Death and Transfig-
uration, Opus 24.........Strauss
Chicago Symphony Orchestra
"La Vita Nuova"......Wolf-Ferrari
Adele Parkhurst, Reinald Werren-
wrath, the University Choral Union,
Chicago Symphony orchestra.
HOLLAND PROFESSOR LEAVES
FOR1 EXTENSIVE TRIP WEST
Prof. H. A. Brouwer, of Delft uni-
versity, Holland, who has filled an ex-
change professorship in geology with
Prof. W. H. Hobbs, will leave the Uni-
versity this week-end for an extensive
trip through the west before return-
ing to Holland.
Professor Brouwer's -_lectures on
the Dutch East Indies have proven
popular with the student body, espe-
cially to those interested in the sub-
ject of earthquakes and volcanoes.
Professor Hobbs will return to the
University early next fall.
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