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December 10, 1921 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1921-12-10

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

,.,..,

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETINI

RESENTS V-TE MESER
If 'I WE R{I3ICASCHOOLS

"r-

MARCEL CLAVEL TO LECTURE
IN FRENCH NEXT WEDNESDAY

._.,.

VolumeS

SATURDAY, DECEMBER 10, 1921

Number 65

I

F

University Lectures:
Dr. A. J. Barnouw, Queen Wilhelmina Lecturer at Columbia University,
will deliver three University lectures Dec. 12, 13, and 14, at 4:15 p. M., in
the Auditorium of the Natural Science building. His subjects will be (1)
Contemporary Dutch Literature, (2) Art and Artist in the Seventeenth
Century; (3) Holland's Colonial Expansion. The public is cordially in-
vited. F. E. ROBBIN S.
All Students:
Students having in their possession books drawn from the University
Library, are notified that all such books are due Friday, Dec. 9. on account
of the impending Christmas vacation. F. L. D. GOODRICH,
Associate Librarian.
Freshmen, College of Engineering:
On Saturday, Dec. 10, between 8 and 12, all freshmen will be required to
report in room 411 for preliminary classification. Each student must bring
his admission card, his advanced credit sheet, and a written list of the sub-
jects he is carrying this semester. M. E. COOLEY.
Senate Connell:
The regular meeting of the Senate Council will be held Monday, Dec.
12, at 4:15 p. m., in. the President's office.
R. W. BUNTING, Secretary.
The mid-semester in Educational and Mental Measurements, Course No.
1 (Introduction to Mental Testing) scheduled for Thursday. Dec. 8, 1921,
will be held Tuesday, Dec. 13, 1921, at 3 p. m. in Room 208, Tappan Hall.
GUY M.WHIPPLE.
Comedy Club:
Rehearsals of Pygmalion will be held in U-Hall Saturday morning. Dec.
10,, as follows: Act I at 9, Act II at 10, Act III at 11. All members of the
cast are requested to come promptly at the hours when their acts are
called. J. RALEIGH NELSON.
Physics I:
Students are hereby notified that an hour examination (blue book) will
be given on Monday, Dec. 12, at 10 o'clock.
H. M. RANDALL.
At the request of Mrs. Marion L. Burton, a meeting will be held at 3.
o'clock this afternoon in the large gallery on the second floor of the Alumni
Memorial building to perfect the plans for the proposed Faculty Women's
club. ,Wives of the administrative officers, professors and instructors are
invited to attend. MRS. EMIL LORCH, Acting Secretary.

WHAT'S GOING ON
SATURDAY
9:00-Players club tryouts at Univer.
sity Hall.
12:46-De Molay officers meet in high
school auditorium for rehearsal..
1:10-Band meets at Delta for Detroit
trip.
2:15-Union opera, "Make It For Two,"
at Whitney theater.
7:30-Bayonne, N. J., club meets in
room 306 of Union.
8:1-Union opre,"Make It For. Two,"
at Whitney theater.
SUNDAY
11:00-Zionist society meets in Lane
hall.
9:00-McPherson Browning speaks in
Union readirdt room.
4:00-Concert by Ypsilanti Normal
choir at Union.
7:00-University Christmas service at
Hill auditorium.
U.NOTICES
There is an exhibition of water colors
in architectural corridor of the Eng-
ineering building.
All fraternities, sororities, and house
clubs should have informal student
activity pictures in to the Michigan-
ensian before Monday.
Freshman engineers report between 8
and 12 o'clock today at room 411,
Engineering building, .for prelimin-
ary classification.
Etching Exhibit
At Alumni Hall
A collection of etchings is being ex-
hibitd by the Ann Arbor Art associa-
tion in the northwest gallery of the
first floor of Alumni Memorial hall.
The group includes works by Childe
Hassam, William Auerbach-Levy. Al-
len Lewis, Louis Orr, J. Andre Smith,
Henry Shope, Paul Roche and others.
The etching, "The Curtain Call," by Mr.
Roche, won a prize at the last annual
exhibition of the Brooklyn Society of
Etchers. The exhibition will ctontinue
throughout the rest of this month. It
is free to the public.
The ctiy of Detroit was incorporated
in 1824.

