THE MICHIGAN DAILY TVD&WA V NM3
JAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
WHAT'S GOING ON
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1921
Holders of Atbletic Coupon Books:t
All holders of athletic couponbookf; should follow the instructions on
the back of the application blank for the Minnesota game. At 6 p. m. Wed-
nesday, Nov. 9, preference according to the number of ,years a student has
been on the campus will cease. The Athletic Association is alloting all
tickets for the Minnesota game to students and alumni according to the plan
of distribution adopted by the Board in Control of Athletics, which Board
is composed of faculty, alumni, and student representatives. The block "M"
will be located in the West Stand at the request of the Student Council.
FIELDING H. YOST.
rospective Teachers - Seniors and Graduat Students:
The Bureau of Appointments will hold ith annual enrolment for this
year, Tuesday, Nov. 8, at 4 o'clock in the auditorium of Newberry Hall. All
those who desire teaching positions for February or September should en-
rol at this time. Registration at the time of the regular enrolment is free,
but a fee of one dollar is required for late registration.
MARGARET CAMERON, Secretary.
I. 0. T. C. Studnts:
All students interested in the formation of a band will meet at the
auditorium of Newberry Hall on Tuesday evening at 7 o'clock. It is not
necessary to own an instrument. Please be prompt.
Men's Educational Club:
The regular meeting of the Men's Educational Club will be held in room
302 Michigan Union at 7 o'clock Tuesday evening, Nov. 8.
Dean Whitney of the School of Education will present the proposed leg-
islation relative to the State Board of Education and Supt. of Public In-
struction. Opportinity for general discussion will be given.
WESLEY B. BEADLE, President.
Ertra Concert Series:
The Detroit Symphony Orchestra, Dssip Gabrilowitsch, Conductor, Es-
telle Liebling, Soprano, will render the following numbers in Hill Audi-
torium, Tuesday evening, Nov. 8, at 8 p'clock: Overture: "Der Freischutz"
(Weber): Eighth Symphony, Opus 93, in F major (Beethoven); Overture:
"Phedre" (Massenet); Aria from "Etienne Marcel" (Saint-Saens); Aria
from "Conchita" (Zandonai), Miss Liebling; Hungarian Dances (Brahms).
The doors will be closed during the performance of numbers.
CHARLES A. SINK, Secretary.
Exhibit of Chrys nthemums:
Chrysanthemums are in full bloom at the Botanical Garden, Packard
Street. Students and any others interested are invitedto visit the gren-
houses. H. H. BARTLETT.
Oratorical Asociation Lcture Course:
The Oratorical Association regrets to announce that John Spargo who
was to speak on the Lecture Course series on Nov. 10, has been forced to
cancel his engagement here on account of serious illness. The Association
wishes to announce however that this will not weaken the Course as every
effort will be made to secure a prominent man to fill his place at a later
date who will be of equal interest to the faculty and students.
O. W. RUSH, President.
All Freshman Foresters areasked to be present at the first meetingI
the Freshman Forestry Club at 7:30 Tuesday evening in room 214 N.
building. ROBERT W. HOFFMAN.
400--Senior lit meeting in room 05,
5:00-Chimes business stal meets in
7:00-Men's Edcational club meets
in room 302, Union.
7:00-Union orchestra rehearsal in as-
sembly hall of Union,
7:15-Aero club meets in room 325,
7:15-Friars meet in room 806, Union.
7:30-Underelass conduct committe
meets in room 304, Union. ~
7:30-Professor Roth speaks to the
Freshman Forestry club in the For-
7:30 - Youngstown Michigan club
meets in room 323, Union.
7:45-De Molay officers meet at the
Masonic cathedral for rehearsal.
8:00-Detroit Symphony orchestra at
8:15-Monteth club meets in Lane
MESSAGE SENT BY
FOCH TO STUDENTS
(Continued from Page One)
a machine which he must all too well
remember in his youth as one which
crushed his Fatherland and exacted
from her the cruellest demands that
modern civilization has known. He
does not speak English and an inter-
preter translated his speech into Eng-
lish for the people present.
A member of his staff this morning
suggested that he was having as
strenuous a time as during the war.
The Marshal shrugged his shoulders
,It is action that gives us strength.
Inactivity causes weakness. I am nev-
er happy unless I am on the go."
French Officers in Party
Other members of the French army
in the party included General Des-
ticker, Major DeMierry, Captain L'hop-
ital, and Lieutenant DeSoubeyran,
among others. Captain L'hoptal, who
is Marshal Foch's aide de camp,
speaks very fluent English and has a
pleasing personality. He expressed
himself as being delighted with the
American people in this country. He
is a member of the Legion of Honor
and has received the Croix de
Guerre with five citations, the United
States Distinguished Service medal
and many other foreign decorations.
He was in the first battle of the
Marne and also saw active service
Harold A. Furlong, '24M, Michigan's
Medal of Honor man, joined the party
at Battle Creek at the invitation of
Commander Martin and weht through
to Detroit as special escort to Mar-
shal Foch. Others on the train were
many men prominent in Legion and
national circles, including Past Com-
manders D'Olier and Emery of the
American Legion; Alton T. Roberts,
chairman of the American Legion re-
ception committee; General W. D.
