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October 05, 1922 - Image 12

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-10-05

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DAILY OF FiCIAL BULLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of
the University. Copy received until 3:30 p. m. (11:30 a. m. Saturday.)
Volume 3 THURSDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1922 Number 10

Communications for the Board of Regents:
The next meeting of the Board of Regents will be held Friday, October
27. Communications for the Regents, in order to be presented at that time,
must be received at the President's Office before 5 v. m. Thursday, October
19. No communications received later than this time will be presented.
M. L. BURTON.
School of Education Faculty:
There will be a general faculty meeting of the School of tEducation on
Thursday, October 5,; at 4 p. m. in the School of Education Office, Tappan
Hall. A. S. WHITNEY, Acting Dean.
Senior Engineers
The first Assembly of the year will be held ,in Room 348 of the Engi-
neering Building on Thursday, October 5, at 9 o'clock. Nominations of
class officers and other class business. Every member, of the class should
be present. W. C. HOAD, Class Mentor.
Junior Engineers:
Assembly in Room 348 at 11 o'clock Thursday, October 5. Nomination
of class officers. P. FIELD.
Economics 32:
The Wednesday, Friday at 8 Section meets in .Room 203, Mason Hall.
C. C. EDMONDS.
To Students In Education:
Course No. 1, Introduction to Vocational Education, scheduled for Mon-
day and Friday at 10:00, Room 8 Tappan Hall, will meet hereafter in Room
D Memorial Hall. GEORGE.E. MEYERS.
Physical Education 43:
Those men who are enrolled for Military Training, Education VIII, 43a,
this quarter- are requested to meet Maior Arthur, Thursday afternoon at 4
.o'clock, at the office of the Commandant. ROBERT ARTHUR.
A tailor will be at the R. 0. T. C. office, 1002 S. University Ave. Thursday
morning at 9 A. M. to measure all advanced course students for uniforms.
Advanced course men arrange to be present. The tailor will be at the office
during the entire day Thursday.
The following class rooms in Military Science are announced. All rooms
are in 'the Engineering Building unless otherwise stated.
Course Section Thursday-Time Room
3 III 9 R.O. T. C.
3 IV 1 222
25 I 9 431
25 II 1 330
Band-Instruments are now available for re-issue to members of3the
band at 1002 S. University Ave. Candidates for the band with or without
their own instruments are requested to see me this week. A few instruments
are now available and an additional shipment is expected shortly. Re-
hearsals 'will start next week. ROBERT ARTHUR.
To Tryouts for Choral Union:
Tryouts for membership in the Coral Union will be continued at the
University School of Music, Thursday;and Friday, Oct. 5, and 6, from 4:15
to 5:30. EARL V. MOORE.
Officers of Aeropautical Society:
Are requested to communicate With me or eventually leave their ad-.
dresses in my office . (Room 341 Engineering building) for the purpose of
prompt transmitting of mail and communications for the Society, which
frequently arrives in my care. F. W. PAWLOWSKI.
Men's Educational Club:
There will be a meeting of the men interested in the formation of a
Men's Educational Club, Monday,' Oct. 9, 7 P. M., Room 302, Michigan Union.
All students interested in public school problems are invited to attend.
J. B. EDMONSON.

WALL STREET'S IRE tor's office
signed to a
FALLS ON AUTHOR 'Doctor lM
weather con
a ly the open]
be outdoors
will be give
day of clas
doors all n
running br(
put, and foo
be put into
few days.
This year
all freshme
:"will be kep
and in the
individual's
event will I
xCL

7,

,
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i

Thomas W. Lawson.

Thomas W. Lawson, author of
"Friday the Thirteenth," an ex-
pose of high finance, is . victim of
the vengeance of Wall street.
Lawson is about to lose his $6,000,-
000 estate, "Dreamwold," at
Egypt, Mass., because he incurred
the enmity of the fianciers and th-.
broke him.
WAEMNGYM READY
SOON FORFRESH WORK
EXTENSIVE REPAIRS PREPARE
BUILDING FOR FIRST
CLASSES
All the necessary improvements
have been made to Waterman gym-
nasium and the new building is ready
for the first freshman gymnasium
class, which is scheduled for Tues-
day, October 17, immediately follow,
ing the close of the health lecture
series.
The entire basement of the building,
locker room, training rooms, varsity
robm, handball courts, and showers,
has been repaired and plastered. The
showers themselves have been put into
condition, and now all of them are
in good working order.
"All freshmen must sign up for
some gymnasium class when they
classify," said Prof. George A. May,
director of Waterman gymnasium.
"Many of the later registrants, and
some of the others, too, have failed
to observe this rule. All of these de-
linquents should come to the direc-

I

i '..

CHORAL

UNION

Co

ICERTS

Hid Auditorium

Ann Arbor

OCTOBER 24--MISCHA ELMAN V0S N IS T
In spite of the many wonderful violinists which have won distinction during
recent years, Elman still retainshis position as a leader of them all. He is a stupen-
dous , artist who always pleases.
OPERATIC STAR
'NOVEMBER 1-MARY GARDEN a n d S I N V E R
America's best known opera singer will make her Ann Arbor debut. She will
be assisted by Gutia Casini, 'Cellist, and Isaac VanGrove, Pianist.
WORLD'S. GREATEST
1 JANUARY 8-PADEREWSKI PI A N IS T
Poland's statesman who after a recess of several years will resume his artistic
career. He has said "Hill Auditorium is the finest hall in the world," and he ought
to know.
JANUARY 24-THE OPERA "IMPRESARIO" (MOZART)
Percy Hemus with an all-American cast, directed by William Wade Hinshaw,
will present this attractive musical opera. Elaborate stage hangi gs and costumes will
add to the musical offerings.
FEBRUARY 13-UKRAINIAN NATIONAL CHORUS
Alexander Koshetz, Director; Oda Slobodskaja, Priia Donna of the Petrograd
Opera, and Nina Koshetz, Prima Donna of the Moscow Opera, soloists; 40 singers in
costume who will appear in choral and operatic roles.
MARCH 9-GUY MAIER AND LEE PATTISN
These famous American artists have won a unique position in the musical
world as exponents of two piano recitals. Their attractive programs have made a
deep impression in New York, Boston and other music centers.
COURSE TICKETS may be ordered by mail - $450, $5.00, $5.50, $6.00
(Patrons Tickets, first choice up to October 7, $7.00). Orders filed in order of receipt.
Concerts begin at 8 o'clock Eastern Standard time. Interurban cars leave auditorium after
all concerts.
CHARLES A- SINK; Secretary ?

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