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January 10, 1922 - Image 8

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-01-10

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IA'

BULLETIN

TUESDAY, JANUARY 10, 1922

Number 76

ity Senatet
e second regular meeting of the University Senate will take place
evening, Jan. 16, at 8, in Room C, Law building. The reports of the
n Control of Athletics and of the committees on memorials to the
ofessors Henry Carter Adams and Thomas Ashford Bogle will be
JOSEPH L. MARKLEY, Secretary.
lity Lecture:,
)fessor William Bateson, formerly Professor of Biology in Cambridge
sity, and now Director of the John Innes Horticultural Institution of
Park, Surrey, England, will speak on the subject "Somatic Muta-
! the Auditorium of the Natural Science building, Wednesday. Jan.
p. m. The public is invited. F. E. ROBBINS.
r Courses in French Universities:
tatement concerning summer courses for American students, which
offered during the coming summer in French Universities. may be.
Bd at the President's office. F. E. ROBBINS.
otice*
s important that each Fraternity and House Club be represented by
torized member at a meeting of the Union, Tuesday afternoon, Jan.
o'clock for the purpose of acquainting their organizations with the
ons governing the J-Hop and House Parties following, which
explained at the meeting. The room number will be posted on the
Bulletin Board. The organizations should also apply for Hop booths
meeting. Independent groups desiring booths should also apply
CHARLES A. HUMMER; Chairman.
and Students, Colleges of Engineering and Architecture:
fessor George W. Patterson will speak on Einstein's Theory of Rel-
before the Ann Arbor Chapter, Michigan Engineering Society, Michi-
embly of American Association of Engineers, at the Michigan Union,
, Jan. 10, at 6:15 p. m.
int'rested are invited to attend. \ H. BOUCHARD.
s on the Origin of Language:
inning Wednesday, Professor F. N. Scott will deliver a series of four
on the Genesis of Speech, illustrated by stereopticon. before the
the Psychology of Language, conducted by Professors Pillsbury and
They will be delivered on Wednesdays andFridays at 4 o'clock in
62, Naturalo Science building. All interested are invited to attend.
C. L. MEADER.
ye Board of Graduate School:
re will be a meeting of the Executive Board of the Graduate School
day, Jan. 10, at 4:10 p. m. ALFRED H. LLOYD.
ore Engineers:
embly today, Tuesday, Jan. 10, at 10 o'clock in Room 348. Dean Ef-
ill speak. P. FIELD.
Engineers:
January Assembly will be held on Wednesday in Room 348 of the
ring building at 11 o'clock. Prof. A. H. White will speak upon the
Shoals power plant and its possibilities for peace-time purposes.
W. C. HOAD, Class Mentor.
atical Club:
ular.meeting will be held this evening at 8, in Room 401 Mason Hall.
on will present "A Certain Type of Line Congruences." Professor
11 present "Note on Lines and Planes in Space." draduate students
nbers of the Faculty are invited.
W. W. DENTON, Secretary.
Colloquium:
Physics Colloquium will meet at 4:45 p. m. on Tuesday, Jan. 10,
Y 202 Physics. Dr. R. A. Sawyer will speak on "Very Soft X-Rays."
W.F.COLBY.
e Club:
next meeting of the Romance Club will be held Wednesday, Jan. 11,
[ichigan Union, at 4:15. A. G. CANFIELD.
tesearch Club:
January meeting will be held in Room F 426 Natural Science. Tues-
ning at 8 o'clock. Subjects: Some Theoretical Aspects of Aeronau-
fessor F. W. Pawlowski; A Chemically Controlled Automobile, G.
n. Initiation of new members.
H. R. SNOW, Secretary.
tudents' Recital:
following music students will participate in the public recital at
ersity School of Muic Wednesday evening at 7:30 o'clock: Ermine
th, Minnie Huber, Elizabeth Schwier, Gordon Loud and Max Ewing,
;Esther Hollands, soprano; Richmond Gardner, baritone; Clarence
I Josephine Connable, violinists; Mary Louise Maxwell, accompan-
admission charge.
gle:
date of the next regular meeting of Quadrangle has been advanced
lay, Jan. 17, to avoid conflict with the Comedy Club play.
MARTEN TEN HOOR, Provost.
ular meeting of Acolytes will be held Tuesday, Jan. 10, at 8 p. m. in
in Hall. Professor Wenley will speak. Topic: "Beati Po sidentes."
- A. C. BENJAMIN.
t Debates: -
following interpretation of the question has been agreed on by Uni-
participating: (1) "Debts" means loans made by the United States
governments; (2) "Allies" means all nations at war with Germany;
icellation" means wiping off the debt.
first squad elimination will be held Saturday morning, Jan. 14, at 8
in room 302 Mason HFall. Speeches limited to seven minutes. Ap-
alphabetical order. RAY K. IMMEL,
Intercollegiate Contest Director.

