THE MICHIGAN DAILY
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
FRIDAY, DECEMBER 16, 1921
Notice to Heads of Departments:
The budget blanks for the budget of 1922-1923 will be ready for delivery
on Saturday, Dec. 17. The blanks for departments in the several schools
and colleges may be had at the offices of the Deans. All other departments
are requested to call for blanks at the Secretary's office. The completed
budget requests are to be returned ,to the Secretary's office not later than Sat-
urday, Jan. 7, 1922. M. L.BURTON.
Many students, who desire work, will be staying in Ann Arbor during
the Christmas vacation. The Employment Bureau will be open, and will
be glad to put those students in touch with anyone wanting help.
J. A. BURSLEY, Dean of Students.
If, during the vacation, any girls wish employment, they should call me
at University 137-J and I shall be glad to help them find work.
MILDRED P. SHERMAN,
Assistant to the Dean of Women.
Condition Examination in Chemistry 10:
All conditions given in Chemistry 10 (organic chemistry for dental stu-
dents), must be removed at an examination to be given in room 122. Chemis-
try building, Saturday, Jan. 7, at 2 p. m. F. F. BLICKE.
Books, 401, X. H.:
Members of the faculty and students who have drawn books from the
statistical and insurance library in room 401, Mason Hall, are urgently re-
quested to return them this week as it is desired to make a complete check
on the volumes in this library during the vacation.
JAMES W. GLOVER.
JUNIOR PLAY PRACTICES
BEGIN AFTER HOLIDAYS
Rehearsals for the Junior Girls'
play will begin immediately after
Christmas vacation according to Prof.
John L. Brurhm, director, and the
committee in charge.
Girls who have been chosen, for the
east are being notified through the
mail, and the committee requests that'
they watch The Daily for announce-!
ment of rehearsals.'
Although girls have been chosen for
leads, the cast is only tentative and4
subject to change when rehearsals be-
gin. Choruses will be notified after
The committee urges girls to com-
plete any music or lyrics that they may
be working on by the end of the holi-
days. Girls working on designs for
the programs or scores who are un-
able to finish them before vacation arel
requested to get in touch with Bar-
bara Baker, 602 Monroe street.
Old manuscripts that were handed
in for the play can be obtained from
Grace-Fry, Betsy Barbour house.
By In formality
The crackling of a grate fire and the
glow of Christmas candles added cheer
and informality to the Y. W. C. A. ves-
per services held Wednesday after-
noon in Newberry hall.
Portia Goulder, '24, read "The Other
Wise Man" and Christmas carols were
sung by the girls. The feeling of good
will dominant in Y. W. C. A. affairs
was evident throughout.
Patronize Daily Advertisers--Adv.
GIFTS TO HOSPITALS
f WILL BE COLLECTED x
Oraginzations or individuals
wishing to make donations of
clothing, trees, or gifts to be
used at the hospitals are asked
to call Mrs. J. F. Breakey, 1504,
this morning in order that ar-
rangements may be made to col-
lect the articles.
MiChIGAN ATHLETES ADDRESS
DETROIT HIGH SCHOOLBOYS
DR. CURTIS GIVES
Dr. H. L. Curtis, of the United States
bureau of standards, delivered two lec-
tures before students in physics yes-
terday in the physics lecture room.
Dr. Curtis is now returning to Wash-
ington, D. C., from the Pacific coast,
where he has been engaed in research
work for the navy, including *xperi-
mental study of reactions on gun tur-
rets during firing.
Dr. Curtis spbke upon the opportu-
nities in the field of physics as a pro-
fession and some of the types of prac-
tical problems encountered. In spite
Y. X. C. A. DIRECTORS ELECT
OFFICERS AT ANNUAL MEETING
City Y. M. C. A. members of the
board of directors met In annual ses-
sion yesterday afternoon at the
Chamber of Commerce, where they
elected the officers of the city Y. M.
C. A. for the ensuing year. They are:
F. G. Hamilton, president, Manley Os-
good, vice-president, Kenneth Wester-
man, recording secretary, and Fred T.
After the election the board decided
to keep the reading and social rooms
of the Y. M. C. A. building open to the
public on Sundays.
PROF. NELSON TO JOURNEY
IN SOUTH DURING HOLIDAYS
Prof. J. Raleigh Nelson and family
leave this noon for a. two weeks' trip
in the South. They will stop at Wash-
ington, D. C.; whe're Professor Nelson
will visit several theaters of interest,
and will proceed from there to Day-
tona Beach, where they will spend the
remainder of the vacation.
Locksmith. All kinds of door and
trunk keys. Phone 2498. Dell Keeler.
Patronize Daily Advertisers.-Adv.
R. Jerome Dunne, '22, Paul Goebel, of industrial depressions, he pointed
'23E,Theodore Bank, '23, Viggo Nel-' out the demand for physicists by com-
mercial institutions always exceeds the
son, '22, and Hugh Wilson. '22, spoke supply. Drawing examples largely
before a large group of high school from the fields of mechanics and
boys at Detroit yesterday evening fol- sound, he outlined briefly several im-1
lowing a banquet which had been giv- portant investigations which have
en in their honor by the boys. been carried out by the physicists of
Dunne spoke to them on "Charging the bureau of standards. Some of the
and Blocking", Goebel on "The Best problems mentioned were of military
Game", Bank on "The Strength of a importance, while others were purely
Team", Wilson on "Making the Team", industrial.
and Nelson on "Playing the Game". Investigations by trained physicists
Elton Wieman, '21, was toastmaster are necessary, asserted Dr. Curtis, as
Por the occasion. High school coaches pioneer work in these varied fields in
and captains of Detroit were also pres- order to obtain results which may be
ent at the meeting. put into industrial use.
