100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

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 24, 1921 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1921-11-24

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

0

PAGE TEIN

'S 'HE MICHIGAN DAILY

UL s,

THE MICHIGAN DAILY '.d~. 1.,

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Volume 2 THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 24, 1921 Number 52
Chairmen and Heads of Departments, College of Literature, Science, and
the Arts: ,
Are requested to make appointments for a discussion of the budget for
FridayrNov. 25, or for Monday or Tuesday, Nov. 28 and 29.
JOHN R. EFFINGER.
College of Literature, Science, and the Arts, Dean's Advisory Committee:
There will be a meetiag of this committee in the Dean's Oflice; Saturday
morning, Nov. 26, at 10 a. m. for a further discussion of the proposed plans
for the new building for the College.'
JOHN R. EFFINGER.
The President has received a letter requesting the married name and
the present address of Hattie Crosby, daughter of A. B. Crosby, Professor
of Surgery in the Medical School, 1870-1871. The inquiry comes from a friend
who says that she has been told that Miss Crosby was married to a former
member of the Faculty of the University.
Would any one who has any information about Miss Crosby please
communicate with me? H. L. SENSEMANN,
.Director of the Alumni Catalogue Office.
Subjects for the Extemporaneous Contest:
The subject for the Extemporaneous Contest will be the question of
Limitation of Armaments, its practicability and its various national and in-
ternational aspects. The preliminary contest will be held Saturday morn-
ing, Dec. 3, in Room 302, Mason Hall. Each contestant will speak on some
phase of the question which will be assigned just before the contest. Pre-
iminary speeches will be four minutes in length. Eight speakers will be
chosen for the final contest, which will take place Tuesday, Dec. 6. A Sil-
ver Loving Cup will be awarded. to the winner. Entries are still open, and
those desiring to participate should mail their names, with class and ad-
dress, to the contest chairman at once.
EDWARD T. RAMSDELL,
1027 E. University Avenue.
Members of the Faculties:
Those who care to sign a letter to President Harding regarding the dis-
armament conference arb invited to do so at the President'sROffice at any
time Friday. F. E. ROBBINS.
University Lecture:
Dr. John Henry Muirhead, Professor of Philosophy in the University of
Birmingham, England, will deliver a University Lecture on the subject:
"Causes of War and Peace" in the Natural Science Auditorium, Friday, Nov.
25, at 4:15.
The public is invited to attend all University Lectures.
F. E. ROBBINS.
University Publications:
The Committee on Publications is engaged in a survey of all official
publications of the University. It would be glad to receive suggestions as
to possible improvements in such publications, either in form or in con-
tent. Such suggestions may be sent to the undersigned at his office in the
Law building. EVANS HOLBROOK, Chairman.
Players Club:
There will be a try-out for the Players Club orchestra Friday, Nov. 25,
at 4 p. m. in Newberry Hall. Bring music and instruments.
R.B.RITTER.

CONGRESS ADJOURNS,
IFTERLONG SESSION
MANY APPOINTMENTS OMITTED
0N ACCOUNT OF RUSH IN
LAST HOURS
Washington, Nov. 23. - The first
and special session of thek. sixty-sev-
enth congress' ended late today after
resident Harding had visited the
capitol and signed measures enacted
in the closing hours. The house was
the first to close up shop, adjourning
sine die at one minute after 4 and at
4:37 o'clock the senate quit.
Old Bills Cleaned Up
Chief among thermeasures signed
by M. Harding were the tax revision
and maternity bills, each of which
for several months has occupied at-
tention of one branch of congress or
the other.
. After finally disposing of the tax
bill, the senate turned to clean up
some 5,000 odd presidential nomina-
tions, but it did not complete the job.
Fully half of the number were left
to die under the law. Most of those
upon which no action was taken were
minor postmastership appointments.
President's Requests Heeded
Called soon after President Hard-
ing's inauguration, virtually all the
executive legislative requests made in
his opening address and a joint ses-
sion April 12 were heeded. The prin-
cipal requests of the President were
adoption of the Knox peace resolu-
tion, provision for peace treaties, tax
and tariff revision legislation, and con-
sideration of a new department of
public welfare. Only on the latter
was no definite action taken, except
for public hearings and introduction
of bills.
GREENVILLE-BELDING CLUB
ELECTS; POLICY OUTLINED
Officers of the Greenville-Belding
club, a sectional organization, were
elected as follows: Ralph Tallman,
'24M, president; Allen Church, '23L,
vice-president; Julian Cowin, '24A,
secretary and treasurer. The club has
as its purpose boosting Michigan sec-
tionally in the state.
"School for Scandal" is coming.-
Adv.

