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January 20, 1922 - Image 8

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-01-20

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Volume 2 FRIDAY, JANUARY 20, 1922 Number 85
Administrative Board, College of Literature, Science, and the Arts:
There will be a meeting of the Administrative Board in my office Fri-
day, Jan. 20, at 4 p. m. JOHN R. EFFINGER.
University Lectures:
Professor Alfred E. Zimmern, of Oxford University, England, will speak
Wednesday, Jan. 25, upon the subject "Greek Political Thought in Relation
to Modern Problems", and Thursday, Jan. 26, upon "The Political Frame-
work of Economic Policy". Both lectures will be given in the Natural Sci-
ence Building Auditorium at 4:15 p. m. The public is invited.
Second Semester Elections:
The election blanks of all students in the College of Literature. Science,
and the Arts must be handed in to the proper Committee on Elections, Mon-
day to Thursday, Feb. 6 to 9, as follows:
Freshmen-Room 206 (second floor, north), U. H. For all those hav-
ing, in October, less than 24 hours credit.
Sophomores-Room 208 (second floor, south), U. H. For all those hav-
ing, in October, from 24 to 53 hours credit, inclusive.
Juniors and Seniors-Registrar's office. For all those having, in Oc-
tober, more than 53 hours credit.
Assignment to sections in certain courses, mentioned on the back of the
examination schedule, must, for all students, be made by the Committee on
Classification in the auditorium of University Hall.
All elections should be made at this time in FINAL form. For purposes
of personal consultation, instructors should be seen before Jan. 29. After
that date they will be inaccessible.
ARTHUR G. HALL, Registrar.
The Woodrow Wilson Foundation:
At request of President Marion L. Burton, who is a member of the Edu-
cational Committee of the Woodrow Wilson Foundation, I am acting for the
Foundation at the University of Michigan. To quote from the letter-head for
the National Headquarters, the Foundation is -
"Created by public subscription in recognition of the national and inter-
national services of Woodrow Wilson, twice President of the United States,
who furthered the cause of human freedom and was instrumental in point-
ing out effective methods for the co-operation of the liberal forces of man-
kind throughout the world.
The Award or Awards from the income of the Foundation will be made
from time to time by a nationally constituted committee to the individual or
group that has rendered, within a specified period, meritorious service to
democracy, public welfare, liberal thought or peace through justice."
Contributions are asked from members of the faculties, from students,
and from others in Ann Arbor who wish to unite with the University con-
tributors in the proposed endorsement and support of the principles of pub-
lic welfare and justice which Mr. Wilson advocated.
Contributions may be made by mail or handed to me personally. Checks
should be made out to The Woodrow Wilson Foundation. Address or call
at University Hall 9. ALFRED H. LLOYD.
Lecture on Origin of Language:
The lecture on the above subject by Professor F. N. Scott whch was
scheduled for this afternoon at 4 in room 162 N. S., has been postponed un-
til Wednesday, Jan. 25, at the same time and place.
American Chlmical Society, U. of M. Section:
Thenext meeting of the local section will be held on Tuesday, Jan. 24,
at 4:15 p. m. in room 303 of the Chemistry building. Dr. C. C. Meloche will
give a paper on Th Determination of Bromine in Brines and Mineral Wa-
All interested are cordially invited to attend.
F. E. BARTELL, Chairman.
Junior Engineers:
The January Assembly will be held at 11 o'clock on Friday, in Room
348 of the Engineering building. Prof. A. H. White will speak upon the sub-
ject of the Muscle Shoals power plant and its relation to peace-time in-
dustry. The talk will be illustrated by lantern slides.
W. C. HOAD, Class Mentor.
Education 4f and Botany 16:
Education 4f, in the School of Education, also numbered as Botany 16,
in the College of Literature, Science, and the Arts, on "Observation and Sp-
cial Methods in the Teaching of Botany", will be given the second semester
on Wednesday, at 9 JAS. B. POLLOCK.