WANTSGOOD RESON
SAYS ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION HAS
NOT SUFFICIENTLY EXPLAINED
TO STUDENTS
Editor, The Michigan Daily:
Although the basketball situation
has been mentioned before, feeling on
the campus would seem to warrant a
rew further words concerning the Ath-
letic association's latest method of
making money.,
Is There Spirit
Lately we have been hearing a great
deal about "spirit" here at Michigan.
It has been said by many that the lack
of spir~it, if such there is, has been
due to the lack of confidence of the
students concerning those in charge
of athletic affairs - the Athletic as-
sociation. And lack of confidence is
reasonable enough when many stu-
dents feel that the association has
morally, if not legally, gone back on
its word by charging admission to bas-
ketball games.
It was supposed that this sport was
included along with the others in the
fee arbitrarily squeezed out of the stu-
dent when he matriculated. Aside
from the pure justice of the thing or
levying a tax on every entering stu-
dent, whether or not it is his wish to
pay such a tax, the Athletic associa-
tion's new means of money-making is
commented upon the more because of
the $2 advance which became effective
this year.
Student Can't Be Blamed
Many students feel that they have
not been given an adequate explana-
tion of the new rules of the associa-
tion as to additional payment for ad
mittance to basketball games. So far.
it has simmered down to "high pric-
es," mostly. Whether right or wrong.
the student cannot be blamed for
holding his opinion in the absence of
full, frank explanation for such a
move.
If the association has a good excuse,
let them give it to us.
If they haven't a good excuse for
such highhanded actions, they should
not complain if students show their
resentment by failing to purchase the
offered tickets.'
LAW STUDENT.
PROF. J. W. JENKS
WILL SPEAK HERE
Prof. J. W. Jenks, head of the divi-
sion of oriental commerce and poli-
tics of New York university, will be
the speaker at the University service
next Sunday evening in Hill auditor-
ium. His topic will be "The Teach-
ings of Jesus as Factors in Interna-
tional Politics."
Professor Jenks has been attending
the conference in Washington for the
limitation of armament.
ADELPIHI WILL HOLD ANNUAL
BANQUET AT UNION TOMORROW
Adelplii House of Representatives
will hold their sixty-fifth annual ban-
quet at 6:30 o'clock tomorrow eve-
ning in the Union. The toastmaster
for the evening will be Wilfred A.
Hocking, '24L, present speaker of the
house. Speakers will be: A. G. Leon-
ard, a former speaker of the house
and at present superintendent of
schools at Farmington, who will take
the topic "Air Castles;" Prof. Louis
M. Eich, of the oratorical depart-
ment, who will speak on "What to
Do," and Prof. Ralph W. Aigler, of the
Law school, who will use for his topic
"Dreams Come True."
MOVIE GOERS MUST STILL
PAY U. S. AMUSEMENT TAX
Although the war tax on railroad
fares and soft drinks has been remov-
ed, the governnient tax on moving
picture theaters has - not been taken
off. The only tax that has been elim-
inated in the amusementaclass is the
tax on theater passes and on chil-
dren's 10 cent tickets.
Adults paying 25, 35, or 50 cents
admission must still pay the tax on

