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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.

November 18, 1921 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1921-11-18

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY FRIDAY

D A O BULLETIN
Volume 2 FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1921 Number 47
Reward:
A reward of $50 will be paid for information leading to the arrest and
conviction of any person for theft of University property or of property in
University coat-room, laboratories, or elsewhere in University buildings.
SHIRLEY W. SMITH, Secretary.
Reward:
A reward of $50 will be paid by the University of Michigan for informa-
tion leading to the arrest and conviction of any person defacing, mutilating,
or illegally removing any book, magazine,,or other library property, or other-
wise violating in any library of the University the statute of the State for
the protection of libraries.4
SHIRLEY W. SMITH, Secretary.
Architecture Students:
Freshman and sophomore students in Architecture are included in the
excuse from classes Saturday morning, Nov 19, to take part in the inter-
class games. F. E. ROBBINS.

UNION OPERA TICKETS
NOW SELLING RAPIDLY
Applications for tickets to "Make It
for Two", the 1922 Union opera, are
fast- coming in from the first two
groups in the line of preference. Par-
ticipating' life members of the Union
will receive mail order blanks today,
and will be allotted two days in which
to return them, after which they will
no longer receive precedence but will
be filed in the order of receipt.
A number of the applications have
been sent in with only one choice in-
dicated. The Union urges that, in the
future, three choices be put down. It
is impossible to accommodate every-
one the same night. ' It is almost a
certainty, however, that good seats
will be available for one of three
nights.
.Yearly members of the Union are
next in line of preference and will be
issued application blanks in the lobby
of the Union on Monday. The women
of the University will be given a
chance to secure tickets later in the
week, while a box office sale will be.
held for the general public on Dec.
5 at the Whitney theater.
ARCHIE HAHN ADDRESSES BIG
MEETING OF DETROIT ALUMNI
(Continued from Page One)
ni, asserting that it is continually
gaining in strength and influence, and
urging them to continue their efforts
to bring men of high grade football
caliber to Ann Arbor.

Assistant Coach Sturzenegger also
spoke on the methods of scouting at
football games, saying that he had
scouted at more than 800 contests
during the years when he had coached
athletic-teams. He also declared that
never in all his career had he- seen
the equal of the Michigan team's spirit
of fight at Madison last Saturday.
Plans were made at the meeting for
a football smoker on Saturday, Dec.
10, in the Board of Commerce. This P
will be the biggest affair of the sea-
son given by Detroit alumni, the E
whole Varsity squad being the-guests
of the occasion. As many students as
are able to make the trip are invited
in by the alumni. W. Coleman Stand-
ish is to be chairman for the enter- C
tainment.
j
Dean Cooley in Toronto
Dean Mortimer E. Cooley, -of the
College of Engineering and Architec-
ture, is spending this week in Toron-
to, Ont., on business. S
A CLASS TOQUE
With every five dollar purchase (orI
more) at Davis Toggery Shop, 116 So.
Main. Get one for the game. We have
them for all classes. Figure out what
you need: shirts, shoes, underwear,
hosiery, etc.-and get a toque with
them.-Adv.

University Senate:
The first meeting for the year 1921-22
building, at 8 p. m. on. Monday, Nov. 21..
Council. Reorganization of Committee on

will be held in
Annual Report
Student Affairs.
J. L. MARKLEY,

room C, Law
of the Senate

Secretayy.

