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May 19, 1922 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-05-19

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

1 1. 1 VA.-A &A%.JI 1J th1L a

CIAL BULLETIN

r

y received until 8:80 p. m. (1,1:30 a. m. Saturday.)

FRIDAY, MAY 19, 1922

Number 167

i

a Fees:
.ention of all seniors and other possible recipients of degrees or cer-
s at the Commencement of 1922 is called to the fact that no degree
conferred, or diploma or certificate be given, at the Commencement of
nless the recipient has paid the proper diploma fee or certificate feq
Treasurer of the University previous to the close of business, 4 p. m.,
, May 22.
ere can be no exceptions to thisrule.
SHIRLEY W. SMITH, Secretary.
t in Final Examinations in the Colleges of Engineering and Architee-
ture:
ch student having a conflict in final examinations according to the
ced schedule will, as soon as possible, fill out completely a Conflict Re-
%rd, which may be obtained from Secretary Hopkins' office or from
08, Chemistry building. This card should be left in drop letter box
r of Room 208, Chem. building.
er allowing a reasonable time to elapse for submission of these re-
he best adjustment will be made and announcement of proper pro-
will be made on bulletin board near Room 208, Chemistry building,
er than June 1. It is requested that each student sign his name to
nouncement of procedure, as an acknowledgment that he has seen
derstood it. J. C. tRIER.
tive Engineering:
.dents in Automobile Engineering courses wishing to go on the in-
a trip through Detroit automobile factories, Friday, May 19, take
Interurban Car to Detroit and Woodward northbound car to arrive
Motor Co., Highland Park plant, at 9:30 a. m. Will inspect Packard
Co. car and truck plants in afternoon. We are invited to the.S. A. E.L
g at Chamber of Commerce building in evening. See bulletin boards
ails. Students of both Literary and Engineering Colleges who go
ceive excuses for absences from regular classes on that day. Roll
Ford Motor Car Co..at 9:30 a. m. W. E. LAY.
lore Engineers:.
embly today at 11 in Room 348. P. FIELD.
an Chemical Society, U. of M. Section:
e next meeting of the local Section will be held on Tuesday, May 23,
p. m. in room 151 of .the Chemistry building.
>fessor M. Gomberg will speak on "The Reaction Between Silver
rate and the Halogens."
interested are invited tor attend.
C. C. MELOCHE, Secretary.

SECOND FESTIVAL
CLOSED BY MOORE
(Continued from Page One)
ick Stock, at 8 o'clock, also in Hill
auditorium.
At the children's concert, the solo-
ist will be Kathryn Meisle, one of
the most successful of contemporary
American contraltos. Miss Meisle
will sing the arias "Una Voce Poco
Fa," from Rossini's "Il Barbiere di
'Siviglia," and the "0 Don Fatale,"
from Verdi's opera, "Don Carlos." In
addition to this, she will offer a group
of English songs by Griffes, Johnson,
Whithorne and La Forge. The re-
mainder of the program will be giv-
en by a chorus of children under the
leadership of George Oscar Bowen.
Will be Feature Program
The appearance of Frieda Hempel,
and the presentation of Frederick
Stock's a new "Psalmodic Rhapsody,"
by William Wheeler of the School of
Music, the Chicago Symphony orches-
tra under the baton of the composer,
and the University Choral Union, are
the outstanding features of the eve-
ning concert, the complete program of
which is as follows:
Overture, "Liebesfruhling".....
. . . George Schumann
Chicago Symphony Orchestra
A Psalmodic Rhapsody......Stock
Chicago Symphony Orchestra
The University Choral Union
William Wheeler, tenor
Eric De Lamarter, organist
Die Entfuhrung aus dem Serial--
Marten aller arten ..........Mozart
Miss Hempel
Symphonic Poem; No. 1, "Le Rouet
d'Amphale" .......... Saint-Saens
Chicago Symphony Orchestra
Aria di Bravura, "Ah vous dirai-je
Maman," interpolated in "The
Daughter of the Regiment" ....
................. Mozart-Adam
Miss Hempel
'Concert Waltz, No. 2, in F major.
...........Glazounow
Chicago Symphony Orchestra
Mignon-Recitative and Polonaise,
Io son Titania ..........Thomas
Miss Hempel
Swedish Rhapsody, "Midsummer
Wake"..........Alfven
Chicago Symphony Orchestra
PARKER DEFENDS
STAND ON ISSUES
(Continued from Page One)
sacrificed to this institution of pri-
vate practice ,as a source of revenue.
Understands Officials' Views
"I have, however, insisted rather re-
cently that it should be possible for
an engineer to do the same kind of
scholarly work as is done elsewhere
YOU, MR. STUDENT
should have use
for a typewriter.
You can rent
one from us for
three months for
$7.So up. Or
you Cgi' rent
with privilege
of buying. At
any time up to
six months we
will allow all rent you have paid to
count against sale price of machine.
There is no obligation to buy. The
offer is made to save you money if you
find you want to own a machine after
first renting.
Your Choice of Makes
State your choice: Underwood,
Remington, L. C. Smith, etc. Every
machine is perfect-rebuilt by the
famous "Young Process." This pro-
cess is our own. It is recognzed
the country over. It is back of our
iron-clad guarantee which makes you
judge and jury. We grant io dys'
free trial on al our machines. Yu
run no risk.
Get Ogr Prices
We save you go per cent and up
on typewriters. All makes and models
to select from-the largest selected
stock of machines in America. Snd
for catalog before you rent or buy any.
where.. Write today4!
YOUNG TYPEWRITER COMPANY
23 W. Lake St., Dept. 317, Chicago

