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October 27, 1922 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-10-27

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DAILY OFFICIAL 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 8 FRIDAY, OCTOBER 27, 1922 Number 29

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To All Students:
The attention of all students who are duly qualified voters in this State
is called to the provisions of the State law, whereby "absent voters" may
register their votes at elections in this State.
Public Act No. 203 of 1917, after defining an "absent voter" as "any
qualified elector, who is absent or who expects to be absent from the town-
ship or ward in which he resides, on the day of any election or official pri-
mary election," expressly includes in this class students while in attend-
ance at any institutin of learning.
An "absent voter" is entitled to vote at any election in the following
manner. At any time during.the thirty days next preceding election he may
make application to the .township, city, or village clerk, in person or by
mail, for an official ballot. Such application is to be made on a blank of a
form described in the law, which on request will immdiately be mailed by
the township, city, or village clerk to the voter who asks for it. ,
The voter should fill this but and return it to the township, city, or
vilage clerk, who will then forward copies of the ballot or ballots, together
with instructions to the voter. It should be noted that the law does not re-
quire that applications forabsent voter ballots be received by the clerk
later than the second day preceding election.
Students who are qualified voters are therefore advised to write at once
to the township, city, or village clerk at their place of residence, request-
ing the !official blank on which to apply for a ballot. There is no reason
why any one who is a qualified elector should forfeit his privilege of voting
in the fall elections by reason of absence from home for the purpose of at-
tending the Unversity.
The above is brought to the' notice of students in accordance with action
taken by the Deans. F. E. ROBBINS.
All Holders of Footbai1 Tickets and Residents of Ann Arbor:
A crowd of nearly 40,000 will be present at the Illinois-Michigan foot-
ball game Saturday, Oct. 28. A large number of the visitors will come in
automobiles. Parking space in Ann Arbor is limited to the streets. To
avoid congestion, every owner of an automobile in Ann Arbor shbuld leave
his car at home and not.park on any of the streets. This would aid very
materially in providing parking space for those who must come to our city
in automobiles and immensely aid in relieving congestion.
All streets will be closed to automobile traffic within one block of Ferry
Field. This is necessary in, order that the crowd may enter and leave
Ferry Field at the gates designated on back of tickets. Each holder of a
ticket should enter and leave the field at gate so designated. This will pre-
vent jamming either going in or coming out of the field and will aid those
in charge and the traffic policemen as well in handling the crowd satisfac-
torily.
FOLLOW THE DIRECTIONS ON TICKETS AND SIGNS NEAR THE
GROUNDS, ALL OWNERS OF CARS IN ANN ARBOR LEAVE CARS AT
HOME AND OUR TRAFFIC AND CROWDING PROBLEM WILL BE
SOLVED. FIELDING H. YOST.
University Library Sunday Service:
The Main Reading Room and the Periodical Room- only are open on
Sunday from 2 to 9 p. m. Books desired 'for Sunday use, which are ordi-
narily shelved in other parts of the building, will be reserved in the Main
Reading Room Saturday evening for use on Sunday- upon a personal re-
quest presented at the desk where such books are usually drawn.
WM. W. BISHOP, Librarian.
French 11 and 21:
Being obliged to be absent from town, I shall not meet my classes
today. A. G. CANFIELD.
Mathematcs-College of Literature, Sciene, and the Arts:
There will be a meeting of the Mathematical Staff in Room. 110, T. H. on
Friday, Oct. 27, at 4 p. m. J.-"L. MARKLEY.
Extemporanreous Speaking Contest:
Subject of contest is "The Near East Situation". Date of final contest is
Nov. 23. All eligible for student activities .are encouraged to enter. Those
interested hand in name and year at-Room 302 Mason Hall, Friday, from
4 to 5. J.-K. DUNN.
Library Committee ieetling:
There will be a meeting of the Library Committee in the Librariai's
Office, on Tuesday, Oct. 31, at 4 p. m. Members of the Faculties or other
persons desiring to lay requests before this Committee, are asked to hand
them in at the Librarian's Office before noon on Monday, Oct. 30.
WM. W.BISHOP, Librarian.

