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January 12, 1922 - Image 8

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-01-12

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THURSDAY, JAI

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DAILY OFFICIAL DULLETIN
Volume ! THURSDAY, JANUARY 12, 1922 Number 78

Faculty, Colleges of Engineering and Architecture:
There will be a meeting of the Faculty of these Colleges on Friday, Jan.
13, at 4:15 p .m. in Room 411, Engineering building.
LOUIS A. HOPKINS.
Seniors in Engineering and Architecture:
If you expect to graduate in February and have not already checked over
your credits in the Secretary's office, you should do this as soon as possible.
The diploma fee of $10 should be paid before Feb. 11 by those who graduate
at the end of this semester. LOUIS A. HOPKINS, Secretary.
To Students Desiring to Take a Mental Examination:
In connection with the examination given to students on probation
there will be opportunity for a limited number of students not on probation
to take the same examination at the same hours and place - Law building,
4 p .m. Thursday, Jan. 12, and 4 p. m. Thursday, Jan. 19. Non-probation stu-
dents wishing to avail themselves of this opportunity must be present at
both these dates and will be asked to pay a nominal fee of 35 cents to cover
the cost of the examining. GUY M. WHIPPLE.
To Members of the Faculty:
A prospectus of the Institute of Politics to be held at Williamstown,
Mass., during the summer of 1922 has been received at the President's Office
and maybe inspected by those interested. F. E. ROBBINS.
Seniors School of Education:
There will be a meeting of the Senior Class of the School of Education,
Friday, Jan. 13, at 4:15 p. m. in room 203 Tappan Hall. Every member of
the class is urged to be present. CHARLES E. FORSYTHE,
Chairman, Publicity Committee.
To the Faculty and Students:
The Commerce Club of the University of Michigan is tendering a dinner
in honor of Professor Jeremiah W. Jenks ,head of the Political Science De-
partment of the University of New York, Saturday, Jan. 14, at 6:30 p. m. at
the Michigan Union.
Faculty and students may secure reservations by calling 754-J before
Saturday noon. Cover charge, $1.25.
H. N. RATH, President.
Senior Engineers:
Assembly will be held Thursday, Jan. 12, at 11 o'clock in room 348, En-
gineering building. Mr. Willard Beahan ofCleveland, Assistant Chief Engi-
neer of the L. S. and M. S. Ry., will speak on "Human Engineering."
A. H. LOVELL, Senior Mentor.
Graduate English Club:
The next meeting of the Graduate English Club will be Thursday, Jan.
12, in Ielen Newberry Residence as before, and at 8 o'clock sharp. ' Pro-
fessor Moore will speak on "Linguistics and the Study of Literature and
Language". All students interested in the graduate study of English are in-
vited to attend. NEIL E. COOK, President.
Geological and Geographical Journal Club:
There will be a meeting of the Club in Room G 436, Natural Science
building, on Thursday, Jan. 12, at 7:30 p. m.
Program:
"Geologytand Oil Resources of Colombia: The Coastal Plain" by Elfred
Beck, reviewed by Professor Cook; "The Cycle of Marine Erosin" from D.
W. Johnson's "Shore Processes and Shoreline Development," reviewed by
J. W. Leighly. All interested are cordially invited to attend.
-s:L. M. GOULD, Secretary.
Wid-West Debates:
Each member of the debating squad is expected to present a brief Sat-
urday morning. This brief should contain a statement of what you believe
to be the main issues in the debate, together with the main arguments to be
advanced in proof of your side of the question. The brief covers the whole
of one side ,the speech only one argument. Speeches seven minutes.
RAY K. IMMEL,
Intercollegiate Contest Director.
Gun and Blade Club:
I have been requested to announce that the Gun and Blade Club will
meet tonight, Thursday, Jan. 12, in Room 302 of th Union. The Social Com-
mittee will have something to offer in entertainment.
F. B. WAHR.
Prescott Club:
Room 303'Chemistry building 7:30 p. m. Jan. 12. Mr. L. A. Seltzer of De-
troit will address the Club on the subject: "Practical Pharmacy and Pre-
scription Filling." Meeting open to the public.
C. H.STOCKING,
Secretary, College of, Pharmacy.