WHAT'S GOING ON
faculty luncheon at
7:00-South African club
8340-Mass held at St. Mary's chapel.
2:30-Complimentary Christmas con-
cert by school children in Hill audi-
FRIDAY, DEC. 30
9 0-General membership dance
News, of the ,Day
Dublin, Dec. 15.-The second private
session of the Dail Eireann today has
under consideration the Anglo-Irish
treaty, and lasted until nearly 8
o'clock this evening, adjourning with-
out reaching a decision.
It will reassemble in private ses-
sion tomorrow at 11 o'clock to con-
tinue its deliberations.
The most that can be said tonight is
that there is a strong possibility that
the public session at which it is hoped
to take a vote of ratification of the
treatl. may not be held until Satur-
Chicago, Dec. 15.-Formation of a
World peace program for American
protestant churches was announced
today at the executive committee meet-
ing of the federal council of the1
Churches of Christ in America by Dr.I
Sidney. L. Gulick, secretary of the ,
council commission on international
justice and goodwill. The proposal
will be presented at tomorrow's meet-
ing for adoption.1
ON TRAINS REMAIN
Reservations for trains to leavet
Ann Arbor today on the Michigan
Central railroad have been nearly allI
taken up by students applying at the
local station, but accommodations forc
the few who may appear at the last1
moment have been reserved by A. J.c
Wiselogel, station agent. Those whoa
have already bought tickets will ber
taken care of with as many cars asr
are necessary, a number of extra sec-t
tions being provided for the day'sg
rush by the central passenger office.t
Students were urged yesterday by
the station master to check baggageI
that will be going out today as
soon as possible. Extra men will ber
provided, but unless co-operation ist
given they will not be able to handleD
the last minute rush of baggage
through the station.a
(Continued from Page One)
of the old Engineering building to be
Will House Americana Collection
The total cost of the structure will
be about $175,000 and when complet-
ed will house the collection of Amer-
icana which together with the build-
ing are the gifts of Regent W. L.
On the first floor of the building will
be the main reading and exhibition
room, an office for the professor of
American history, a room for the cus-
todian, and also a vault where some
of the mst valuable collections will be
On the second floor will be located
the administrative offices for catalogu-
ing, an office for the associate profes-
sor of American history, a map room,
and cases for the exhibition of rare
Provides for Newspapers
In the basement there will be pro-
vision for receiving incoming books,
a room for making photostat copies
of books, and a large stock room for
storing files of early newspapers.
The collection of Americana which
is the, gift of Regent Clements is de-
clared to be one of the best of its
kind in existenec today. It is esti-
mated that the collection cost in the
neighborhood of $400,000 not includ-
ing the difficulty and trouble encoun-
tered in making the collection, which
was the big item in gathering the
Scheduled Jan. 13
Former Camp Davis students will
reconvene and celebrate the memories
of the summer at their annual Camp
Davis dance to be given Jan. 13, in the
parlors of Barbour gymnasium.
The uniform of the evening, accord-
ing to the committee in charge, will
be the usual summer camp regalia-
kahki trousers, flannel shirts, prefer-
ably of the checked variety, boots,
beards and bandanas. Rumor has it
that the partners of the Camp Davis
men must also come dressed for the
occasion, and must wear apparel con-
sistent with the camp outfits of the
Kennedy's five-piece orchestra has
been secured for the occasion, and has
promised the round of music that will
put the pep into the high-top walking
shoes which are expected to put in
their appearance in abundance. Sev-
enty-five couples are expected to- at-
tend this annual event.
City School Children to Give Concert
Presenting a program of Christmas
carols the school children of Ann Ar-
bor will give a complimentary con-
cert at 2:30 o'clock next Wednesday
afternoon in Hill auditorium. The
main floor will be reserved for child-
ren but the two balconies will be open
to the public. The concert is to" be
given under the direction of George
Brumm Gives Commencement Address
Prof. John L. Brumm, of the depart-
ment of journalism, attended the grad-
uation exercises of the Mt. Pleasant
Normal school yesterday morning,
where he delivered the commencement
OF FOUR MICHIGAN SONGS AND TWO MARCHES
ON BRUNSWICK RECORDS
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The Folks at Home
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WHEN NIGHT FALLS, DEAR
ANN ARBOR DAYS
-UNIVERSITY MALE QUARTETTE
YELLOW AND BLUE
--UNIVERSITY MALE QUARTETTE
L-WALTER B. ROGERS AND HIS BAND
The great BRUNSWICK - BALKE - COLLENDER COMPANY,
as a result of our negotiations with it, has made a special national release of
three Michigan records, which include four of Michigan's most popular and
famous songs and two of her nationally known marches. A great tribute to
Michigan-and a great opportunity for you to obtain a precious keep-sake
of college days!
The records will go on sale sometime during December. Call at this store,
leave your order, and we will ship your records to you so that you will receive
them during your vacation at home.
Mrs. A M. Root
&lll-&II5 East IOtrut
M I C H I G AN'S
M U S I C