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November 03, 1922 - Image 8

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-11-03

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the years of intercollegiate c omnpeti-
tion here no outside paid advertising
has been done, it is said.


ation in
0 3

the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of
Copy received until 3:30 p. m. (11:30 a. m. Saturday.)
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1922 Number 3;

Automobije Parking:
"The parking of automobiles upon the campus shall b'e in accordance
with regulations which may from time to time be made by the Secretary and
the Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds. Notices shall be posted or
otherwise published accordingly. En:orcement of these regulations shall
be carried out by the Superintendents of Buildings and Grounds, all in ac-
cordance with Public Act No. 80, as amended by Public Act No. 302 of
1907." (Action of the hegents Septe uber 29, 1922.)
The above mentioned legislative ac' specifically empowers governing
boarWs of State institutions to enact police legislation for the grounds un-
der their charge with full provision for enforcement through the office of
the Prosecuting Attorney of the Coun"y in which such grounds are located.
The attention of the public, and of me nbers of the University in particular,
is respectfully called to the above legislation of the Regents, and to regula-
tons established in accordance there vith by the Buildings and Grounds
Department. It is admitted by all that parking regulations are necessary, if
accidents involving damage to cars are to be avoided. The purpose. of these
regulations is the greatest good to the greatest number with the least possi-
ble inconvenience to anyone. It is not the intention to enforce these regula-
tions in a harsh or arbitrary manner, but it is necessary that they be en-
forced. ' The parking arrangements now made at the north entrance of Uni-
versity Hall will as rapidly as possible and with proper modifications be ex-
tended to other parking places on the campus.
Executive Board of the Graduate School:
There will be a meeting of the Executive Board of the Graduate School
on Friday, Nov. 3, at 4 p. m.
Scholarly Publications by Faculty:
Members of the faculties are asked to send lists of their scholarly pub-
lications, July 1, 1920, to June 30, 1921, to the office of the Graduate School
NOT LATER THAN NOON ON SATURDAY NOV. 4. Lists should be com-
plete as to all information called for following the form here given, books
being given first, then articles, and both being in chronological order:
Doe, John A.;
New theories about the elements. A. Bookmaker and Co. New York,
1921. xi, 301 p., 10 pls. -
What I have found about it. (With James Smith) Am. J. Sci., 1921,
v 50, p. 21-100, 3 figs.
Lists should be typewritten. Blanks, in letter size, may be had at the
office. -ALFREP H. LLOYD.
University Club:
Club night and entertainment Friday, Nov. 3, at 8 p. m.
HENRY F. ADAMS, Secretary.
American Chemical Society, U. of M. ,Section:
The next meeting will be held on Thursday, Nov. 9, at 8 p. m. in the
Ci'.emical Amphitheatre. Professor W. Lee Lewis, Chairman of the De-
partment of Chemistry, Northwestern University, will deliver an address on
"The Organic Chemist at Work."
The' meeting will be open to the public and all interested are welcome
to attend.
C. C. MELOCHE, Secretary.
Persons Interested in Lighting:
Will have an exceptional opportunity to see various systems of illumi-
nation in an illustrated lecture by Mr. A. L. Powell, lighting expert and au-
thor of many technical publications on this subject, at the Hotel Tuller in
Detroit on Friday afternoon, Nov. 3, at 4 p. m. Students of the Univer-
sity are especially invited to attend th's demonstration.

