THE MICHIGAN DAILY
ILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
FRIDAY, JANUARY 13, 1922
)mmunications for the Board of Regents:
Persons desiring to transmit communications to the Regents at the next
aeting of the Board, on Jai. 27, are reminded that such communications
ust be in the President's hands not later than Jan. 19. No communica-
ns received in this office later than 6 p .m., Jan. 19, will be presented.
M. L. BURTON.
iculty, Colleges of Engineering and Architecture:
There will be a meeting of the Faculty of these Colleges on Friday, Jan.
at 4:15 p. m. in Room 411, Engineering building.
LOUIS A. HOPKINS.
niors in Engineering and Architecture:
If you expect to graduate in February and have not already checked over
ur credits in the Secretary's office, you should do this as soon as possible.
he diploma fee of $10 should be paid before Feb. 11 fy those who graduate
the end -of this semester. LOUIS A. HOPKINS, Secretary.
cond Semester Elections:
The election blanks of all students in the College of Literature, Science,
id the Arts must be handed in to the proper Committee on Elections, Mon-
,y to Thursday, Feb. 6 to 9, as follows:
Freshmen-Room 20.6 (second floor, north), U. H. Yor all those hav-
g, in October, less than 24 hours credit.
Sophomores-Room 208 (second floor, south), U. H. For all those hav-
g, in October, from 24 to 53 hours credit, inclusive..
Juniors and Seniors-Registrar's office. For all those having, in Oc-,
ber, more than 53 hours credit.
Assignment to sections in certain courses, mentioned on the back of the
:amination schedule, must, for all students, be made by the Committee on
assification in the auditorium of University Hall.
All elections should be made at this time in FINAL form. For purposes
personal consultation, instructors should be seen before Jan. 29. 'After
at date they will be inaccessible.
ARTIUUR G. HALL, Registrar.
wilight Orchestra Concert:
The University Symphony Orchestra, Samuel Pierson Lockwood, Con-
ctor, Mrs. George B. Rhead, piano soloist, will give the following program
the Twilight Recital in Hill Auditorium, Sunday afternoon, at 4:15 o'clock:
nmphony No. 3, A minor, Op. 56 ("Scotch") Mendelssohn; Intermezzo, Op.
(Arensky), Eight Dances (Normand Lockwood), Variations Sympho-
ques (Franck), Fantasia on Hungarian Folk Melodies (Liszt). The doors
ill be closed during the performances of numbers. No admission charge.
CHARLES A. SINK, Secretary.
There will be a try-out Saturday morning at 9 o'clock in University Hall
iditorium for the selection of casts for two one-act plays to be given next
mester. All members are urged to turn out for this try-out.
R. B. RITTER, President.
On Monday from 3:30 to 8:15 o'clock ,
there will be hockey practice for all
class teams. Assignments for differ-i
ent hours to practice will be announc-3
ed in Sunday's Daily.
Entries are still open in the intra-
mural office for the interfraternity
swimming meet, the preliminaries of1
which will be held at 3:30 o'clock oni
The basketball schedule for tonight
s as follows: Society league, at 6:45
,)'c'ock: Omicron vs. Trojan, Grand
Rapids vs. Michigan Union, Kentucky
vs. Detroit, Craftsmen vs. Forestry; at
8:15 o'clock: Architectural vs. Cut-
ting, Hulberths vs. Skull and Bones;
at 9 o'clock: Bayonne vs. Eagles, Py-
ramid vs. Western. Church League, at
7:30 o'clock: Lutheran vs. Unitarian,
Methodist vs. Baptist, Episcopal vs.
Broadway Methodist, Congregational
Results for last night's interfrater-
nity basketball games are as follows:
Phi Chi def. Phi Rho Sigma, 9-2; Al-
-ha Kappa Kappa def. Alpha Sigma,
16-4; Theta Delta Chi def. Chi Psi. 9-
1; Pi Upsilon Phi def. Nu Sigma Nu by
forfeit; Hermitage def. Phi Delta Chi
by default; Phi Mu Alpha def. Beta
Phi Delta, 14-4; Theta Xi def. Alpha
Rho Chi, 4-2; Kappa Sigma def. Theta
Chi, 15-5; Phylon def. Trigon, 5-4; Xi,
Psi Phi def. Psi Omega, 9-7; Cacique
Jief. Cygnus, 15-9.
Entries for the interclass bowling
tournament are still open. Anyone de-
siring to organize a class team may
lo so, provided the initial games are
rolled by Wednesday night. Teams
may roll at any time at the Union
alleys and scores turned in at the
desk will be counted in the qualifying
round. Those classes who have not
vet bowled are Fresh Lits, Soph Lits,
Soph Eng., Senior Lits, Pharmics, Up-
per Dents. Lower Dents, Upper Med-
es, and Lower Medics. Interclass
bowling results are as follows: '22E,
2379; '23E, 2541; '2513,2194; Archi-
ects 2138; 124L~. 2899; '23Lits, 2521;
Upper Laws; 2499.