Phone Central 46

on the campus and to live decently
among his fellows," he said.
'Practical considerations seem to.
have made it undesirable for the cen-
tral administration to grant this pos-
sibility at the present time. I under-
stand their view of these practical
difficulties. I am too loyal to the Uni-
versity, my very much loved Alma
Mater, to remain as a discontented
member of the household and so with-
out the slightest hostility I am taking
the very painful step of removing my-
self for the good of the institution as
well as for my own peace of mind. I
believe that the college of engineer-
ing will become most truly great when
it recognizes that some members of
the faculty should be able to give all
of their time and energy to the Uni,
versity without the painful compul-
sion that I have felt."
Burton Makes Comment
In commenting on this situation,
President Marion L. Burton charac-
terized the disagreement as being one
purely of educational policy, where it
was impossible to accede -to the be-
liefs of everyone, and where the ma-
jority sentiment must dominate.
A possible future solution was sug-

gested by President Burton when he research and building up their de-
said, "But in a year or two it may be partments."
that we shall decide that certain types No announcement has been made of
of professors should be given salaries the successor to Professor Parker,
that will justify us in asking them who has recently been offered, and
not to do outside work, and to de- has accepted, a position with a large
vote their entire time to teaching and central station company in the east.
THE SCHOOL FOR
BUSINESS LIBRARIANS
Adelaide R. Hasse, Director
The Business Librarian is a recent addition to well-rounded business
organizations. Capable women specially trained for this work are in
demand at good salaries. Our courses include a study of the primary
sources of information; processes of compilation; cataloging and in-
dexing; accepted methods of caring for and routing information
Professinal ethics wll be inculcated.
This special training in addition to your
general education will fit you for an in-
teresting and responsible occupation.
THE WASHINGTON SCHOOL FOR SECRETARIES
BOX E. WASHINGTON, D. C.

l

NEW

BOOKS,

by MICHIGAN MEN

ARTHUR C. POUND '07
"The Iron Man In Industry"
WEBB WALDRON '05
"The Road to the World" -

