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September 25, 1922 - Image 15

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-09-25

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

P cIdue to the fact that the studentL lay out and mark a crosswalk on
there have gone through a longer North University avenue at this cor-
perodof leentryandtehnialner. Respectfully submitted,
JTAL ENROLLMENT training than have those of the Unit- GeorgeE. Lewis
ed States. e. S. Van Nortwick
" 'When interviewed at the time of A. H. Blanchard.
his leaving as to his views on the The committee, as announced last-
economic conditions in Poland, Pro- week, consists of'the following men:
egular Session Enrollment Shows 'fessor Zowski expressed only opti- Honorary chairmen: Roscoe Boni-
10,370; Lit School, 4,691, and inmistic outlooks on the future. He steel, city attorney of Ann Arbor;
Engineers, 2,507 stated that in the four times that he President Marion L. Burton; L. A.
has visited the country since the war, Butler, superintendent of public
ONPILATION SHOWS 8, 1i the growth of industry and of hope schools of Ann Arbor; George E.
MEN AIND 2,934 W) jE on the part of the populace has been Lewis, mayor of Ann Arbor; George
j extremely noticeable. w. McCalla, chairman Washtenaw
Eleven thousand, one hundred and Although Professor Zowski has left county board of road commissioners.'
venty students were enrolled in the the United States, he stated that he Members of committee: Robert H.
niversity during the year 1921-22, did not expect to break all ties with Alber, vide president Washtena
ates the official annual count re- Ann Arbor. It is his present inten- Coity Dealers' association; A. R.
ased from the office of the registrar tion to return for a visit at least once Bailey, engineer, manager Washte.
'ter the close of the 1922 Summer 'a year. Ide will also affiliate and lend naw county board of road commis-
ssion. The total includes 2,794 his hearty support to the Michigan s;:ners; A. H. Cady, superintendent
gistered in the 1921 Summer ses- club at Warsaw, now composed of 12 Washtenaw county division, D. U. R.;J
on in addition to 10,370 listed in the Michigan men of that city.
gular session, with subtraction
ade for duplications. R. 0. T. C. MEN MA Y
The various colleges' totals follow:
Literaryv ollege.4: 4 ;engineer ingI HAVECOMMISSIONS

C. Church, editor-in-chief The Ann
Arbor Times News; R. A. Dolph,
president Ann Arbor Chamber of
Commerce; Dr. Louis P. Hall, of the
dental college, acting president Ro-
tary club; E. E. Linton, secretary
Central Trades council; . Edwin J.
Mellen, scout executive and secretary
Boy Scouts of America; Robert Nor-
ris, president Kiwanis club; Thomas
IO'Brien, chief of Ann Arbor police
department; Ambrose C. Pack, sheriff
Washtenaw county; Herbert Silves--
ter, president Exchange club; Marion
I. Stahl, Managing Editor of The
Daily; L. A. Wikel, chairman board
of directors Ann Arbor branch De-
troit Automobile club; E. G. Wile-
man, district engineer Michigan state
highway department.
Secretary: L. S. Van Nortwick, sec-
retary Ann Arbor branch Detroit Au-
tomobile club.