PROF. BARTLETT TO SPEAR
AT KALAMAZOO CONFERENCE
Mrs. Barbara H. Bartlett, professor
of public health nursing in the Uni-
versity has been asked to speak at the
Michigan State League of Nursing
meeting in Kalamazoo on Jan. 24.
Daily Want Ads Pav.-Adv.
RESUIJ iN VICTORY APIECE
(Continued from Page Four)
and those who know billiards predict
a future for him which will be as
brilliant as that of his famous coun-
tryman of a generation ago, Maurice
Vignaux, who once held the title.
There is no question but what this
match will be the biggest thing of its
kind ever held in Ann Arbor, surpass-
ing even the Hoppe-Peterson exhibi-
tion of a year ago, and the Union is
very fortunate in having secured thisj
great team as immediately following
their exhibition here they leave for
the Pacific coast and will remain there
until April, when Schaefer will defend'
his title in Chicago against Hoppe.
Schaefer and Conti will play 800
points of 18.2 Balk-line billiards in
two blocks of 400 each, the first start-
ing at 3:15 in the afternoon and the
last at 8:15 in the ,evening. Tickets
may be secured at the main desk in
the Union within the next few days.
RELAY MEET TO BE STAGED
BY TRACK TEAM TOMORROW
(Continued from Page Five)
be the 32 lap contest. The teams
have not been chosen as yet, but it is
certain that the harriers of the 1921
cross country team will run under
Standish and Davis as captains.
This miniature meet will be the first
time the Michigan's track squad will
be seen in public competition and
should prove to be an appropriate
time for students to get a line on
the Varsity runners.
GREAT POSSIBILITIES SHOWN
BY INFORMAL HOCKEY SQUAD
(Continued from Page Four)
M. C. M., Notre Dame, Wisconsin, and
Minnesota are all met in two match-
es. With the increasing interest
shown as was evinced by a crowd of
2,500 Wednesday, hockey enthusiasts
are looking toward a bright future for
the game at Michigan. Games with
the East can be arranged in future
years if there is an absence of proper
Conference competition. '
Lost something? A Classified Ad in
The Daily will find it for you.-Adv.
Calis !Fletcher Drug Co. and the Cushing
Drug C.. invite theiunspection of
Group photographs of campus
organizations and classes for the
1922 Michiganensian must be
taken during the month of Jan-
uary. Sittings should be ar-
ranged at once.
In the stem
Agents for the United States and Canada
GROSVENOR NICHOLAS & CO., Inc.
12 East 48th Street New York Ci.y
MA 11TH A
Sun., Mon., Tues.,
Jan. 15, 16, 17, 18
Shows Starting at
1:30, 3:30, 7:00, 9:00
Mat. ..35 Eve...50
Suits and O'coats
WADHAMS & CO.
WHAT'S GOING ON
4:00-Lecture on the Genesis of Speech
by Prof. F. N. Scott in room 162 of
Natural Science building.
4:10-University Men's Bible class
meets in Upper room of Lane hall.
4:15-Seniors in School of Education
meet in room 203 of Tappan hall.
6:00-Wayfarers' initiation banquet at
7:00-Cosmopolitan club meets in
room 304 of Union.
7:30-Alpha Nu holds business meet.
ing in Alpha Nu rooms, University
hall. Election of officers."
- SATURD 4Y
8:00-First squad elimination for Mid.
West debates held in room 302, Ma.f
12:00-Student council meets at Sped.
ding's studio for picture.
1:00-Varsity Glee and Mandolin clubs
report in full dress at Rentschler's
studio for Michiganensian picture.
2:00-Craftsmen entertain DeMolays
at Masonic temple.
2:30-Fresh lit party, Union.
6:30-Commerce club tenders dinner
to Prof. Jeremiah W. Jenks, Union.
7:00-Upper Room Bible class meets
at Lane hall.
7:45-Craftsmen meet at Masonic
Pennsylvania students may sign the
constitution of the Pennsylvania club
in University hall any time before
All who have been selling Commerce
club tickets report between 4 and 5
o'clock today in room 141 of
Natural Science building.
Senior engineers may pay their dues
from 9 to 3 o'clock today at the
table in the hall over the arch.
There will be no meeting of the Dixie
club this week owing to the inabil-
ity to secure a room. Meeting next
All Baptist basketball players are re-
quested to report at Waterman gym-
nasium at 7 o'clock tonight in order
to play the Methodist team at 7:30
All Craftsmen's club basketball men
report to Kaufmann at 6:45 o'clock
this afternoon in Waterman gymnas-
1922 LITERARY CLASS
The lists of paid and unpaid
dues will not be posted in the
Registrar's office until the aft-
ernoon of Friday, Jan. 20. Every
senior who has not yet paid their
dues please mail check for $2 to
the treasurer at once. Enclose
self-addressed and stamped en-
velope for receipt.
k C. MAURICE ATKINSON,
Michigan's football team overwhelm-
ed the Wisconsin eleven by a 28 to 0
score in the big game of the 1904 sea-
FOR ENGINEERS ISSUED
The schedule of examinations for
the Colleges of Engineering and Arch-
itecture has been issued, copies of
which may be secured by applying in
the office of the Engineering build-
Courses in which the first class or
lecture period falls Monday at 8
o'clock will hold examinations the sec-
ond Monday from 8-12; Monday at 9
o'clock, first Tuesday from 8-12; Mon-
day at 10 o'clock, second Tuesday, 8-
12; Monday at 11 o'clock, first Mon-
day, 8-12; Monday at 1 o'clock, second
Thursday, 8-12; Monday at 2 o'clock,
second Wednesday, 8-12; Monday at 3
o'clock, second Tuesday, 2-6; Monday
at 4 o'clock, second Thursday, 2-6.
