AspIil BLL PERMITS
D.U.B. TO HAISE RATES
SUNDAY, JANUARY 22, 1922
All persons who have lost articles .on the Campus are requested to call
the office of Sec. Smith in University Hall to inquire for them. There
silk and wool scarfs, fountain pens silver pencils, books, money, satin
pers, glasses, umbrellas, coats, gloves, caps and small trinkets, such as
s, rings, keys, etc. S. W. SMITH.
eulty of the School of Education:
There will be a meeting of the Faculty of the School of Education, Mon-
s, Jan. 23, 4:15 p. m., Room 105, Tappan Hall. The Committee on Physi-
Education will present its report. A. S. WHITNEY.
eond Semester Elections - School of Education:
Second semester elections of all students in the School of Education
uld be made in the office of the School, Room 105, Tappan Hall, Mon-
7 to Thursday, Feb. 6 to 3.
Preshmen shou.d see the Committee on Elections, Room 206, University
l, before hafndinig in their blanks.
Assignments to sectioni. in certain courses in the College of Literature,
ence, and the Arts mentioned bu.b'0 back of the examination schedule
st, for all students, be made by the CommitVe'ln Classification in the
itorium of University Hall.
MARGARET CAMERON, Secretary.
men's Research Club:
The Women's Research Club will
at 7:30 p. in. in room Z231 Natural
lecting in Tennessee, illustrated.
hold an open meeting Tuesday, Jan.
Printing Presses. Miss Winslow-
ORMA F. BUTLER.
etroit Symphony Orchestra:
The Detroit Symphony Orchestra, Ossip Gabrilowitsch, conductor and
ano solist, will give 'the following all-Russian program in Hill
iditorium, Monday evening, Jan. z3. During Mr. Gabrilowitsch's appear-
ce as pianist the orchestra will be directed by Victor Kolar: Overture
tussian e Ludmilla" (Glinka); Second Concerto for Piano and Orchestra
C minor, Opus 18 (Rachmaninoff); Symphonic Suite "Scheherazade"
imsky-Korsakoff) 1. The Sea and the Vessel of Sindbad; 11. The Tale of
e Kalandar Prince; Ill. The young Prince and the, Young Princess; IV.
ast at Bagdad. The Sea. The Vessel is wrecked on a Rock. Conclusion.
CHARLES A. SINK, Secretary
iblic Lecture on Medicine:
The second of the series of public lectures, under the auspices of Alpha
nega Alpha, honorary medical fraternity, will be given in the Natural Sci-
ce auditorium, at 8 o'clock next Monday evening, Jan. 23, when Dr. Carl
Camp, professor of neurology, speaks on "The History of Psychother-
yr". The public is invited.
ucation 4f and Botany 16:
Education 4f, in the School of Education, also numbered as Botany 16,
the College of Literature, Science, and the Arts, on "Observation and Spe-
i1 Methods in the Teaching of Botany", will be given the second semester
Wednesday, at 9 , . JAS. B. POLLOCK.
ychology X21-Mental Measurements:
Dr. Barrett will meet this class on Thursday, Jan. 26, at 2 p. m. instead
Tuesday, Jan. 26. ALBERT M. BARRETT.
Detroit United Railway rates will
be increased one-half cent a mile on
Jan. 30, according to an announce-
ment made by the company last night
in view of the earnings of the past
year. The Glaspie bill permits the
company to charge two cents a mile
if the annual earnings are less than
$14,000 a mile. Last year they were
about $12,000 a mile, and, accordingly,
the rates are automatically increased.
The maximum rate is only tempor-
ary, and will remain in effect only
until the public 'utilities commssion
of Detroit fixes a permanent rate
POLICE HOLD STOLEN GOODS
FOR OWNERS' IDENTIFICATION
More than 50 books and unclaimed
overcoats are now at the city police
station and will be given to their
owners upon identification. All of
the books and probably all of the
overcoats are the property of Univer-
sity and high school students, accord-
ing to chief of police, Thomas O'Brien.