(Continued from Page Seven)
famed for his line plunging. Oster is.
the pick for full back and is continu-
hIg to hold his oun on defense and
offense. Grose will run the team at
quarter and so far this season he has
shown ability as general.
Coach Richard's Badgers have been
strengthened by a rest of two weeks
and in that time Captain Rollie Wil-
liams has recovered from early seas-
on injuries completely, and with him
back at left half are bound to be hot.
Besides Williams in the back field
there are three other men who are
considei'ed some of the best in the
West. Gibson will play right half with
Taft playing full. "Shorty" Barr is
slated to run things from quarter and
he is looked upon as one of the real
quarter backs in the Big Ten.
Irish and Tebell will handle the
flanks with Schernecker and Murry
playing at the tackle positions. Chris-
tianson and Hohlfield will be in at the
guard stations and Nichols will play
the center.
It would be a hard matter to dope
either team to win. Minnesota has
won from Indiana 20-0 and from Ohio

W omen Opposes (By Associated Press)
C Philadelphia, Nov. 2.-Too much -
Confederate Vet hard and continuous work is believed
For House Seat by friends to have been the chief fac-
tor in the sudden death of Thomas De-
Witt C-jer, national 'railroad fig-
;re, who was found dead in a Penn-
sylvania railroad private car today.
They had for some time warned him
to "go slow", telling him that for
man of his years-lie wa 8-he was
working too hard.
Mr. Cuyler, who was chairman o0f
the Association of Railway Exeu tives,
and a director in the Pennsyl nia,'
the Santa Fe, and the New York, Ni=
Haven, and Hartford railroads, dd
- Ias his car was coming into Phil del-
phia from Rochester, N. Y., where lie
spoke yesterday on railroad natter.
A report made to the coroner's of-
fice gave the cause of death as aeutI e
dilation of the heart. The bod was
taken to Mr. Cuyler's home at ilaver-
ford, a suburb, where relatives from
New York and other cities gahcred
tonight to complete funeral arrange.
Spanish Society Admits Members
30 new members were admitted jn-
to La Sociedad Hispanica, campus

Your force of character,
your individa lity, the.
things that make.YOU--
are well brought out in
our'Ensian photographs

The 'Ensian Ivanhs photo-
graphs early. You 'lldo
your share 1y having your
sitting soon. 'Phone 60-4W


State 9-0, uLt sinewUtoUa4'1-i tie Mrs. Lindsay Patterson
Northwestern. Wisconsin has defeat-
ed Indiana 20-0. Mrs. Lindsay Patterson of Winston-
_dIndiana_2_-_.__ Salem, North Carolina, a Republican,
is putting up a hard fight to capture
GOPHERS AND BADGERS the seat in congress now occupied by
1 REPARE FOR CONTEST Representative Sledman, the onlyl
confederate veteran in the house.
(Continuied from iage Six) MMESO EIRLT
to play and will start tomorrow in ITTEEES OF AENIOUNLIT
all probability. Neisch, who would be COMMITTEES ANNOUNCED
a star flanker on any other team in
the Big Ten but who is handicapped (Continued from Page One)
by being opposed to Captain Goebel bins, and Albert J. Parker; promen-
and Kirk here, has given two great ex- ade-Paul Watzel, chairman; J. B.
hibitions of end play in the last two Glasgow, J. B. Fairbanks, : Beatrice
major engagements and will no doubt Hoek, and Iouise J. Graham; pub-
play at least half of the game tomor- licity--Martin Klaver, chairman;
row. Frank McPike, E. P. Lovejoy, Virgin-
Marion Breaks Wrist ia V. Tryon, and Dorothy Bennetts;
The second serious injury in two reception-Lawrence Snell, chairman;

Spanish club at a special meeting in
room 205 University hall last night.
Students of Spanish are showing an
unusual interest in the club this year
according to Frederick Marin, '24, one
of the " officers. Membership in the
club is limited to 50 but it is expected
that this number will be reached at
the next meeting which will be held
next Thursday.
C '0

619 Efast Liberty Street

days was sustained by the first All-
fresh eleven yesterday in the scrim-
mage with the Reserves, Dutch Mar-
ion, yearling star end receiving a
broken wrist in tackling one of the
Reserve ball carriers. He will be out
of the game for the rest of the season.
With Vick, Marion has formed one of
the best passing combinations on Fer-
ry field and is being counted upon for
one -f the Varsity end positions next
year. The other ,casualty is Quarter-
back Grube, Mather's first choice for
the pilot post, who received a brok-
en ankle in the scrimmage with the
Varsity Tuesday afternoon.
Will Advertise Cames
A new departure in Michigan athlet-
ic policies is the decision of the Ath-
letic association to advertise the re-'
maining grid encounters in newspa-
pers, contractshaving been let to De-
troit and Ann Arbor papers. In all