EXPLINS ADMISSION FEE
(Continued .from Page One)
no part of such addition is turned over
to the Athletic association.
Provide for Fee
At the February meeting of the
Board of Regents is was provided as
follows:
* * * Because of the impossibility
of seating the entire student body at
any indoor event, such as an indoor!
track meet or a basketball game, from
and after the beginning of the first se-
mester of 1921-22, the outdoor physical!
education fee; now a part of the an-
nual tuition, shall not entitle the stu-
dent to admission to these indoor
events. The Board in Control of Out-
door Athletics is authorized to charge
a reasonable, proper admission fee for
such events."
This action taken in connection with
the request of the athletic board forj
an increase in the annual fee is self-
explanatory. Undoubtedly the mem-
bers of the Board of Regents were
convinced of the justice of the re-
quest that there be some adjustment,
but that an increase in the blanket
fee was not the wise method of bring-
ng about such a change. The Febru-
ary action of the Board of Regents
above quoted was published at about
'he time of the board's meeting, but
apparently the significance of the
quoted part of the action did not reach
the general student body. The result
is that it the present time each male
student for $5 and each woman stu-
dent for $3 receives from $12 to $13
worth of admissions to Ferry field.
Previous to this year they received
approximately $18 worth of admis-
sions.
RALPH W. AIGLER.
ORTENBtRGER GOES EAST TO
CONTINUE WORK FOR DEGREE
Arthur I. Ortenburger of the zool-I
ogy department, left last Sunday
morning for the Smithsonian Insti-
tute in Washington to continue his
research work for a doctor of philos-
ophy degree! From there he will
proceed to Philadelphia for the samel
purpose. Mr. Ortenburger is studying1
a species of snakes including the "bluel
racers." He will be gone a month.

ELECTRIC KILLS THREE
IN CRASHWITH AUTO
Three people were killed and three
severely injured when a west-bound
Ann Arbor-Jackson interurban car
struck an automobile at 2:20 o'clock'
yesterday afternoon at Parker road,
the first local station beyond Dexter
road.
The automobile contained four mem-
bers of the Eschelbach family, and
Arthur Fliegel and his wife. Follow-
ing the accident all six persons were
brought to the Homoeopathic hospi-
tal, where Irene Eschelbach died with-
in a few minutes after the arrival.
Half an hour later her mother died,
and within an hour following the
mother's death Sarah Fliegel died. The
other three injured people may re-
cover, it is thought, all having been
injured about the head.
FREE SKATING BEGINS AT
COLISEUM AS ICE FREEZES
With freezing weather last night
and a well-preserved foundation for
ice, the Weinberg coliseum bad a gocd
surface for skating Wednesday after-
noon. With the probabilities of colder
weather, it is expected that there will
be skating both afternoons and .eve-
nings the rest of the week. Many
studentsavailed themselves Wednes-
day afternoon of the opportunity of
free skating. Admission is upoin pre-
sentation of the student's treasurer's
receipt.
Try a Daily Want Ad. It gays.-Adv.

Whimsies Contest
Prize Vivided As
Biest Essays Tie
Whimsies prize essay contest will di-
vide the awadr of $25 between two
contestants, Lois E. Whitcombe, '22,
who wrote "Cakes and Cream," and
Forman G. Brown, author of "Road-
Sides."
Judging was carried on by means of
a point system: The five best essays
were forwarded to Agnes Repplier,
Samuel McChord Crothers, and David
Grayson, who marked them in order
of their preference. The two winning
essays each received 13 points. They
will appear in the January issue of
Whimsies, which will be published
within the next two weeks.
An offer was made by George Wahr,
contributor of the $25 prize, to double
this amount because of the tie, but it
was decided to decline the offer tem-
porarily and use the money later ins
the year for award in future literary
contests.
The three essays winning honorable
mention are as follows: "Life," by
Egbert Isbell, '23; "Cafeteria-ism," by
Ruth Lechlitner, '23; and "To Lead
or Not to Lead," by Dana Pettibone,
'22.
Appreciation of the ability of Mich-
igan students to write essays was ex-
Dressed by David Grayson, former
Michiganstudent, in the following
Special attention given to afternoon
rnd evening gowns for the J-Hop at
the Mode Shoppe, 711 N. University
Ave.-A dv.