Many of the books, the four over-
coats, and a typewriter were take
from Terrence Jones, who was ar-
rested on a charge of larceny last
week. Chief O'Brien urges the own-
ers of the articles to call and iden-
tify them at' once.
AGRICULTURAL BLOC CLAIMS
(By Ashociated Press)
Washington, Jan. 21. - President
Harding, Secretary Weeks, and other
Republican leaders, were declared to-
day by Senator Harrison, Democrat,
Mississippi, to be hostile to agricul-
tural interests and to be aiming to
destroy the agricultural bloc in the
Union to Give Dance J-Hop Week-end
A formal dance will be given for
the general membership of the Union
Saturday night, Feb. 11. Many re-
quests have been received from those
who are not attending house parties
the week-end of the J-Hop for the
Union to make the regular Saturday
evening dance of that time formal. The
schedule for the sale of tickets to the
affair will be announced later.
Foreign Nurse to Speak Tonight
Miss Sigrid Johnson, of the Clough
Memorial hospital, Ongole, South In-
dia, will be the guest of honor and
principal speaker at the Baptist Guild
meeting tonight. Miss Johnson is a
graduate nurse of Kalamazoo college
and has taken the nurse's course
here. She will tell of her experiences
as a nurse.
Will Hold Conventions Here in 1922
Ann Arbor will be thehost to at
least three conventions during this
year, according to Theodore Troost of
the Chamber of Commerce. He an-
nounced yesterday that the V. F. W.,
the American Legion, and the Michi-
gan State Assoiation of Letter Car-
riers would all hold their conven-
You'll find many bargains when you
read Michigan Daily Ads.-Adv.
Patronize our Advertisers.-Adv.
w_ ....._. _.. ----
POPE BENEDICT, XV, HEAD OF 'fHE ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH, WHO LIES BETWEEN LIFE AND DEATH
AT THE VATICAN. HIS DEATH, EXPECTED ANY MOMENT, WOULD MEAN THE LOSS OF A MAN
WHOSE SPIRIT WAS EVER DIRECTED TO THE BENEFIT OF THE CIVILIZED WORLD.
WHAPS GOING ON
Epsilon Mu meets at
studio for 'Ensian pic-
:hi-Chimes business and editorial
staffs meet at Rentschler's for photo.
S0-Cosmopolitan club meets at
Spedding's studio for 'Ensian pic-
00-Taumen meets In room 302 of
15-Faculty of the School of Educa-
tion meets in room 105 of Tappan
;00-Concert by Detroit Symphony
orchestra in Hill auditorium.
15-American Chemical society, U.
of M. section, meets in room 303 of
30-Cercle Francais meets In room
203, south wing of University hall.
)0-Acolytes meet in room 106 of,
00-Spotlight vaudeville in Hill an-
VET BUREAU MEN
PROBE 115 CASES
During the three day stay of the
clean-up squad in the Red Cross rooms
there were 115 cases investigated. Of
these 10 were entirely new claims on
Ten men.-were placed in hospitals
following physical examination of 54
who presented themselves. Vocational
training claims were adjusted in 68
cases, and there were 82 compensa-1
tion claims taken up. In addition to
this. mass of work 22 miscellaneous
claims and 4 death claims were rec-
ommended. In all of these cases the
squad had only the power of recom-
mendation, except in that of the doc-
tor in charge who could order any
case to the hospital immediately.
W. E. Crowe, in charge of the squad,
speaking for the organization, ex-
pressed appreciation for the courtesy
of the Union and the local members
of the Red Cross.
Memory Expert to Speak at Y. M. C. A.
Wilson T. Orr, memory expert, will
speak tomorrow evening at 8 o'clock
to the members of the Y. W. C. A. at
the Y. W C. A. building. Mr. Orr of
Detroit is betteraknown as "The Mich-
igan Man with a Marvelous Memory."