BRITISH PLARIMENT
DISSDLVIED YESTERDAY,
London, Oct. 26.-The king at Sand-
ringham today signed a proclamation'
dissolving parliament, which had.
lived more than the constitutional
five years and summoning a new par-
liament to meet Nov. 20. The country
is now without a parliament but has,
plenty of candidates towards the next
one.
The only other notable event of the!
day was the issuance of Premier Bo-
nar Law's manifesto. This contained'
no remarkable surprises and thef
greater part of it was devoted to' en-
largement of his policies, outlined at
the Unionist meeting which elected
him leader. He proposes to abolish
the cabinet secretariat, which has been
criticized as expensive and unconsti-
tutional by the opponents of the late
government and to transfer British
representation at the League of Na-
tions to the foreign office.
KIPKE, VANDERVOORT, ROBY
RECOVERING FROM INJURIES
Reports from the University hospi-
tal and the Athletic office indicate
that all three members of the foot-
hall sick list are recovering satsifac-
torily.
Harry Kipke, Michigan's phenom-
enal back, who reported a slight at-
tack of influenza is recovering rapid-'
ly and expects to be out on the field
again tomorrow.
"Doug" Roby, who severely wrench-
ed a tendon in his knee last Satur-
day, is recovering as speedily as may
be expected, but the physicians say
that it will be many weeks before he
plays again.
VanderVoort who incurred a double
fracture of his arm will be unable
to play again this fall. The break is,
however, mending satisfactorily.
Ex-Govenor Ferris to Speaik
Hon. Woodbridge N. Ferris, ex-gov-
ernor of Michigan, will speak at 8:15
tomorrow evening at the Whitney
theater. .Mr. Ferris, who is running
for senator on the democratic ticket,
is the founder and headmaster of
Ferris Institute, a preparatory schoolI
located at Big Rapids, Michigan.

CHANGE SCHEDULE FOR
FRESH LA9W E XA9MS'
A new course of procedure with
respect to examinations for freshmen
in the Law school has been adopted
this year. It has been customary in
the past to give one examination in
each course at the end of the year!
and base the grade for the year's
work on the results of that paper.;
Objection by the students has caused
the Law school officials to prepare
three examinations of a preliminary
nature in each of the five freshmen
subjects to be given at scheduled in-
tervals throughout the year.
The first of these examinations was
held yesterday on the subject of
Crimes", according to Dean Henry M.
Bates, the results may be taken into
account in determining the final
marks of the course.
Other examinations scheduled are
Crimes, January 18 and March 29;
Torts, November 9, February 1 and
April 5; Contracts, November 23, Feb-
ruary 15 and April 19; Property, De-
cember 7, March 1 and May 3; Plead-x
ing, January 4, March 15 and May 17.
Frost to Read at Welleslay
Robert Frost will give the third
reading in the autumn series of poet
recitals at Wellesley according to a
report from that institution. Mr.
Frost is well remembered by those
who were here last year and had a
chance to listen to him. He has been
called by some "the New England
Poet" because of his true to life pic-
tures of New England. Mr. Frost has
returned to the campus this year.
L. A. White, '10, Addresses Students
Members of the Congregational stu-
dents club gave a banquet in the
1 church parlors at 6 o'clock Tuesday
evening. Lee A. White, '10, of the
Detroit News spoke on "Community
and the Newspaper."
DR. W. S. MILLS
OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN
616 first Nat'l Bk. Bldg.
Office Hours Phone
-12; 1:0458211

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WHAT'S GOIN j

Take One to the Game

NOTICE-Copy for this column should
be submitted by 5:30 o'clock of
the day before publication.
FRIDAY
7:30-Polish students maeo in Lane
hall.
8 :30--Holow% 'edtl ps#.I lh rig; hall.

Michigan Daily and Chimes for
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$4.50.

Ar
MAIN STREET

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PREKETES

S A 'I' URI) A 'V
3ta,.'elii.k lJilII4jllCt ii!

Union

Camp FaTis uiesinmaiy secure prints
of pictures taken hiis summer by
calling at dhe 4itrvevig depart-
ment and ordlering tbm.
Westerners club 1ct ig pois:oned to
Wednesday, 'Nov. 1'.
:Meeting of Aph a Nu Peba1ig society,
scheduled for Fri(ay evening, Oct.
27, at which time trycuts for the
Varsity debate were to be held, has
been postponed until Friday eve-
ning, Nov. 3, due to the pep meeting
to be held tonight.
Members of the Varsity band will as-
semble at 7:15 o'clock this evening
in front of Hill auditorium. Uni-
foms are not to be worn.
ARNISTICE DAY PARADE IS
PLANNED BY WAR VETERANS
Tentative plans for a parade to be
held Armistice day and in which all
service men will participate, has been
drawn up by the Veterans of the For-
eign Wars.
The parade will start at Hill audi-
torium and will march downtown
where the Ann Arbor delegation will
be met. From there it will proceed
to Ferry field where the Armistice
Day rites will be held.

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