All Holders of Football Tickets and Residents of Ann Arbor:
A crowd of nearly 40,000 will be present at the Michigan-Minnesota
game Saturday, Nov. 19. A large number of the visitors will come in auto-
mobiles. Parking space in Ann Arbor is limited to the streets. To avoid
congestion, every owner of an automobile in Anz Arbor should leave his
car at home and not park on any of the streets. This would aid very ma-
terially in providing parking space for those who must come to our city in
automobiles and immensely aid in relieving congestion.
All streets will be closed to automobile traffic withitfone block of Ferry
field. This is necessary in order that the crowd may enter and leave Ferry
field at the gates designated on back of tickets. Each holder of a ticket
should enter and leave the field at gate so designated. This will prevent
jamming either going in or out of the field and will aid those in charge and
the traffic policemen as well in handling the crowd satisfactorily.
FOLLOW THE DIRECTIONS ON TICKETS AND SIGNS NEAR THE
GROUNDS. ALL OWNERS OF CARS IN ANN ARBOR LEAVE CARS AT
HOME AND OUR TRAFFIC AND CROWDING PROBLEM WILL BE
SOLVED. FIELDING H. YOST.
Prize Essays:
The Institute of International Education is offering three prizes, of $150,
$100, and $50, respectively, for the best essays on certain specified subjects
dealing with world-political questions of the Far East. Further particu-
lars may be learned at the President's office. Undergraduates only' are
eligible to compete. ' F. E. ROBBINS.
Lectures on Caesar's Battlefields:
In connection with course 21 and 21a in Latin George R. Swain will
give a series of five illustrated lectures on Caesar's Military Movements and'
Battlefields in Gaul, in room A, Alumni Memorial Hall, at 8 a. m. Monday
and Tuesday, Nov. 21 and 22, Monday. and Tuesday, Nov. 28 and 29, and
Thursday, Dec. 1. As several requests for permission to hear the lectures
have been received, this announcement is published as an invitation to any
who might wish to be 'present. F. W. KELSEY.
Committee on Studlent Affairs:
There will be a meeting of the Committee on Student Affairs in room
2, University Hall, at 4 p. m., Friday, Nov. 18.
J. A. BURSLEY, Chairman.
Lecture Course:
Patrons of the Oratorical Association Lecture Course, which begins to-
night at 8 o'clock in Hill Auditorium are asked to be seated before 8 o'clock
so that the recital by Charles Rann Kennedy and Edith Wynne Matthison
(Kennedy) may begin promptly at 8 o'clock without disturbance. Scenes
from "The Merchant of Venice," "The School for Scandal," "The Servant in
the House," and "The Terrible Meek" will be given jointly by these ar-
tists. R. D. T. HOLLISTER, Financial Manager.
Freshman Foresters:
Meet in Seminar at .8:30 Saturday morning for Fall Games.
F. K. SPARROW.
Sociology 28:
Section 4, Friday at 11, will not meet today, to allow members to make
the trip to the Detroit House of Correction in the afternoon. All other sec-
tions will meet. A. E. WOOD.
IMT 01LY SIGNS CONT09CT
WHAT'S GOING ON
FOR UNIVERSITY mOIEf

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LEAVE YOUR ORDER FOR
BeterDo ItMow!
SeVeral Lines to Select from at
UNIVERSITY
WAHR'1 S BOOKSTORE
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SATISFACTION
GUARANTEED!
X We will
teach you all the
Modern Dances
before your
Christmas Vaca-
tion
Learn to Dance Before You
Go Home
WUERyH .ARCADE

Y

r ' l

FRIDAY
-7:00-Freshman pep meeting in Natur-
al Science auditorium. 1
7:15-Ticket takers for the lecture
course, report at west door, Hill au-
itorium.
7:30-Polonia Circle meets in Lane
hall.
8:00-First number of the Oratorical
lecture course in Hill auditorium. .
9:00-Veterans'amemorial dance in
Barbour gymnasium.
9:00-Charity dance at St. Thomas'
hall.
SATURDAY
1:15-Cheerleaders meet at field, wear-
ing toques.
2:00-Football game with Minnesota.
6:00-Michigan Harvard club dinner at
Union.
7:45-Craftsmen club meets at Masonie
temple.
9:00-Veterans' memorial dance In
Barbour gymnasium.
U-NOTICE
Ali student Masons are invited to a
special meeting of the Craftsmen
club Saturday night. The grand
lodge officers will be present.
In 1892 the circulation of the Li-I
rary was estimated at 100,000.
Watch for the Pink Sheetl a

(Continued from Page One)
self-addressed and stamped envelopes
are enclosed.
6. Manuscripts will be judged by
competent judges picked by The Mich-
igan Daily and the producers.
7. Prizes will be awarded as fol-
lows, at a time to be announced later.
First Prize.......$50.
Second Prize... ,. 25.
8. The contest closes at26 o'clock
Saturday night, Dec. 3, 1921.
Manuscripts should be addressed to
"Scenario Editor," Care Michigan
Daily.
Further suggestions for scenario
writers will appear in subsequent is-
sues of The Daily.
DEAN BATES SPEAKS BEFORE
MILWAUKEE ALUMNI TONIGHT
Dean Henry M. Bates, of the Law
school, left last night for Milwaukee,
Wis., where he will deliver two ad-
dresses this week-end.
Friday night the Milwaukee Michi-
gan alumni are to hold a get-together
and pep meeting at which he will
speak,. and on the following night he
will address the Milwaukee Bar asso-
ciation on "National Supremacy and
State Sovereignty".
Interclass athletics attracted much
attention in '99.

'Tackle your tasks
in Superiors
Men who hit the line hard, in the
hustling field of sport, tackle their
tasks with a will, in snug-fitting,
free-and-easy
Right down the field-to a Supe-
rior Dealerl Pick yourkind today
-be tape-treasure fitted-button-
less locked crotch, or closed crotch
with button-a weight for every
weather, a style and fit for every
wearer.
Lindenschmitt

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and Clothes eis tailor
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