He will speak tomorrow evening con-
cerning everyone's possibility of hav-
ing a "steel-trap memory."
The editors of Whimsies will
be glad to receive communica-
tions from any member of the
student body who are interested
in becoming candidates for the
editorial staff of the magazine
for the year 1922-23. Three posi-
tions are to be filled by election
and every application will be
given full consideration regard-
less of class or school of the ap-
plicant. All persons interested
should apply by mail, addressing
letters to Whimsies, Press build-
ing, before Feburury 1.
LAWRENCE H. CONRAD.
SOLD BY ST UDENi S
Company Formed to Handle Tele-
Standard wireless telephone and
telegraph apparatus made by recog-
nized companies is being sold by a
student company organized before va-
eation and now operating at 413
Thompson street. The formal open-
ing of the company took place last
week, as announced in letters sent out
to all persons in the vicinity interested
in amateur radio work.
W. R. Kreinheder, '23, is general
manager and C. H. Katzenberger, '25,
radio engineer of the concern, which
is entitled "The K and K Radio Sup-
ply company." The company aims to
foster amateur work in wireless teleg-
raphy and telephoning by supplying
the standard apparatus made by a
number of nationally known manufac-
Read Michigan Daily Ads and you
will hiiy wihwly.-Adv.
Group photographs of campus
organizations and classes for the
1922 Mlchiganensian must be
taken -during the month of Jan-
uary. Sittings should be ar-
ranged -at once.
Daylight or Flashlight
Indoors or Outside
713 E. University Ave.
GUEST LISTS FOR HOP
All organizations whose lists
of guests for the Junior Hop are
to appear in the Hop extra must
mail or bring to the editorial of-
fices of The Daily a typewritten
list of guests not later than Mon-
day evening, Feb. 6. No lists will
be received after that time, but
any necessary corrections in the
original lists will be made.
4 Only aFew Left-
INestor Johnson HOCKEY SKATESI
WAHR'SUniversity. Bookstore :
ryouts for th1 annual French play
will be held Monday and Tuesday
from 4 to 5 and 7 to 8 o'clock in
room 202, south wing, of University
hall. All French students are elig.
hie Varsity blotter is now out and can
be had by calling at the Chimes of-
fice in the Press building.
You'll find many bargains when you
ad Michigan Daily Ads.-Adv..
Buy your class toques from Daily
Cleveland Club Picture to Be Taken
T he Cleveland club will have their
group picture for the 'Ensian taken
at 1 o'clock Saturday afternoon at
Spedding's studio. All Cleveland stu-
dents, whether present at the last
meeting or not, are requested to be at
Spedding's next Saturday for the pic-
Buy your class toques from DalIb
Patronize Dily Ad vertlsers.-Adv
--- -- - - - - -- -- - - - -
Concerning Some Price Reduction
There has been a lot of -discussion recently as to whether prices are being reduced in retail stores as fast as
they should be to conform with the lower costs of raw materials, and, in some cases, the retailer is being re-
ferred to as a "profiteer." This, we believe, is not in accord with the facts for in most cases competition compels
the retailer to keep his prices as low as possible or otherwise/the loses his business. Some prices remain higher
than they should but they are probably due to the inability of the manufacturer or producer to reduce the cost of
In our case we have made it a rule to reduce our prices as fast as the manufacturers' prices are reduced, re-
gardless of any stock we may have on hand, and the result is that up to date most lines are priced quite a little
under last year's prices and In most cases where prices have not been changed, the present prces are not much in
advance of pre-war levels.
The following list will give you some idea of the number of items covered by the price reductions. Enamel
ware, Aluminum ware, Electric Goods, Paints and Brushes; Builders' Hardware, Machinists' Tools, Carpenters'
Tools, Cutlery, Skates, Bathroom Fixtures.
While They Last
DEL E GRENNAN
'' y C
S A E;?O .
Main near "ashington
Waslington near Main
Satin fa don