Library Notes
Librarian W. W. Bishop will sail
from Liverpool Dec: 2, according to
information received here yesterday.
He is expected to arrive in New York
about Dec. 11. He spent the past
week in Paris and will revisit London
Friday.
A large number of new books have!
been added to the engineering library
during the past month. A complete
list of these books has been posted
there. While the books concern va-
rious engineering subjects, those deal-
ing with aircraft and automobiles are
receiving the most attention.
The Library' will be closed today.
GLEE CLUB PLANS
VARIETY CONCERT
By striking medium between the
heavy classical and light musical
numbers, the Glee and Mandolin clubs
promise the best concert they have
given in recent years, Tuesday, Nov.
29. Although the detailed program is
not announced yet, the Glee club will
sing numbers of heavier type proper- 'I
ly balanced with lighter college
songs, while the Varsity quartette
will appeal with compositions that in-
clude carols, ballads, and Michigan
songs. All who attended the Band
Bounce will remember the success of
the banjo quintette. The same quin-
tette will offer two numbers of the
same lively variety. Tickets are on
sale at the bookstores and at the
desk of the Michigan Union.
"School for Scandal" is coming.-
Adv.
Patronize our Advertisers.-Adv.

DEPARTMENT HE S
CONSIDER NOON CLASES
ROOM SHORTAGE REQUIRES SOME
ACTION, IS THEIR
BELIEF
Investigation of high costs in Ann
Arbor, proper prominence of promo-
tions to professorial rank in the fac-
ulty, and the feasibility of 12 o'clock
classes were subjects discussed at the
Deans' conference yesterday.
Convinced that mention of promo-
tions to professorial rank in the fac-
ulty is not given sufficient promin-
ence, the deans voted that hereafter
such promotions should not be ther-
aided merely by "an additional line
in the budget," but that full reasons
should be published for such advances
in rank.
Twelve o'clod: classes, instead of
the general intermission at noon, were
:1Utim rtt1t111 t 1111111 i1 1 1111111111'-
Pr. George E. Mickle
OSTEOPATHIC P14YSICAN
Office hours daily by ipoirt-
ment Telephone 2? -
-R. 12, Os er Areade Theatre
S 711.ITn I'er ty Ave.
~111111111i11111111 111111 .Il1=1111 II1Sitti IIt~t

discussed as a possible means for re-
lieving strain in various quarters. No
definite action was taken, and the
matter was carried over to the next
conference of the deans.
ALPHA NU MEETS TOMORROW;
FORMER PRESIDENTS SPEAK
Four former presidents of Alpha
Nu, honorary debating society, will
speak at the society's homecoming
meeting which will be held at 7:30
o'clock tomorrow night in the club's
rooms. The newly pledged men will
be the special guests at this meeting
and it is urged by the officers that all C
old members of Alpha Nu in Ann Ar*
bor turn out and take this opportu-
nity to meet the new men.
Holiday Dance
Thanksgiving Day
SOdd Fellows Hall 9 p. M.
SUniversity Quadrangle Orchestra
1111 fitr-
AULLISON SADDLE HORSES

will be at the Coliseum Building,
ner of Hill and 5th Thanksgiving'
from 4 to 10 P. M.
CME AND RIDE. MU

cor-
Day
S10

-

TELEPHONE 214 P"1

SLEEP ANYWHERE. BUT
EAT AT REX'S
, THE CLUB LUNCH
712 Arbor Street
Near State and Packard Streets

FOR YOUR
Sund .y Night
LUNCH
TRY
BLIGHTY
709 N. UNIvERsiTY AvE.

I

-I
LEAVE YOUR ORDER FOR
Better DoIt Now!
Il Personal greeting Carbsi
--
Several Lines to Select from at
UNIVERSITY
W RSBOOKSTOR E
ai1ltiii1litii1iillliiliii1 ltlgllll 11 1 111111 lI I111I1lititlllltiiltll111111111tllillli11111111 1111111111111111 t11 !lllllltllll lltiIIIIIIIII111i|
- - r