that price.
Kiwanis Club Hears Professor Swain
Prof. George R. Swain, University
expert in photography, spoke before
the Kiwanis club of Ann Arbor at
luncheon esterday in the Chamber of
Commerce o; "His Trip Through the
Orient."
Regents Will Consider Budget
Meeting for the first time in 1922,
the Board of Regent will consider the
annual budget Jan. 27. The meeting
will be held in the Regents' room in
the law building.
MARCELLING MARCELLINO
Special. attention to curly hair.
Shampooing, Facial Massage, Manicur-
ing. Mrs. Florence Wilson-Diamittia.
340 So. State, over Cushing's Drug
Store. Phone 2939-M.-Adv.
Patronize Daily Advertisers.--Adv.
SLEEP ANYWHERE. RUT
EAT AT REX'SI
THE CLUB LUNCH
712 Arbor Street
Near State and Packard Streets
STEAM 6 GA5 FIlT 0

0. S. U. DOWNS MICHIGAN IN
LAST FEW MINUTES OF PLAY
(Continued from Page One)
after shot toward the basket, fully a
half dozen throws coming within an
ace of rolling gently over the inner
edge of the rim.
Michigan's quintet meets the Univer-
sity of Chicago five here at 7:30 o'clock
this evening. Chicago comes following
a 25 to 14 victory over Ohio State on
Saturday night.

Ohio State (

25)

B

Greenspun (Capt.), f...3
Dudley, f...............4
Beard, c...............2
Young, g...............0
Robinson, g............0
Pence, c................0
Shidecker, g............0
9

F
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0
0
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0
0
0
7

P
1
1
4
1
4
0
1
12

T
0
0
0
4
0'
0
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4

Michigan (

22)

B

Rea (Capt.), f........0
Reason, f...............3
Ely, c..............2
Cappon, g..............1
Birks, g.............0
Kipke, g............0
6

F P
0 3
0 0
10 0
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0 2
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Pence

T
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for

VAN TYNE BEGINS
STUDY IN INDIA
Prof. C. H. Van Tyne, of the history
department, has arrived at Calcutta,
India, according to a press cablegram
received here yesterday. He is on a
six months' leave of absence from the
University, during which time he ex-
pects to study the present transitional
form of government in India, and write
a book upon his investigations.
PLAN "OWN YOUR OWN HOME"
CAMPAIGN FOR INN ARBOR
Building and Loan Associations Will
Make Drive for More
:Members
G. Douglas, of Jackson, visited Ann
Arbor yesterday and made prepara-
tions for an "own your own home"
campaign which he will manage here.
Mr. Douglas, working in the interest
of the two building and loan associa-
tions of the city, will try to enlist as
many residents as possible in a plan
whereby they can own their own
homes.
The money invested in building and
loan associations must be spent in the
city in which the association is locat-
ed, pays six per cent interest and is
exempt from tax up to $300 a year.
As an example of the popularity of
such associations Mr. Douglas cited
the case in Jackson where six asso-
ciations are capitalized at $12,000,000.
HEALTH SERVICE ATTENDANCE
SHOWS 50 PER CENT INCREASE
Tabulation of figures at the Univer-
sity Health service shows that there
has been an increase of nearly 50 per
cent in the number of calls at the
Health service in the six months per-
iod from July 1 to Dec. 31, over the
corresponding period in 1920. This
increase is attributed largely to the
longer office hours now in effect at
the Health service.
Telephone Directory Out This Week
With many additions of names to the
old book, the new telephone directory
has been published and will be dis-
tributed this week. It is hoped that
all the books may be given out by the
end of the week.
You'll find many bargains when you
read Michigan Daily Ads.-Adv.