W. K. Galbraith, E. S. Reid, Seward
Cramer, Helen Huff, Helen Buster,
and Carribel Schmidt; senior sings-
James Stevens, chairman; J. J. John-
son, E. F. Lambrecht, Virginia. Bro-
del, and Martha McLean; social-
Clayton Seagars, chairman; M. E\
Croxton, Nelson Joyner, Jr., Rober'i
Knode, Helen Roberts, Esther Welty,
and Francis Ames; athletics-H. H.
Mudd, chairman; C. C. Kreis, and W.
G. Miller.
A meeting of the chairmen of all
committees will be held at three o'-
clock Friday afternoon, Nov. 3, in
room 302 of the Union, when plans
for the entire year will be discussed
and the functions of the various com,
mittees will be explained.


a "'

Just 'ceaud


Thi e New





Menmbers of Alpha Nu:
The society try-out for Midwest Debate will be held
Room, Friday, Nov. 3. The question is-"Resolved, That
adopt the English system of unemployment tax." Members
out are urged to be present.

1n Alpha Nu
United States
desiring to try




Wichigan Daily and Chimes for-

w 4.54.I



I - .1

Lose something? A classified in
the Daily will find it.--Adv.



NOTICE-Copy for this column should
be sub mitted .by :t3 o'clock of-
the lay before publication.
5:00 Chimes business staff and try..
outs meeting in the Press building.
7:30-Alpha Nit meets for Varsity de-
bate tryouts. Members only.
8:00--Gradmito school party, Barbour
gymnasium. -
8:00-Polonia Literary -circle smoker
in room 321, Union.
8 :00-Fiarmers' Spotlight vaudevilLs
at Mimes theater.
7::30-Craftsmen of the University of
Michigan meet in )the Masonic
8:00-Chinese Friendly circle meets in
Wesley hall.
S :01-Farners' Spotlight vaudeville
at Mimes theater.
ente t U-NOTICES
All cross country men who intend to
enter the race on Saturday should
not do any training Friday, as an-
nounced by coach Sullivan.
The Presbyterian Young People's
Hallowe'en pary will be held tonight
tonight at the Thomas farm just
outside the city limits. All those
going meet at Lane hall at 7 o'clock
this evening.
C. L. Fenton, of the geological de-
partment, gave the first of a seriesdof
informal talks on fossil life in the
Natural Science building yesterday.
These talks are somewhat different
from the ordinary run of lectures on
such subjects, and are something of
an innovation in the geological de-,
partment. It has been planned to make
the series 6take the place of regular,
conferences in the course in Geology
4A, and at the same time have them
open to any who wish to attend.
There will probably be eight talks
in all, one to be delivered at 10 o'-
clock and repeated at I1 o'clock oni
each Thursday.
Former llarvard Professor Dies
Cambridge, Mass., Nov. 2. - Robert
Wheeler Willson, president emeritus
ofP astronnm'u at T-Harvd nnpritv.

There is no better exercise than riding. If you are physically
tired or mentally bored, a brisk trot around the boulevard will
work wonders. In one short hour you will have gained a
new lease on life.
326 East Ann Phone 87






f weg1rro




Every. noon,


Fresh, Tasty


,. -


Salads, 8c




Af N-D

ScBEST salads in town!"
That's the verdict of
dozens who have actually
gone the rounds before de-
ciding on the Michigan Cafe-
teria. T h e r e' s everything
from simple cottage cheese
salad at 8c to an elaborate
shrimp preparation at 25c.







i tl

%n sale today and to orrow

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