I

WHAT'S GOING ON
THURSDAY
11:00-University services in Hill au.
ditorium.
4:00-Hay-rack ride for all students,
starting from Presbyterian church.
Sign up at Lane hall.
4:15-Organ recital by Edward Rech-
lin in Hill auditorium.
3:00-Matinee dance at Union.
7:30-Entertainment given by Luther-
an Young People's society at "420
West Liberty.
FRIDAY
12:15-Law faculty luncheon at Un-
ion.
4:15--Dr. John Henry Muirbead, pro-
fessor of philosophy in the Univer-
sity of Birmingham, England, speaks
in Natural Scienceauditorium.
9:00-Veterans of Foreign Wars dance
at Barbour gymnasium.
MOI 9T ID FUND FOR
UNIONA1N ROOM
"Finish the Reading Room," is the
slogan of the Veterans' memorial comn-
mittee in its attempt to earn the $15,-
000 necessary to complete the unfin-
ished reading room of the Union.
Last wek-end more than $500 was
realized from the dances given in Bar-,
hour gymnasium. Now comes the
next step of the "Finish-the-Read-_
ing-Room" appeal, the presentation
Wednesday night, the last day of No-
vember, in Hill auditorium, of Pris-
cilla Dean's latest success, "Con-
*flict".
It is a Universal-Jewel production
of the brand of "The Virgin of Stam-
boul", "Outside the Law", and "Repu-
tation". .The story is by Clarencef
Budington Kelland, appearing as at
serial in the "Red Book", with the
Canadian northwoods as the locale.
it is the last word in screen sus-
pense, depicting the might of the ele-t
ments, the terrors of the forest, the
trials of a pampered society bude
against the great north woods. "Con-
flirt," says one critic, "is a picture of
terrific consequences and mighty . 1
thrills."

"HISTORY" SUBJECT OF
ROBINSON'S ICTURI
Approaching his subject in an in
formal, good-natured way that kept
his audience in laughter, James Har
vey Robinson, of the New School fo
Social Research, New York, spoke be
fore a large audience in the Natura
Science auditorium Tuesday afternoon
on "The Value.of History".
"Anything in the past that has som{
interest for us is history," Mr. Robin
son explained, but he maintained tha
most history textboks did not contaiF
history in the proper sense of th(
word. "If properly chosen, history
might become the- most valuable sub
ject in our whole educational proc
ess," he emphasized, but went on t(
say that history as we know it i
academic work contained little tha
was actually interesting.
History should be studied from th
standpoint of present needs, accord-
ing to Mr. Robinson, as nothing bu
such a study will justify its prece
dence over many other subjects which
are valuable, and are neglected it
consequence of an alleged importan(
of history.
UNION CLOAKROOM
THEFTS FREQUENT
Students leaving overcoats in the
cloakrooms of the Union were warn
ed yesterday by the management that
a large number of garments have been
stolen from the unguarded cloakrooms
in the building recently. The only
place where safe keeping is guaran-
teed is the regular check room on
the first floor.
A reward of $25 was offered yester-
day by the Union for the apprehen-
sion of anyone caught stealing cloth-
ing from the cloakrooms. The reason
for the increase in the number of
thefts is thought to be the large
crowd of visitors in Ann Arbor dur-
ing the week-ends of the big football
games. There is no evidence as yet
that any student is responsible for
the thefts, but the danger to the own-
ers of any garments left lying care-
lessly in the cloakrooms is called to
the attention of all students using the
Union.

E
t
r
1'
.e
t-
t
n
e
aI

The "Y" INN
Special Thanksgiving Dinner
1:00 to 2:00 P. M.
Good Music by Our Orchestra

ORATORICAL ASSOCIATION
LECTURE COURSE
Ex-Senator

i

(v* or'P
I C E CrA
CE C-REAM
IS JUST AS NOURISHING AND DELICIOUS
DURING THE WINTER MONTHS AS IT IS IN
SUMMER. IT KEEPS YOU IN GOOD HEALTH
THE YEAR 'ROUND

e I _ Ill fIii 1111111111111111111111111111111111111111111 IIIIII 1U1111111 Iiil11111111111111111111
_. a
r r
Schumacher Hardware Co.
A Store o1 Individual Shops
308-10-12 So. Main St. Phones 1740175-M c
r a
1r a
- r
tual Tosta ntutaswl saue e
r a
y- NOW OPEN,
NEW CHRISTMAS TOYS ARE HERE!
a Toys that will bring happiness to many children.
" Durable Toys that instruct as well as amuse. Me-
a chanical Toys-to delight boys and girls of all ages
a- r
- COME EARLY WHILE OUR STOCK IS -COMPLETE
BRING THE CHILDREN-
GAMES BOOKS SKATES STUFFEDLANIMALS TRAINS DOLL -
CABS WAGONS KIDDIE KARS DOLLS DOLL HOUSES DOLL
FURNITURE DESK & CHAIRS BLOCKS ACCORDIONS SAD.
IRONS BANKS SLEDS

4

SUBJECT.
"Our' Foreign
Policy"'
Saturday, November 26
HILL AUDITORIUM, 8:00 P. M.
SINGLE ADMISSIONS $1.00
SEASON TICKETS
FOR REMAINING NINE NUMBERS ON SALE
AT CAMPUS BOOKSTORES

I

I

PRICES $250 AND

im~-- - - . ' -

Back to Top

© 2022 Regents of the University of Michigan