WOLVERINE SQUAD DEFEATS
NORMAL IN OPENING GAME
(Continued from Page One)
(Michigan) was the high scorer of
the game with three field baskets and
eight foul shots.
SUMMARY

(Continued from Page One) r
The questioner replied that he wantedr
to know in whose mind it found form.
whereupon Dr. T. G. Yeomans, of De-t
troit, read a letter purporting to
have been written by Representativet
Charles Culver, of Detroit, to the ef-
feet that President Burton at a meet-
ing of the deans brought up the sub-
ject of a merger and advocated it, and
that it was his firm belief that the
legislature would not have seriously
considered the matter had this not
been the case.
Denied by Hinsdale
This point was hotly denied a few
minutes later by Dean W. B. Hinsdale.
of the Homoeopathic Medical school,
who said that no such statements had
been made at the conference of the
deans in question. The letter was re-
pudiated in a later statement issued
by Dr. J. M. Lee, of Rochester, repre-
senting the homoeopathic physicians.
After the open meeting, the Regents
went into secret session, and follow-
ing lengthy deliberation voted the pro-
posed merger, one dissenting vote be-
ing cast by Regent F. B. Leland, of
Detroit.
The statement was made by a Uni-
versity official that it was his firm con-
viction that the members of the Board
of Regents went to the hearing with
open and unprejudiced minds, and
that the question was considered with
a view to the best interests of the
state and- the University.
Cabot Approves Move
"I believe the action of the Re-
gents to have been entirely wise,"
said Dr. Hugh Cabot, dean of the
Medical school in aninterview last
night. "The only impressive argu-
ment in favor of maintenance of two
schools is that based on sentiment.
Much as I admire sentiment, I dubt
whether. it should influence the Board
of Regents in its expenditure of state
funds.
"It is alleged that homoeopathic
medicine will not be fairly taught un
der the merger. This is gratuitous,
since it will be taught by men traine
in their own school of medicine, who
will be given every legitimate oppor-
tunity to expound the truth. If thel
truth cannot exist in the same atmos-
phere with other scientific truth, then
we may properly doubt its soundness.
"The effect of the consolidation will
be to remove duplication. As I un-
derstand the plan of the Regents, de-
grees in homoeopathic medicine will
still be given and I am confident that
the character of the instruction given
to the recipients of these degrees will
be at least equal to that now given.
Normal Choir To
Sing Here Sunday
In a program of Christmas music
of the nations, the Ypsilanti Normal
choir, Frederick Alexander conduct-
ing, will appear at 4 o'clock Sunday
afternoon in the assembly hall of the
Union, under the auspices of the Mat-
inee Musicale society.
The chorus of 200 mixed voices will
sing the following program alla cap-
pella:
Only'Begotten Son ......Gretchaninov
Gospodi Pomilui (ung in Rus-
sian) ...................Lvovsky
Ballad of the Magis..Peter Cornelius
The Shepherds .......Peter Cornelius
So'o by William Kerr, '25E
Ave Maria .................Askadelt
The Great White Host (men's
voices) ....................Greig
Choeur de Noel (women's'voices)
.......................... Widor
Ave, Maris Stella .............Greig

The Three Kings..........Old Catalan
Chanson Joyeuse de Noel..Old French
Tickets for -the concert must be
bought in advance and are on sale
at Wahr's, Graham's and Tice's. Ad-
ditional memberships for the society
are still being received and those who
wish them should call Mrs. H. A. Ken-
yon, 916-M.
MASTER MASONS
All Masons on the campus are in-
vited toaattend the Christmas Dance
of the Craftsmen's Club to be held at
the Packard, Saturday night, Dec.
10th. Tickets on sale at Quarry's Drugi
Store.-Adv.

Marcel Clavel, instructor in rom-
ance languages, will lecture on "The
French Student, His Studies and Life,"
at 4:15 o'clock next Wednesday aft-
ernoon in room 203, Tappan hall.
M. Clavel, who became a member
of the University faculty this year, is
intimately acquainted with student life
in Paris, having himself been a student
there for 10 years. He was. graduated
from the Unversity of Paris and dur-
ing the war was a captain in the
French army. He visited this country
with the French mission, headed by
Marshal Joffre and Rene Viviani.
The lecture will be given in simple.
French, and, will be illustrated by
blackboard drawings.
Do, you need a trunk? Wilkinson
Pas them-and good ones too. 325 S.
Main St.-Adv.
Patronize Daily Advertisers.-Adv.

STUDENTS LUNCH
409 EAST JEFFERSON
OPEN 6:30 A. M.
TILL 11:00 P. M.

