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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

October 19, 1921 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1921-10-19

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

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ILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

The first official meeting of the year will be held at Michigan Union,
Wednesday, Oct. 19, at 7:30 p. m. It is vitally important that this meeting
start at 7:30. There will be initiaion ceremonies for candidates.
N. K. CHAMBERLIN,
Commander R. G. Hall Post 422, Veterans of Foreign Wars.

Intramural Items

2 WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1921

Number 21

rI
To the Deane:
There will be no conference of the Deans today.
M, L. BURTON.
'o Deans, Directors, Superintendents, Heads of Departments, and Others:
Subject: Official Communications to the Board of Regents
In the interests of clarity and efficiency it may be helpful to call atten-
Lion again to the regular method of presenting subjects for consideration by
the Board of Regents.'
1. Meetings of the Board are held regularly on the last Friday of
each month. Occasionally it is necessary to hold special meetings when
important (natters require attention. The annual meeting is held in June,
two days preceding commencement.
2. In order to secure action upon any subject, the regulations of the
Board require that communications must be filed with the President eight
lays prior to the meeting of the Board. For eample, the Board Meeting
his month occurs Friday, Oct. 28. Communications must be in this office
at the wry latest on Thursday, Oct. 20. It is earnestly suggested that com-
nunications be sent in just as early as possible. Ample time is then
available for careful study and investigation. Favorable and prompt action
s assured by this method. When all communications arrive on the last day
t ;takes it extremely difficult to prepare the docket satisfactorily. Even
he mechanical and clerical work in volved requires time. It should be un-
derstood that the order of business was changed last October and that there
s no provision for a "personal program" of the President.
3. Certain details in regard to the communications should be kept in
nind. Twelve copies of each communication are required. These copies
hould be clear and distinct. Official blanks for the purpose are provided
mnd can be secured from the Deans or from the Secretary.
4. By action of the Board on Oct. 1, 1920, it was officially provided that
ao communications need be sent to the Regents regarding resignations, ap-
>ointments, promotions, salary adjustments and leaves of absence "except
;hose inuolding additions to the budget or involving appointments of pro-
essors, associate professors and assistant professors, and except in cases
>f unusual importance or where significant policies are involved". This
tatement should be clearly understood. Any matter not provided in the
)udget must go to the Board of Regents. Likewise any plan to use funds for
Ather purposes than those specifically stated in the budget must be submitted
o the.Regents.
It should also be remembered that "appointments of instructors and
assistants are to be in the hands of the President and the proper Dean, and
re to be reported to the Boardr by the President". Therefore these matters
elating to resignations, appointments, promotions, salary adjustments and
eaves of absence should be presented by heads of departments to the Deans
nd by them to the President. We are in a position to act quickly and au-
horitatively regarding all matters provided for in the budget and dealing
vith appointments below the rank of assistant professor. These matters
re handled by the President and reported to the Regents.
5. An official communication to the Regents should contain the infor-
nation necessary to a real understanding of the problem. , It should be
Wlearly stated whether the matter is provided for in the budget and exactly
what effect it :has on the budget. Full details regarding appointees should
>e included. For the officiarrecords it is necessary to have the full name
nd degrees of a candidate and a complete record of his experience. Per-
hiet facts should be clearly stated. Attention should be specifically called
o the implications of a proposed action. If precedents, principles or pol-
Zies are involved a sraight-forward candid discussion will facilitate mat-
ers. If as educational officers we expect confidence to be placed in our
ecommendations, then they must be made with care and with a serious re-
ard for the welfare of the institution as a whole. The usefulness of an
dministrative officer is largely determined by his ability to make sound
ecommendations which will stand severe scrutiny.
These statements are made in the interests of mutual understanding and
he efficient conduct of the University.
M. L. BURTON, President.
Ldvanced Credit: ,'
Freshmen entitled to apply for advanced credit should make such ap-
)lication this week. Only those who attended high school subsequent to
raduation may apply. ARTHUR G. HALL, Registrar.
Sesearek Clubs
The first meeting of the Club for the academic year will be held on
Wednesday evening, Oct. 19, at 8 o'clock in the Histological Laboratory.
Professor A. E. Wood will speak on "The Present Situation with Regard
o Housing." H. H. BARTLETT, Secretary.
ro All Students:
The Health Service dispensary is open 8 to 12 except Sunday, and 1 to
5 except Saturday and Sunday. Students wishing Health Service Men's
>hysician at any other time, please call University telephone exchange
>perator and ask for name and telephone number of physician on duty.
[hese physicians should be called for regularly enrolled full fee Univer-
ity students only.
WARREN E. FORSYTHE, M. D., Director.
emites Classes:
Beginning Tuesday, Oct. 18, all classes in Semitics will meet as reg-
ilarly scheduled. . LEROY WATERMAN.
iconomic:
Will those students in Economics 32 last semester who wish to sell
heir copies of Readings in Industrial Organization see me this week at 11-
2 o'clock in room 209, Economics building.