Speaking before an audience of stu-
tents last night especially interested
n labor problems, Mr. C. S. Slack, of
he Studebaker corporation, Detroit,
liscussed the methods of handling la-
bor effectively, in the first of a series
f Commerce c'ub lectures in Natural
Science auditorium.
"The greatest problem to be faced,"
said Mr. Slack, "is that of breaking
ip the monotony of the laborer's
work. During the war our labor 'turn.
over' was as high as 400 per cent,' 'he
leclared, and explained that the
Studebaker plant was trying to solve
the problem, first by promotions, sec-
>nd, by the "anniversary check" given
'o employes each year, and third, by
insurance and pensions.
"You have got to play your cards
on the table," he emphasized, insist-
ing that any underhand, evasive ex-
ecutive work would create trouble
among the employes. He believed
that most troubles could be settled
in the factory, comparing the fac-
tory to a large family, which would
havewadisagreement nowtand then
but which was capable of settling its
own disputes.
Mr. Slack spoke in place of Mr. W.
Kitson, of Detroit, who was unable
to apepar because of illness.
Movies, Dances, Indoor Circus Will
Be Promoted by Committee to
Reach $15,000 Goal
Ex-service men on the campus met
last night at the Union to discuss
plans for raising money with which
to complete the second floor reading
room of the Union which is to be ded-
icated to all Michigan men who lost
their lives in the Great war.
H. A. Furlong, '24M, and Carl H.
Smith, '24L, presented the plans of
the committee which hastbeen tonsd
ering different methods for raising the
remainder of the $15,000. The commit-
tee is planing to give a moving pic-
ture show at least once a month from
now on and local picture house pro-
prietors have promised their earnest
co-operation in the work. A series
of dances will be given to beg'n in the
near future, and there will be an in-
door circus given scfme time during
the latter part of March, further de-
tails of which will be published at a
later date.
Public speaking 14a, a course in
dramatics, given by Prof. R. D. T.
Hollister, will be made a four hour
course, including lectures, recitations,
ad laboratory work, next semester.
The enlargement is made necessary
by a large number desiring to enroll.
In addition to reading, acting, and
dramtic criticism, opportuity will be
given to study stagecraft, scenery de-
sign, and theater construction.
Admission to this course may be
made by application to Prof. Holist-
er Wednesday or Thursday afternoons
within the next two weeks, at his of-
fice in University hall.
To provide a congenial place where
dancers may eat their refreshments,
the Union will open the ladies' din-
ing room for the regular Friday eve-
ning dance tonight. Music, direct
from New York, will be played by the
orchestra, while the Mimes quartette
will also be on the program.
The dinner dance will be held from
6 to 8 o'clock, when parties may eat
and dance in the main dining room of
the Union for the regular price of the
dnner. A special orchestra quartette
will play. Dress will be informal.


Plans are well under way for the
second annual convention of the West-
ern Conference Editorial association,
which will be held in Minneapolis,
Minn. Thomas W. Phelps, editor of
the Minnesota Daily, will be the chair-
man and has already enlisted the co-
operation of the Minneapolis Civic and
Community association and of the
Minneapolistnewspapers. No definite
late has yet been given out, but the
convention will be held sometime in
The first convention was called by
the University of Michigan last year,
.fter a full year of work toward this
end. The meeting was held in Ann
Arbor, and has acted to further better
relations not only between the Confer-
ence publications, but also between theE
student bodies of the schools in the
Representatives from all the Con-
ference universities except Chicago
and Northwestern were present at the
convention last year, and a full repre-
sentation is expected this year.
Prof. A. H. White, of the chemical
engineering department, will speak on
'Henry Ford's Muscle Shoals Project"
at 11 o'clock this morning in room
348, Engineering building.
Professor White will, discuss, from
the viewpoint of a chemical engineer,
this question which has aroused na-
tional interest. Mr. Ford was the first
idder to enter a plan for the disposal
of the Muscle Shoals plant, which was
built by the government during the
war to manufacture explosives. Later
other bidders appeared, and the matter
assumed so great an importance that
it is now before congress.
Buy your class toques from Daili

(Continued from Page One)
donated two other five volume sets
of Gould's works, dealing with "Birds
of Paradise" and "Birds of New
On interest to botanists will be at
five volume set by Joseph J. Plench,
"Tcones Plantarium Medicinalium," a1
work dealing with medicinal plants.4
This set is well bound and is illustrat-1
ed with 500 plates.4
Natural History Told,
A "Natural History of Carolina, Flor-
ida and the Bahama Islands," by Mark
Catesby, is included among the new
books. This, in two volumes, is print-,
ed in French and English, in parallell
columns. It contains 220 color plates.-
Another work is "Universal Palaeo-f
graphy," by Joseph B. Silvester. Ini
this 390 colored plates reproducesome t
of the most beautiful and most typicalt
specimens of the writings of all na-
tions and ages. It is in two folio
volumes and one octavo.
Another set, especially valuable for
its binding and illustrations, is "Reich-
enbachia, Orchids," by Frederick San-
ders. It is printed in English, French
and German, in four volumes, and is
bound in full blue levant morocco.
The binding is the work of Reviere
and Sons, considered possibly the best
of English contempory binders..
Art Treasures Shown
"Le Musee Francais," by Robillard,
foar volumes in five, and "Le Musee
Royale," in two volumes, a continua-I
tVon- of Robillard's work,-pictures the
art objects colected in the Louvre
-md other French galleries. The folio
volumes are bound -in full green mor-,
"Hstorie Naturelle," by George L. L.
Buffou, in French, is in 38 volumes.
A work on tropical insects is "Pap-
illons Exotiques," by Pieter Cramer.)
It is printed in Dutch and French in

four volumes and is illustrated with
400 colored plates. The binding is in
full Russian leather, with full gilt
backs. -
The collection also includes a large
Hebrew scroll.
(Continued from Page One)
test. The technical development from
the ,first outline can be made later, by
the experienced staff of the produc-
ers. A series of situations with some
originality and a fairly direct connec-
tion with the University will be ac-
cepted in preference to a complete
cross-sect-ion of the overworked sides
of University life.
The representative of the produc-
ing company, who arrived yesterday,
will be in the reading rooms of the
Press building from 2 to 4:30 o'clock
today to continue his consultation
work. It will be necessary for him
to make a short trip out of town over
the week-end, but he will return some
time early next week.
Patronize our Advertisers.-Adv.
Any of our Briar Pipes
i ncases---
This includes pipes bought to sell
at $4.00, $4.50, $5.00 and $6.00
110 E. Huron Street