THE

"Y" INN

MUSIC WITH YOUR MEALS
The "Y" I'nn has engaged the services of Elmer
Hess, Violinist, and Phil Diamond, Pianist, w1th
a five-piece Orchestra to furnish music during the
,dinner rush-5:30 - 6:30
OPEN TO MEN AND WOMEN

FOR
Michigan CHRISTMAS
w S!
SJewelryand Stationery
Song Books and Memory Books
Blankets and Pillows
Banners and Pennants
UNIVERSITY
BOOKSTORE
uniiiiisgungius~ug~uignau
tI l~ llltllllilllllil 11IIH I~IN II IIIIN 111 11 III III IIU 1111 1I111!:IIIIiII~7I11U 11

A

Christmas

Suggestlions

FROM

MICHIGAN'S MUSIC HEADQUARTERS

TRAVEL INSURANCE!Z
The perils of loss or damage to
your traveling outfits and valuables
are constant and many:
Hazards of
FIRE THEFT WRECK
in or on I
Hotels, Depots, Clubs, Railroads,
Steamers, Buses, Taxicabs, etc.; or
you may similarly lose belongings at
your Country or Golf club, or Laun-
dry and many other places.
POTTER & ALLSHOUSE
601-4 FIRST NAT'L BANK BLDG.
Telephone 2072

J.

F

4

Michigan G.
Miller, if.................3
Reason, rf .............. 1
Ely, c.................3
Rea, capt., g...........2
Birks, rg...............0
Paper, Ig............... 0
Piper, rg ................ 0

F.
8
0
0
0
0
0
0

P. T.
00
1 0
1 1
3 0
1 1
1 2
1 1

t

0

Totals ...............9 8 8 5

Western Normal G. F.
Miller, If ............. 1 l'1
Sims, rf...............0 0
Boerman, c-.............. 0
Simmons, Ig............0 0
Gills, -rg .............. ,.. 1 0
Bennett, if.............. 0 0
Johnson, g .............0 0

P. T.
2 3
1 2
1 2
1 11
2 2
1 0
0 0

I-A NEW MICHIGAN SONG BOOK
2-A SCORE OF "MAKE IT FOR TWO"
3-CLASSICAL AND POPULAR MUSIC
4-VICTOR OR BRUNSWICK RECORDS
5-A GIBSON MANDOLIN OR GUITAR
6-A VEGA BANJO, MANDOLIN, OR TENOR-
BANJO
7-A UKULELE OR BANJO-UKULELE
8-A CONN SAXOPHONE
9-BOOKS ON THE HISTORY AND DEVELOP-
MENT OF MUSIC
WE CANNOT BEGIN TO LIST ALL OF THE APPROPRIATE
THINGS IN OUR STORE WHICH' WILL MAKE IDEAL
CHRISTMAS GIFTS. YOU MUST VISIT THE STORE AND
SEE FOR YOURSELF. ONE THING IS CERTAIN - YOU
CAN'T GO WRONG WITH A MUSICAL GIFT. MUSIC IS
ESSENTIAL, AND THEREFORE APPRECIATED

Totals.............. 2 11 9 9
ALUMNI OF HOLLAND GIVE
BANQUET FOR ROBY, CAPPON
(Special to The Daily)
Holand, Dec. 9.-Michigan alumni
of this city banqueted their football
stars, Douglas F. Roby, '23, and
Franklin C. Cappon, '23E, at a cele-
brationdherelast evening.
An address by Coach Fielding H.
Yost, in which he paid tribute to the
entire Michigan team, with special
mention of Cappon and Roby, was re-
ceived with enthusiasm by a large
(audience.
The Holland football team, and
some senior members of the Grand
Rapids and Grand Haven teams were
present as guests.
MUST DEMAND OBSERVANCE~
OF LAW, DECLARES WHITMAN
(Continued from Page One)
The question of executive clemency
is a particularly difficult one, contin-
ued Mr. Whitman, stating that nine
times out of ten while he was serving
in a gubernatorial capacity men to
whom he had granted clemencyhad
again reverted. to criminal deeds.
Prof. Jesse Reeves, of the political
science department, introduced the
,speaker.

p

301inrr Mao*£l i iuiiin
fiui-ell fast Utiliam it.

MICHIGAN'S

MUSIC

HEADQUARTERS

All

Campus

Mixer

ie

Tickets

There

Michigan Union
2:30-5:30
Today - December 10

at

f

m

Door

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