Connor, who served as commanding
general of the American Forces in
France when General Pershing left,
and who isat present assistant chief
of staff; and Colonel Frank Parker,
U. S. A., whose division, the First,
which he commanded after having
served successively as commander of
the 18th Infantry and the First Infan-
try Brigade, had the longest service in
France and heaviest losses of any
unit in the American Army.
HUGE CROWD GREETS MARSHAL
DURING STOP OVER IN CITY
(Continued from Page One)
lumination after the medieval style by
Prof. Emil Lorch, of the architectural
college. The document, translated
from the original French reads:
"The President, the Regents, the
faculties, and the students of the Uni-
versity of Michigan greet Marshal
Foch and through him the people of
"They desire to express their pro-
found admiration for his military gen-
ius and their gratitude for his unfalt-
ering devotion to the common cause
After the presentation of the testi-
monial, the committee escorted the
Marshal to his train. Amid the cheers
of the crowd, the train bearing the
great soldier-statesman slid around the
curve out of sight.
Only 10 days left to have your
'Ensian pictures taken. No ex-
tension of time can be granted.
Organization pictures only are
to be taken during the month of
Mechanical Engineering 35:
Examinations for both sections will be given at the regular hour, Wed-
nesday, Nov. 9. CHAS. B. GORDY.
Members of Section VI, VIa, and VIb in Drawing 4 must obtain Home
Plate 11 to be handed in Friday morning, -from either Professor Orbeck,
room 418, Wednesday afternoon from 1 to 4 o'clock, or from Mr. Clark, room
436, Thursday afternoon from 2 to 5 o'clock.
No excuse will be accepted if this plate is late.
H. W. MILLER.
Public Speaking 5 - Debating:
In my section of this course the debate schedule for Monday, Nov. 7, will
be held on Wednesday. Wednesday's debate will be held Friday. Teams in
Professor Trueblood's section should consult him regarding schedule.
RAY K. IMMEL.
Students should bring their laboratory sets (Part- I, 20th Century Ac-
counting) to their next laboratory periods.=
W. A. PASrON.
Economics 1. Hour Examination:
Students in Economics I will meet as follows for the blue book at 2 p.
Mason Hall, room 205-Mr. Ellis's Sections.
Engineering building, room 348-Mr. Knights Sections, Mr. Kohler's
Sections, Mr. Oppenheim's Sections, Mr. Troxell's Sections.
Economics building, room 202-Mr. Smith's Sections, Mr. Bradford's
Alumni Memorial Lecture room-Mr. Cahow's Sections, Mr. Clark's Sec-
tions, Mr. Wyngarden's Sections.
University Hall Auditorium, Lower Floor-Mr. Berger's Sections, Mr.
Economics building, room 102-Mr. May's Sections, Mr. Bradford's (sec-
ond half). F. M. TAYLOR.
Members of the Faculties and All Studlents:
The annual campus Handball Tournament held in the Waterman Gym-
nasium will be open to the campus at large as usual. Singles will be held
during December, beginning the first of the month, and the doubles event
will start the first week of the second semester. Entry sheets for the
events will be posted in the handball courts no later than Nov. 20, and it is
to be hoped any faculty men that care to participate will sign up. Silver
cups will be awarded to the winners of the events.
C. E. GEHRING, '23 (508-J).
The opening meeting of the year will be held in the Natural Science
Auditorium, Wednesday, Nov. 9, at 7:30 p. m. Mr. George R. Swain will give
an illustrated lecture, Kodaking in Cairo. The public is cordially invited.
After the lecture a short business meeting will be held at which all members
are expected to be present. Election of officers, and announcement of plans
for the year will then be made. ORMA F. BUTLER.
The cast for Pygmalion will meet for a brief session promptly at 7
o'clock Tuesday in the auditorium of Newberry Hall. This meeting need
not interfere with attendance on the orchestra program at 8.
J. RALEIGH NELSON.
Mathematical Society: .
The regular meeting of the Mathematical Society announced for Nov.
8 will be postponed one week to Tuesday, Nov. 15, at 8 o'clock, 401 Mason
Hall. W. WDENTON.Secretary.
109 Eng. Big.
VICTORY OF WEST FEATURES
SATURDAY'S FOOTBALL GAMES
(Continued from Page Five)
east, saw, and conquered the Army
and Pittsburgh elevens, their respec-
tive opponents. These two victories
gave added laurels to the west, but for
the east they were merely, as the
American doughboys would put it, the
beginning of the journey westward.
This season, for the first time in the
annals of the national collegiate pas-
time, the west has triumphed over the
east in all of the games played by rep-
resentatives of both sections. The
west is truly coming into its own.
The results of the remaining con-
tests are significant of nothing sur-
prising or unexpected. In the east,
Yale, Cornell, Lafayette, Navy, and
Penn State were victorious. In the
west, Iowa, Purdue, and Illinois came
through in the expected style. Thus
ends the brief summary of the games
of the eighth week of the season,
which were too thrilling to be ade-
quately pictured by mere words.
Ninety-four lits met in 1892 to elect
a football captain and transact other
Sophomore and Freshman Teams Tia
Sophomore and freshman sewxnd
teams held each other to a 1-1 tie in
the next to the last game of the hockey
series yesterday afternoon at Palmer
field. The "cup game" will be played
between the junior and senior teams
at 4 o'clock on Wednesday afternoon.
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