Classes that fall on Tuesday at 8
o'clock come the first Saturday, 8-12;
Tuesday -at 9 o'clock, first Monday,
2-6; Tuesday at 10 o'clock, first Thurs-
day, 8-12; Tuesday at 11 o'clock, first
Saturday, 2-6; Tuesday at 1 o'clock,
first Wednesday, 8-12; Tuesday at .2
o'clock, first Friday, 3-12; Tuesday at
3 o'clock, second Wednesday, 2-6;.
Tuesday at 4 o'clock, second Monday,
The following courses meet at the
designated times instead of in com-
pliance with the foregoing schedule:
Shop 1, first Friday, 2-6; shop 2, sec-
ond Tuesday, 2-6; shop 3, second
Thursday, 2-6;, shop 4, first Friday,
2-6 drawing 4, first Wednesday, 2-6;
drawing 5, first Tuesday, 2-6; E. M.
1, 2, and 5, first Tuesday, 2-6; C. E. 2.
second Monday, 2-6; M. F. 3, first
Thursday, 2-6; E. E. 2a, first Wed nes-
day, 2-6; surveying 4, second Wednes-
Weeks Confers With Ford
Washington, Jan. 12. - Secretary
Weeks arranged today to confer with
Henry Ford and his advisers tomor-
row in an effort to adjust differences
between government officials and the
Detroit manufacturer relative to the
latter's proposal to purchase or lease
the nitrite and water power project at
Muscle Shoals, Ala. The conference
was expected to result in bringing
the long pen4ing negotiations to a
conclusion and make it possible for the
war secretary to take final action
within two weeks.
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Desk Calendars and Diaries
LOG LOG RULES $11.50
WA H R'S University Bookstore
riI Illla*IIEIIIIIlil1U HI III_ _H_________________________N_____111______________________111111tl!'_____N____
Coral Reefs and
i- V *V
Groups and Organization
By J. R. HAMILTON
Former Advertising Manager of Wanamaker's, Philadelphia
The coral and the barnacle are cousins of the deep. They.
have the same shell formation. They live in the same way. Yet
the coral reef is the basis of new land and new life, while the
barnacle is a parasite which fastens itself to other life and slowly
The business world is made up of coral reefs and barnacles.
The one is equally useful; the other equally dangerous. And in
the business world the barnacle imitates the coral as closely as
Every town has its coral reefs and its barnacles side by side
In one block you will find a thriving business, with clean stocks
of merchandise. Next door you will find the barnacle, clinging[
to the side of the street, feeding off the life that the coral reef
has-made, supplying nothing new to society and taking every-
thing from it.
In one place you will find the active merchant, buying his
goods with care, seeing that his custom is given the best that can
be had, acting as your agent, watching for opportunities for you
and advertising those opportunities to you when they are found.
Next to him you will find the parasite, buying everything he
can as cheap he can, selling everything he can as dear as he
can; promising everything, vouching for nothing-merely a use-
less barnacle on the ship's side.
To which one are you going to trust the little argosy in your
pocketbook? Where are you going to buy the things you are
planning for now?
The active merchant, the coral reef of society, the solid, sub-
-stantial, reliable man, is sending his message to you through this
paper. He is your representative. He has been watching out for
your interests. And he will watch out for your interests even after
your money is in his safe. He is the builder, the leader, the reliable
member of our business world. He may have a small store or a
large store, but he is in business because he has some service to
render you and he is advertising himself in this paper as his guar
anty of good faith.
Then, of course, there is the barnacle-but why go further?
The advertising in this paper will tell you who are the live ones
and where to go.
Anyone would rather anchor to a coral reef than have a bar-
nacle fasten itself to him.
P AUlrvp tg
Portraits of Individuality
Health and Prosperity---
and the most important is HEALTH.
Don't neglect it. The best way to safe-
guard it is to use nothing but Pure Dairy
NOTICE TO CAMPUS AND RE.
In order to improve the genor-
al appearance oftThe Daily it
Iseems desirable to discontinue
the use of page one for display
advertising. Accordingly, the
front page ribbon, hitherto sold
only to campus and religious or-
ganizations, will be no longer
available, beginning Feb. 14.
VERNON F. HILLER.Y
The Ann Arbor Dairy Co.
Something for sale? A Classified
Ad in The Daily will find a buyer.-