THE MICHIGAN DAILY
0 iY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of
the University. Copy received by the Assistant to the Prosident until
3:30 p. in. (11:30 a. m. Saturdav.,
Volume 4 FRIUAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1923 Number 35
Faculty Record Blanks:
It has been for several years customary to keepin the President's of-
flee a confidential file containing records of the academic career of each
member of the Faculties. This file was established by advice of the Deans,
and has proven extremely helpful, particularly at times when the budget is
under consideration. It is the President's earnest desire to keep the records
up to date. With this in view, record blanks are being sent out to new
members of the Faculties and to those who have not yet filled them out.
May I ask for the help of the members of tho Faculties in maintaining this
record, and that the blanks be promptly filled out and sent to my office? 1
shall be very grateful for such co-operation. Frank E. Robbins.
Professor S. A. Courtis will deliver Uis next lecture on Education to the
Medical Faculty on Friday evening at 7 o'clock; Room 318, Michigan Union.
Carl W. Eberbach.
All women on campus are cordially invited to the Women's League party,
Friday, Nov. 2. The Style Show preceding the dancing is to be given in
Sarah Cade~ll Angell Hall at 4 o'clock.
Helen J. Delbridge, Pres.
University Club entertainment Friday evening, Nov. 2, at 8:30 p. m.
after the Wickersham lecture. Henry F. Adams, Secretary.
Cosmopolitan Lecture Meeting To Be Postponed:
Due to an unexpected conflict of time with the lecture to be given by
Mr..Wickersham, Friday evening, the first lecture meeting of the Cosmo-
politan. Club will be postponed until further notice.
Wan L. Hsu, Chairman.
Freshman Glee Club:
All first year men who wish, to try-out for the Freshman Glee Club may
do so this aftex'noon at 4:00 o'clock in Room 308, third floor, Michigan Union.
John $I. Russell, Manager.
Chrysanthenouins in Bloom:
The chrysanthemums are now in blossom at the Bontanical Gardens of
the University. The greenhouses are open during daylight hours and visit-
ors are welcome. Neither plants nor fllowers are for sale. H. 11. Bartlett.
The Record Course will be fired Friday and Saturday Nov. 2nd and 3rd.
Students who wish to fire this course must report at the R. O. T. C. Office
at 1:10 p. m. Friday, Nov. 2nd. Slow Fire Friday afternoon. Rapid Fire
Saturday morning. F. F. Collinis, Capt. Inf. (DOL).
OfSouth Africa I OMTES O NUL
CBRISCOE NAMED AS ASSISTANT
TO KRATZ, GENERAL
Committees for the Eighteenth an-,
nual Michigan Union Opera were an-
: : -y nounced yesterday by William C.
Kratz, '24E, general cheirman. John
D. Briscoe, '24E, was named assistant
general chairman in charge of the
)six Opera committees.
John Bromley, '25 will head the
"stage committee, and the rest of the"
+ r : men on this committee are Robert ,j.
Hummer, '25, Ronald Halgrim, '25,
- 1 Charles Heinz, '26, Wimmiam Doe-
moyer, '26E, and Sidney Tremble, '26.
The -chairman of the costume com-
mittee is John Plain, '25, while the re-
maining members of his committge
are George Burke, '26, William Aust-
in, '26, Frank Mugavero, '26, Robert
Kohler, '26, Milton Peterson, '25, Ed-
ward Pamall,.'25, and William Moore,
The. men on the make-up commit-
1tee follow: Howard Stimson, '26M,
chairman, William McVey, '26M, E.
M. Graves, '26, Hugh Gray, '24M, Har-
; ' .." vey Clark, '24M, and Robert Wead-
ock, '26. Leo Franklin, '26L, is to head
the program committee, while the as-
sociate members of it are: Edward
r ~Thompson, '25, Harold Hale, '25, Wil-
Tam Gutherie,, '26L, Carl Kane, '26,1
The 'Earl of Athlone !'Lee mEnsel, '26,:' Francis Davis, '26,f
The Earl of Athlone, a brother of George Alderton, '26, and Byron Park-
Queen Mary of England, has been ap- er, '26.
pointed governor general of South Af- Marion B. Stahl, '25L, chairian and
rica. He succeeds Prince A'rthur of Harry C. Clark, '26L, are. the members
Connaught.' The Countess of Athlone, of the publicity committee. Edwin F.
the earl's wife, was Princess Alice of Ritchie, '24E will. have charge of the
Albany. orchestra committee.
Copenhagen, Nov. 1.-Christian Led, Mexico City, Nov. 1.-Semi-official
en, explorer, back from Greenland, announcement is made that 180 gener-
expresses the belief that the Indians als are to be dropped from the army
and the Eskimos are of the same race. pay-roll, Nov. 10.
APPOINT JUNIOR ITf
COMMITTEES FOR 11101
Appointment of the junior literary
class committees for this year has
been made by Cass S. Hough, '25, pres-
ident of the class. There are seven
committees in all, an extra one hav-
ing been created this year to handle
the publishing of "a .class book. This
has been made a standing committee
with the idea of making the class
book a part of the junior class's act-
ivities every year and to bring it out
at J-Hop time. The publicity com-
mittee will work in conjunction with
the class book committee in the pub-
lishing of this book.
The committees for this year in or-
der are as follows :. Social committee,
Russell Skinner, chairman, Irvin
Deister, Craig Davidson, Earl All-
mand, Ira 0. Denman, Margaret Dixon,
Edna Kadow, June Knisley, and Helen
ner, and John Garlinghouse Advis
ory: John Sabo, chairman, Herbert
Steger, Gifford Upjohn, and David
Bramble. Athletic: George Haggar-
ty, John Lamoree, Lester Wittman,
and Richard Laurence. Finance:
George Weitzel, chairman, Edward
Thompson, William Roesser and El-
Porter; Auditing: Eugene Dunne, Mexico City, Nov. 1.-An earthquake
chairman; Lawrence Pierce, Richard was felt at Chilopo and elsewhere in
Kitteredge, and Charles Reinke. Class Guerrerro though without serious dam-
book: William Stoneman, chairman, age, at noon, Oct. 30.