C. EDMONDS.
tero 1:
Hereafter the Wednesday meeting of the class in Aero I will be held in
oom 218 at 11 a. m. F. W. PAWLOWSKI.
reshman Engineers:
Gardner S. Williams will speak to the Freshman Engineers on Wednes-
lay, Oct. 19, at 11 a. m., in room 348 of the Engineering building. (Fresh-
nen-See bulletin board for seat numbers).
C. E. WILSON.
Head Mentor Freshman Engineers.
unior Engineers:
The October Assembly will be held in room 348 of the Engineering
uilding on Thursday, Oct. 20, at 10 o'clock.
W. C. HOAD, Class Mentor..
Players Club:
All who have not paid their dues may do so in the lower corridor of
Iniversity Htall Wednesday afternoon from 2 to 5. Opportunity will also
e given at that time for any who wish to become affiliated with the club
o make formal application. Dues $3.
R. S. TUBBS, Treasurer.
There will be a meeting of the University Post of the American Legion
t the Union on Wednesday, Oct. 19, at 7:45 p. m. At 8 o'clock there will be
joint meeting of the. different service organizations to consider plans for
memorial to be dedicated to Michigan/ men who gave their lives in the
World War. All University men who have been in service are invited and
rged to attend. WM. STADLER, Post Adjutant.

WHAT'S GOING ON
WEDNESDAY
4:30-Freshman Dents meet in dental
ampitheater for election of officers.
5:00-Meeting of all ushers for Choral
Union series at Hill auditorium.
5:50-All foresters leave D. U. R. sta-
tion for Saginaw forest for annual
camp fire.
7:00-Band rehearsal at University
hall.
7:15-Meeting of rCanadian club in
room 319, Union.
7:15-Varsity Glee club rehearsal at
Union.
7:30-Meeting of Student council in
room 304, Union.
7:30-Montieth club meeting at Lane
hall.%
7:45-American Legion meets in read:
ing room of Union.
8:00-Michigan Music week program,
Pattengill auditorium.
8:00-The Order of DeMolay's charter
class meets in room 325, Union.
8:00-Sigma XI and Research club
lecture in Natural Science auditor-
ium.
THURSDAY
4:00-Matinee Musical opening con.
cert, Union.
4:00-Freshman lits meet in Univer-
sity hall to nominate officers.
4:00-Matinee Musical society meets
in Union.
4:00-Editorial staff of the Michigan.
ensian meets in Press building. All
try-outs requested to be present.
4:15-Organ recital by Earl V. Moore,
Hill auditorium.
7:30-Monteith club meets at Lane
hall.
7:30-Alpha Nu meets tonight instead
of Friday for this week.
7:30-Wayfarers meet in room 304,
Union, to elect officers.
8:00-Round-Up club holds smoker at
Union.