For Creamery Butter
Fresh Eggs or

,nAvbor Cra ery
J1'veb Cahes





college, 2,507; medical school, four
year students, 488; the college of
pharmacy, 86; ,the homeopathic med-
ical school, 58; the dental college,
401; the law school, three year'
course, 528; the school of education,
two year course, 215; the graduate1
school, 574; students in extra mural1
courses including 'the shorter 'com-,
bined curricula and nursing courses,
In every school except the school
of nursing and the school -of educa-
tion, the number of men exceeded
the number of women. In education,
147 women and 68 men were regis-
tered; in the literary college the pro-;
portion was 3,143 men to 1,548 wom-
en; in the engineering and archi-;
tecture colleges. 26 women and 2,031
men were included among the stu-
dents; in medicine the proportion
,was 460 to 28 in favor of the men.
Even ip the graduate school the
men outnumber the women, 454 to
120,, and in law, 345 to 183.
In the net totals giving the entire
number of students in residence, the
number of men is given at 8,186, and
the number of women as 2,934.
In the Faculty;.
The statistics with regard to the
number of teachers in the faculty
show seven professors emeritus; 157.
professors, two of them women; 52i
associate professors, one of them a'
woman; 115 assistant professors, two
of them women, 256 instructors,
eight of them women; 125 graduate
assistants and demonstrators, 22 of
them women; 42 non-resident sum-
mer school teachers; 52 laboratory
and' teaching assitants and 32 admin-
istrative officials.
Prof. Stanislaus J. Zowski, of the
mechanical engineering department,.
left the University July 20 for War-,
saw, Poland, where he has accepted
the chair of hydraulic engineering at
the Polytechnicum. Professor Zow--
ski is recognized as one of the great-
est authorities in this field in the.
United States.
Prof. Allen F. Sherzer, assistant
professor of mechanical engineering,
will continue the work of Professor
Zowski. The chair which Professor
Zowski has held at the University of
Michigan'since 1907, washestablished
b'y him at this time. In his 12 years
as a member of the facyity of the col-
lege of engineering, Professor Zow-
ski has developed his department un-
til it is recognized nationally.
The school at which Professor
Zowski will accept the chair in Po-
land is recognized as one of the
three largest technical institutions in
Europe. 'A student body of 4,000
makes un the engineering college of
the university. Professor Zowski
states that his average courses of in-
struction to the members of this
school will be somewhat advanced,

Thirteen of the 18 members of the
University of Michigan Reserve Oflic-
ers' Training corps who graduated
last summer and who completed the
course will be offered commissions in
the officers' reserve corps, according
to Major Robert Arthur, commandant
of the corps. Nine of the men will
enter the coast artillery, three the in-
fantry, and one the ordinance corps.
Four hundred and thirty-four stu-
dents were enrolled in the University
of Michigan Reserve Officers' Train-
ing corps during the year 1921-22,
Major Arthur's report, recently sub-
mitted to President Marion L. Burton,
"Military training in colleges and
universities is growing in importance
with rapid stride.s," stated Major Ar-
thur, in connection with his ,report.
The Michigan unit, he pointed out,
has grown rapidly since its .establish-
ment in 1919. Starting with only 25
men, the department has grown ap-
proximately 100 per cent each year
"The fact that enrollment irr the R.
0. T. C. here is not compulsory as in
many state universities means that
our students enroll because of a de-
sire 'for military work," said Major
Arthur. "Sixty-five per cent of the
men who begin in this department
continue into the advanced work as
compared with the 20 per cent at the
University of Illinois, where enroll-
ment is compulsory.
(Continued from Page One.)
signs prohibiting parking on the
square at the' corner of State street
and South University aV6atfif for a
distance of ten feet north from the
curb of South University avenue, and
for a distance of ten feet east of the
abutment wall on State street.
State street: It was mutually
agreed to request Chief O'Brien, of the
police department, to erect suitable
signs to prohibit stopping oN park-
ing of all types of vehicles on the
east side of State street, from South
University avenue to North University
Corner of State street and North
University ave: The University offic-.
ials agreed that the University would
erect an iron railing at the end of
the diagonal walk on the campus at
the intersection of State street and
North University agyenVe. The object
of this railing is to assist in the educa-
tion of pedestrians to use the design-
ated crosswalks on State street, and
North University ovenue and to thus
partially eliminate j-walking on the
intersection at this "corner. It was
mutually agreed to request Chief
O'Brien, of the police department, to





chneider Sets the Pace with
OT!ING gets on one's nerves more than an endless range of prices
and its always natural and usual for the salesman to urge the high
The students and young business men of the town wear Schneider $30
clothes because they are spruce, substantial and smart.
Men, there is a psychology in our one price argument that none can
undo or outdo. And our collection of New Season Suits and Topcoats
at $30.
To, -Compete ith hat You
Thought It Took $50 to Buy
argue for us and for you their own prominence and importance most ;ad-
But you must see them and feel of their Quality to fully appreciate -their
real value.
We invite any kind of comparison - a visit here will convince you.


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Phone 2650-J

426 Thompson St.




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Clothes for ren
604 East Liberty Street



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