Scomment accompanying the return of
the essays
"I was unexpectedly pleased with
the five essays you sent me for read-
ing, especially 'Road-Sides' and 'Life'.
They seem to have sincefity and feel-
ing, and 'Road-Sides' has quality and
charm. .I think you are to be ' con-
gratulated on having such good offer-
ings."
SOPH LITS DECIDE TO HOLD
SMOKER AT UNION MONDAY
Sophomore literary students met
yesterday afternoon in Mason hall to
discuss social and athletic projects of
the class for the coming semester. An
effort is being made to take a census
of the different kinds of talent, mus-
ical and dramatic, among members of
the class. The class voted to defray
part of the expense involved in pro-
viding sweaters for the soccer team.
It was also decided to defray the ex-
penses of the class bowling team.
Several mixers and smokers are
plannedfor the coming semester, ar-
srangemnts are now being cpfnpleted
for a Soph-Lit smoker to be held next
Monday night in the reading room of
the Union.
Postpone Commerce Club Smoker
Harry Rath, '22, has announced that
the smoker which the Commerce club
had planned to give today is postpon-
ed indefinitely.
WINTER TERM
Shorthand Typewriting
Penmanship
Accounting Secretarial
HAXILTON BUSINESS COL.
State and William

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a i -
Desk Calendars and Diaries
-
I LOG LOG RULES $11.50I
WAHR' S University Bookstore
~inI~ii~I;niuiunIHllfl ___________________________________________________'EM~omm

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640 HAVEN

Telephone 208 4

Don 't Starve Fellows
BARNEY
Deisbers His
KOSHER DELICATESSEN
Sandwiches to All Whose Orders Are 50c or Over

ICE CREAM
IS JUST AS NOURISHING AND DELICIOUS
DURING THE WINTER MONTHS AS IT IS IN
SUMMER. IT KEEPS YOU IN GOOD HEALTH
THE YEAR 'ROUND

Delivering Until 12 P. M.

PIES PER CUT, 10c

640 HAVEN

Telephone 208M

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WHAT'S GOING ON
THURSDAY
11:00-Senior engineers' assembly in
room 348 of Engineering building.
W. E. Beahan speaks.
4:00-Matinee Chamber Music concert
at Union.
4:15-Organ recital at Hill auditor-
ium.
5:00--Boosters, numbers 149 to 168,
organization committee, meet in
room 302 of Union.
7:00-Alpha Epsilon Mu meets in room
304 of Union.
7:00-R. 0. T. C. band practice held
.at Newberry hall.
7:15-La Sociedad Hispanica meets in
room 110 of Library.
7:30-Round-Up club meets at Union.
7:30-Gun and Blade club meets in
room 302 of Union.
7:30-Traverse City club meets in
board room at Lane hall.
7:30-Boxing club meets at Union.
7:30-Prescott club meets in room 303

of Chemistry building.
zer speaks.

L. A. Selt-

FRIDAY
4:00-Lecture on the Genesis of Speech
by Prof. F. N. Scott in room 162 of
Natural Science building.
4:15-Seniors in School of Education
meetin room 203 of Tappan hall.
6 :00-Wayfarers' initiation banquet at
Union.
7:00-Cosmopolitan' club meets in
room 304 of Union.
U.NOTICES
All who have been selling Commerce
club tickets report between 4 and 5
o'clock tomorrow in room 141 of
Natural Science building.
Senior engineers may pay their dues
from 9 to 3 o'clock tomorrow at the
table in the hall over the arch.
All students from Pennsylvania who
sign up with the Pennsylvania club
on or before Jan. 15, will be consid-
ered as charter members and will
be exempt from paying the initia-
tion fee.
There will be no meeting of the Dixie
club this week owing to the inabil-
ity tg secure a room. Meeting next
week.

JE1111IIIIII IIIII1l11111111111111111111ill 11111111111111111E1111g1111 1 111lllin
-United Cigar Store
- _.i
W. D. C. Milano Pipes - $3.50
Kalabash Pipes, choice - $1.25
$5.00 Prince of Wales Pipes $1.00
Just a few left-
Playing Cards that sold for.40c a pack,=
one dozen for $4.00, Saturday only.
All 17c tins of Smoking Tobacco cut to
15c; all 16 oz. tins $1.45; Glass Jars $1.60.
The Right Store With the
Right Price
--
JETTER & DeFRIES -
118 east Huron Street
.'r 111111ilIIII111111111111111111111itlltllllt III IIII tI [ ill IsIIIIEllI II J r I I IrI IrIII g I g II III1II

Meat

of Qualify.

k ,

Just as you are very particular about

the production and

care of the milk

you drink, so should you be careful
of the freshness and 'cleanliness of
the meat you eat.
Order your meat from the
market where they handle
only quality goods.
AOR. GFELL
223 NORTH MAIN STREET PHONE 393

$

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