SIGH i I
MURD

LCAS

MAE

John Voules, the eighth person to
be held in connection with the .death
of Raymond Fletcher, was arrested
yesterday afternoon following an in-
vestigation by Jacob Fahrner, (prose-
cuting attorney. Further evidence may
be brought out tomorrow concerning
the guilt of Voules when George Ro-
gochs, charged with manslaughter for
the boy's death, is brought before
Judge John D. Thomas' court of this
city.
Lost something? A Classified Ad in
The Daily will find it for you.-Adv.
WED6ETYPE
DE PRESS
No more wrinkled or lopsided neck-
ties. Use the WEDGEPRESS TIE-
PRESS. Takes but a moment to place
the tie over the wedge and push it in.
[t works while you sleep and in the
morning you have practically a new
tie. There is no heat to take the life
and lustre out of the silk.
A necktie makes the best Xmas gift
when it is accompanied by a WEDGE-
TYPE TIEPRESS, which will make
the tie last twice as long, and keep it
free of wrinkles until it is worn out.
We will be glad to send free descrip.
tive matter to anybody. Send a postal
card today . . . or better yet send
$*UO and the WEDGETYPE TIE.
PRESS will be sent prepaid. We take
all the risk and agree to refund your
money if it does not do, the work to
your own satisfaction and if it is re-
turned within five days.
We have a special offer to make to
a very limited number of students who
wish to pay their expenses by demon-
strating this useful article among
their friends. If interested send stamp
for our special proposition to demon-
strators.
WEDG ETYPE.
T 'IE lPRMS S
TIHESPAYTH CO.
FORT WAYNEIND

Substitutions -- Ohio:

Beard, Sidecker for Robinson; Mich-
igan-Kipke for Birks. Referee, Young.
Ill. Wesleyan. Umpire, Kearns, De
Pauw.
NO NEW DIPHTHERIA CASES
REPORTED IN SEVERAL DAYS
No new cases of diphtheria havel
been reported during the last few days,
according to a report given out at the
University Health service yesterday.
More than 50 persons reported for the
Schick tests last Thursday. The tests,
which determine immunity from the
disease, will be given to those who ap-
ply Thursday of this week.
Ice for Skating at Barton's Dam
According to E. C. Underdowns.
manager of the Huron Farms, the
bond at Barton's dam is frozen over
to a depth of six inches and is in ex-
cellent condition for skating.
Try a Daily Want Ad. It nays.--Adv.

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Desk Calendars and Diaries
Iw LOG LOG RULES $11.5I
WAHR'S University Bookstre
itlitll !!ltI l1111111111l1111111Ililltltiltllttll11!liilll##!#t~i #!#1tl111111111111#Nl#!i #HI#i 111111NIIIII t"II !1 I Itiuutflt titi#1! i#1i

YOU HEARD KREISLER?2

1

IAT'S GOING ON.
TUESDAY
ainbow club luncheon In room
Union.
tire business staff of Chimes
in Press building.
I Cleveland men meet In room
Union.
Dhoral Union rehearsal in
of Music.
rsity Mandolin club yehearsal
ion. Bring . "Boston Ideal
' and "Dawn of Hope."
rsity band meets at gymnas-
play for basketball games.
off meeting of Whimsies in
01 of University hall.
ro club meets in room 802 of
sketball game with Chicago at
nan gymnasium.
elphi House of Representa.
eets in University Hall.
na club meets in room 304 of
derelass conduct committee
t Union.
cle Francais meets in room
University hall, south wing.
)Iytes meet at Nason hall.

8:1--Monteith club meets
hall.

at LaneI

WEDNESDAY
I12:00-Rotary club meets at Chamber
of Commerce.
4:00-Sophomore lits meet in room
205 of Mason hall.
6:30-Adelphi House of Representa-
tives' dinner in room 319 of Union.
7:00-Business meeting of DeMolays
held in Harris hall.
7:00-Comedy club meets in New.
berry auditorium.:
7:30-Student. council will meet at
Union.
7:30-Concert by advanced students at
~ School of Music.
7:30-Pennsylvania club meets In
Lane hail.
7:30-Lecture by Professor Batson in
Natural Science auditorium.
8:00-Congregational students' annual'
reception for foreign students at the
home of Professor and Mrs. God-
dard.
Patronize Daily Advertisers.-Adv..
DANCE
Every Tuesday and Saturday
Night, Woodman Hall, Cor. Main
and Washington. Muse by the
University Syncopated Novelties

L AST night he appeared in person at Hill Auditorium. By
means of the Victrola and Victor Records you can hear
him in your own home as often as you wish.
D ON'T let his wonderful playing become a half-forgotten
memory-Make it a part of your daily life. We invite
you to call and hear our special collection of Kreisler
Records.
Mrs-.5.E A . ilnant
tin i1- 6115&,IEast William ' trrrt

TgILIPHONW 214 F-.I

-----

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