8:00-Chrlstian Science society meets
in Lane hall auditorium.
8:00-Conext by Harold Bauer, Hill
auditorium.
U-NOTICES
All fraternities and sororities must pay
for their space in the 1922 Michigan-
ensian immediately. Contracts may
be signed at 'Ensian office.
All organizations wishing space In the
1922 Michiganensian must sign con-
tracts immediately. Sign contracts
at Michiganensian office in Press
building any afternoon.
Delta Sigma Rho will hold its first meet-
ing at 5:00 P. M. on Wednesday in
the Alpha Nu room, fourth floor, Un-
iversity hall. All members newly
arrived here are invited to be pre-
sent. It is urgently requested that
every member make a special effort
to be present.

The schedule in interfraternity soc-
cer for today is as follows: Phylon vs.
Phi Sigma Delta, Sinfonia vs. Theta
Chi, Kappa Beta Psi vs. Cygnus, Del-
ta Chi vs. Delta Kappa Epsilon. All
games start at 4 o'clock.
Thursday'stscedule is as follows:
Beta Theta Pi vs. Chi Psi, Phi Delta
Chi vs. Sigma Nu, Acacia vs. Trigon.
In Monday's games Delta Tau Delta
defeated Phi Chi, 2 to 1, and Zeta Psi
defeated Delta Upsilon, 2 to 1.

416 S. MAIN
PHONE I
With or Withoul

I .

j.

PHOTOGRAPH TRYOUTS
WANTED

I-

Tryouts wanted for photo-
graphic department, Michiganen-
sian. Good camera necessary.
Call Stone, 1505.
PARCEL
DELIVERY
TELEPHONE,
2700
TRUNKS
'N EVERYTHING

WOL & ANGORA
SCARFS
VALUED AT
$3.50 to $7.00
ARE SELLING FOR
$1.50 TO $3.00
AT
ART .MA RQUAR DT'S
608 E. LIBERTY
RiBBON%
WATCH BRACELETS
GOLD AND SILVER
TRIMMED
BROWN BLACK GREY
GOLD SILVER
PAINTED
MESHI
$1.00 To $6.00
HALLER & FULLER
STATE ST. JEWELERS

BURTONS AT HOME
SATURDAY
President Marion L. Burton
and Mrs. Burton will be at home
to returning MAicgan alumni aft-
er the Ohio State game next Sat-
urday until 7 o'clock.

I

Patronize Daily Advertisers.-Adv.

11

h -'

A

BOaSRE
B OO KST OR E

Log

Log

Rules

WITH LEATHER CASES
$13.50

U

WOM

Don't forget to pay your Daily sub-
scription.-Adv.

State Savings Bank

CLEANLINESS*

PURITY
is Essential

Good Milk

to

Cyr. 'lain and Washington

Good Health

Capital $300000 Surplus $300,000

OUR PLANT CONDITIONS ARE THE BEST
ANN ARBOR DAIRY CO.
THE HOME OF PURE MILK
PHONE 423

Resources $4,O00AOW

_..__..

3'

^s

nlOr'
ICE CREAM

THERE'S A DEAL OF
KNOWLEDGE IN BOOKS
-and far from the least of these, as every successful
person knows, is the bank= book.

Feeds Body and Mind -
It is a decided help in
making your work at the
University a success.

i

Acquire the bank book habit and you will succeed.
Pay it by check, it is the easiest and safest way.
FARMERS & MECHANICS BANK
101-105 South Main Street. 330 South State Street
(Nickels Arcade)
Member Federal System

I

FYFE SHOES for MEN

WE KNOW THE WAY

YOU FEEL

I

You are not very hungry in the morn-

ing.

Yet you want something to eat.

If you want quick service on your
breakfasts just drop in where serv-
ice reigns supreme.

THE FYFE
STORE
A ten-story struc-
ture on Grand
Circus Park de-
voted exclusively
to the sale and
service of fine
footwear.

AN interesting exhibit of fall mod-
els is now being held in the
display room above

Calkins'

0

Drug Store
High shoes and oxfords, stand-
ard lasts and innovations, inexpens-
ive types and the finer qualities.
A complete showing of the sea-
son s best styles*

State Street

I

THAT MEANS-

Tom Lalley in charge.

Flowers Restaurant

Woodward and Adams

615 EAST LIBERTY

I

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