- $1.75
x$1.90

W ahr's

UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE

_ ,

SPORTS EXTRA SATURDAY
The Daily will publish a sports
xtra Saturday afternoon, giv-
.g a play by play account of
e baseball game with Illinois
ad the resultsofmthe dual track
eet with Chicago.
The extra, will be on the
reets here a few minutes aft-
' the last man to bat at Urbana'
as been retired. A special leas-
wire will furnish the story of
.e baseball game, whilesthe re-
lts of the track meet will be
nt by arrangements with aj
rrespondent in Chicago. I
As the events start in the early
ternoon, the extra will in all{
'obability be on sale shortly
ter 4 o'clock.
XI
WHAT'S GOING ON'
FRIDAY
-Children's May Festival cou-
rt, Hill auditorium.
-Michigan.'- Illinois telegraphle
et at Ferry field.
,-Alpha Nu short business meet-
in University hall.
-Fourth May Festival concert,
11 auditorium.
-Round-Up spring formal party
Ann Arbor Country club,
--Kappa Alpha Theta, entertain-
nt and dance.
SATURDAY
-Concert by William Bachaus
I the Chicago Symphony orches-
, at Hill auditorium.
-Performance of "Tannhauser,"
t May Festival concert, at Hill
ditorium.;
-Collegiate Sorosis lawn fete.
-Preliminaries for the extempor-
eous speaking contest in room
, Mason hall.
U=NOTICE
Ann Arbor Art associadou an.
utes an exhibition of Batiks by
*go Knapp, oil paintings by G. A.
neker, water colors by Edmund
Campbell and Lars Hoftrup, and
s and ink and pencil drawings by
S. Walker, Catherine C. Fowler,
d Katherine McEwen. Open daily
m 2 to 5 o'clock, West gallery,
imni Memorial hall.

K. A. T. ENTERTAINMENT WILL
INCLUDE MUSICAL FEATURES
Final arrangements have been com-.
pleted for the Kappa Alpha Theta
dance and entertainment to be given
this evening from 9 to' 1 o'clock for
the benefit of the Michigan league
building.
The grounds of the house will be
attractively hung with Japanese lan-
terns and there will be several booths
at which ice cream and cake will be
sold. Several feature musical num-
bers for the entertainment to be giv-
en on the grounds have been plannedt
by the committee so that persons who
do not care to dance may be enter-
tainnd.
The house will be turned over en-
tirely to dancing with music furnished
by Kennedy's orchestra. The commit-
tee wishes to emphasize the fact that
no admission will be charged for the
entertainment on the grounds. A
single admission for the dance only
will be charged.
Tickets are being sold at $1.56 a
couple and $1 single and may be pro-
cured at Graham's book store or on
the grounds this evening.
COMEDY CLUB ANNOUNCES NEW
MEMBERS FOLLOWING TRYOUTS
Comedy club yesterday afternoon
held tryouts in University Hall in
which a large number of students
took part. The 10 students elected to
membership were: Mattie Proudfoot,
'23, Marion Taylor, '24, Dorothy Wei-
mer, '24, Thekla Forsyth, '23, Mary
Ives, '23, Portia Goulder, '23, Lewis
Stoneman, '23, W. D. Etheridge, '25,
Marshal D. Spencer, '25L, Edward
Parnall, '25, and Ab Huntington.
Newly elected members are urged to
attend the next meeting of the club
at 7:30, o'clock, Tuesday evening in
Sarah Caswell Angell hall. At this
meeting there will be an annual elec-
tion of officers.

..' .' ' ' -. 2."""
Copyright 1922 H~art Schaffner & Maixt

You want certain things
in. clothes you buy
They 're best represented here
YOU want good style, fabric, tailor-
ing. You want long service and
satisfaction--- at the lowest possible
cost. You get all these things in the'
suits we're showing---plus a fit that's
absolutely perfect.

$5.00 HAT SALE
Commencing Friday, May 19th.
All black and colored hats flower-

trimmed, also Banded Sailors in
black and navy.

$3O.OO

tentimon
FRATERNITIES
SORORITIES
HOUSE CLUBS
anyone else who has furni
e to be repaired or new
:es to be constructed!
ur equipment and workmen
ire you of the most satisfac-
r service.

Sports, conservative, every style

.

14

SPORT HATS NOT INCLUDED
IN THIS SALE.

11

The

Reule

Conlin

IP.

main Street at Washington

B. HARDiNG

D ana Richardson

115 EAST LIBERTY STREET

I/

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