Only a Few Left -
Nestor Johnson HOCKEY SKATES
WAHR S University Bookstore

'f i

+1 I

The loly cost is, of course,
a bery important factor




11:00-Prof. A. H. White talks on
Henry Ford's Muscle Shoals project
in room 348 of Engineering building.
2:15-Irish players at the Whitney
4:10-Ann Arbor Bible Chair class
in course IV meets in Upper room
of Lane hall.
6:00--Dinner dance in main dining
room of Union.
7 :60-Alpha Nu will hold a short meet-
ing, then attend Varsity debate in a
7:30-Cosmopolitan discussion group
meets in room 302 of University hail.
International problems will be dis-
7:30-University Forum meets in audi-
torium of Natural Science building.
8:00-Newark club meets in room 302
of Union.
8:00-Central leaguer debate with Chii.
cago in Hill auditorium.
9:00-Charity dancing party at St.
Thomas' hall.
8:00-Elimination tryouts for Mid-
West debates, held in room 302 of
Mason hall.
1:30-Varsity band meets in full uni-
form in front of Alumni Memorial
hall for 'Ensian picture,
2:00-DeMolay officers meet at Ma.
sonic temple for rehearsal.
7:00-Upper Room Bible class meets
at Lane hall.
7:45-Craftsmen meet at Masonic tem-
Tryouts for the annual French play
will be held every day . this . week3
from 4 to 5 and 7 to 8 o'clock in
room 202, south wing, of University1
hall. All French students are elig-
The Varsity blotter is now out and cani
be had by calling at the Chimes of-
fice in the Press building.
Soph engineers who signed up for slidet
rules at class meeting may secureI
same between 9:30 and 12 or 2 and 3'

o'clock from Cooper at 408 East
Washington street.
Alumnus Proves
Michigan Leads
"The University in National Af-
fairs" and "President Burton's West-
ern Trip" are the articles in this
week's Alumnus which are likely to
be of most interest to its readers.
The first of the above articles be-
gins "Availableibiographical records
of men in public life in Washington
show that the University of Michigan
has more graduates and former stu-
dents occupying distinguished posi-
tions under the administration of
President Harding than any other uni-
versity in the country." This fact
should stir the pride of every student
and alumnus of the University. The
second mentioned article is a com-
plete resume of President Burton's
trip to the Pacific coast.
Basketball gamesof the Varsity
suad are written up, the third in-
stallment of "Michigan's Literary
Lights" is published. there is an ar-
ticle about the hockey team, and other
lesser articles in this number.
(Continued from Page One)
idea is in great favor. The first of the
colleges to establish a store of- this
nature was Harvard, which organized
a co-operative 'society in 1882.
At the present time the movement
toward co-operative stores is favor-
ably regarded, according to the com-
mittee which has been investigating
the matter here. Several other col-
leges have expressed interest in the
outcome of the investigations and
have requested copies of the report
prepared by the University commit-
The name of Prof. Philip E. Burs-
ley, of the French department, was
unintentionally omitted in yesterday's
report of the committee which is do-
ing the investigating and gathering
the information for the report which
will be submitted to the Forum this

Especially are the luncheons at the
Michigan . Cafeteria appreciated
Excellent menu; quick service

ThBe ?icigan Cafeteria is
at 6x2 Last Liberty Street

CITY Y. IW. C .T BEV IIIIIIIIIIIIII~II~I111t11[ C. A. TOI OBSERVEI~IIU11tlitill~t1I11Utp111tiflil111#I11t;
National thrift week will be ob- f
served by lectures to be given at 8
o'clock Monday evening at the city Y.
W. C. A. 0. W. Adams will talk on
"Thrift," before a meeting of the~a
girls' clubs. A talk will be given to =
business girls on "Mental Concentra-!_ =
tion." =
as a
Prof.EW-e. of e ch Wcql Any Winter Hat in the Store to be offered at
fneipeering department and director l
of the department of engin'ering r0--=
Cearch, who has been confinpd to his
home most of last week with bronchial I 5
trolhle, is reported to be ?mrrovin-
ranidlv. It is expected that he will
be able to resume his " duties by the
middle of next week. F. R I D A Y and SURY A - U D
Professor Scott's Lecture Postponed J n a yw0 a In 1
Prof. F. N. Scott'e lecture on "The ; -
Origin of Language" which was to
have been given at 4 o'clock this aft-=Hacn oVa
ernoon has been postoned untl 4 ese Hats are in bl ks and colors. Velvet Hats
o'clock next Wedne-clay in room 162, "Hatters, Plush Hats" and Metallic Hats.
Natural Science building.
Newark Club Meets Tonight ,
Newark club members meet tonight - D
=n room 302 of the Union. It is an-1
nounced that important business is 11S E Liberty st.
to be taken up. _
Yon'll find many harzains when you
read Michigan Daily Ads.-Adv. 111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111t111t111ili1 li tt tt111ttit111


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