Thomas E. Fiske, George Pattee,
Halsey Davidson, David M. Martin, Doorn, Nov. 1.--Hermine's ear is not e
and Martha Schneider.- Publicity: A dangerously injured. ' A boy with a
fred Connable, chairman, Philip Wag- sling is blamed for the recent accident,.
Now $2. 5 Each or 2 for $4.25
224 SOUTH STATE
224 SOUTH STATE
RISTMAS BETTER SEE
GRA VING PERSONALQ9 TO IT SOON
LEAVE YOUR ORDER WHILE SAMPLE LINES ARE UNBROKEN
V BOO STRES
SA HR ~S UNIVESITY
ATE ST1UiET .IAIV STRELT
WRAT'S GOING ON
(Contnued from Page Six)
tives from their house, in order that
FRIDAY arrangements to handle the contest-
6:45-.-Japanese and American students ants at. the "Y" pool can be made
round table will meet in the parlors immediatcly and they be allowed to
of the Congregational church. have adequate preparation for the
7 :00-Alpha Nu meets on fourth floor event.
of University hall.
7:30--All foreign students meet in One game will be played among the
room 110, Library. speedball teams at 4:30 o'clock this
7:30-Meeting of foreign students and afternoon, the architects vs. the dents,
Cosmopolitan club indefinitely post. Monday's schedule is as follows: For
poned.. « the freshmen teams at 3:15 o'clock,
7:30-Chinese Friendly circle meets in team 1:vs. team 2; team 6 vs, team 7;
Wesley hall. for the fraternity teams at 4:30 o'clock,
7:30-George W. Wickersiian will Delta Tau Delta vs. Alpha Rho Chi;
speak in- the Congregational church Phi Gamma Delta vs. Nu Sigma Nu; 5
on "The League of Nations." o'clock for the class teams: Soph en-
8:00-Baptist students meet at Guild gineers vs. soph lits. Tuesday's games
house for Hallowe'en party. will be played by the freshmen groups4
S :30-Tnjiversity club meets in the I At 3 :J.5 o'clock, team 3 vs. team 4;
Congregational church. team 8 vs. team 9.
I Final announcements concerning the
U-NOTICE freshmen group speedball league will
Seniors who have not yet obtained appear in tomorrow's paper. It has
their photographers' receipts must not been decided how many games will
do so as soon as possible. The be played as yet, but there is -hope
Michiganensian office is open from that at least five contests can be
2 to 5 every afternoon except Sat- schedule dfor each team.
The Complete Project
for the Standard
RNew York City
"T he New Architecture"
A DISTINCTLY new tendency is apparent in architectural
thought and design today. Architects are designing in
masses -the great silhouette, the profile of the building has
-become of far greater importance than its detail.
There is a new vigor and ruggedness even in buildings which are conven-
tionally classic in their detail. Masses mount upward, supporting the tower,
accentuating its height. The new architecture is tending toward great struc-
tures rather than multiplicity of detail.
Certainly modern invention-modern engineering skill and organization,
will prove more than equal to the demands of the architecture of the future.
O TIS ELEVATOR COMPANY
Offices in all Principal Cities o the World
Only 15w Raincoats left-if we have your size you can save
at least $10. They are priced at $10-$12 and $15.
14 Gorden leathers' left-coats that cast $35 who'lesale w
at $20; $19.75 wholesale, go at $12.00.
Automobile Driving Coats
Gordon made, with fur collars, just right for solid comfort
in cold weather-$33.00 coats go at $15.
TWO HUNDRED SUITINGS AT WHOLESALE
The fraternity speedball summaries,
as near as they are complete, will be
printed tomororw. The title will not
DO YOU NEED IT?
J., Karl Mlo~
1 IE MYI-II5 be decided until next week, but the
majority of the houses have been elim-
Athena membership tryouts which inated and will not receive any more
were held recently resulted in the ac- points on the chart.
ceptance of the following women:
Verena Moran, '25, Beryl Schafer, '25,'
Sarah King, '25, Esther Anderson, '25,
Tunic Holt, '27, Margaret Geddes, '26,
Margaret Eaton, '26, Harriet Levy, '27,1
Edna Ziegler, '27.
Al1 new members are expected to at-
tend the next meeting of the societyl
whch will be held at 7:15 o'clock,
Tuesday, Nov. 6, in the Alpha Nu4
rooms of University hall.'
Daily classified for real results.3
Burton To Speak
In Aurora Today
President Marion L. Burton left yes-
terday afternoon for Aurora, Ill.,
where he will deliver an address to-
day before the northeast division of
the Illinois State Teachers' associa-
tion in convention there. He will re-
turn to Ann Arbor tonight.
North of Majestic
for college graduates
In deciding upon one's life-work there is one
very important consideration every far-seeing man
will make. He will select a field where the edu-
cation gained through his college career will not
An ideal future is offered by the Fire, Marine
and Casualty Insurance business.
Insurance is close to the interests of every busi-
ness. It is close to the interests of the officials of
every business. It is a matter which will bring
you into immediate contact with big men and
The Insurance Company of North America is
a national, historical institution - founded in
1792-with over a century and a quarter of well
earned prestige. Conservative policies and de-
pendable service have been responsible for the
growth and for the constructive activities of the
Company in the development of the entire
M r r.
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