THE 'MICHIGAN DAILY
24 SHotelman, Coach
GRADES OF ALL-A
Liteary College Records Indicate
Sophomores Lead With Seniors
SHOW SLIGHT DECREASI'
Marking a decrease of four student(
from the total last February, a list is
sued by the Registrar's office yester-
day shows that 24 students in the Lit- }
erary college achieved all-A scholar-
ship records for the past semester.
This decline, however, is offset by the,
fact that three students who otherwise:
have all-A records are engaged in the;
nine hour honors course in English I -".>tb''
which gives a grade only for the entir(
In addition to these students, severE
part time students have received n
grade below A, and the markings o'
several other full time students have tt
not been completely recorded as ye
leaving the possibility of additions tc xr ,
the list. With the appending of thes
possible all-A students to the list as Victor G. Wills once star pitcher
it ne'v stands, the total for the se- with the old Pittsburg and Boston
mester may eclipse that of a year clubs, now coaches the University of
ago. Delaware diamond squad and runs a'
The honors course in English wa- hotel in Newark Del
inaugurated this fall, and therefore -______Nwak D_ __
leaves no adequate basis of compari-
son of scholarship records of previolr: C [11198 IDIED
years. The three students in this
course rhat otherwise have all-A rec-
ords are Frances Bonner, '25, Edith
M. Murphy, '25, and Evelyn Sommer-
Of the 24 students, on the regular For seniors who will graduate in
list, 8 are women, leaving the men June, the Union will give a dinner
with just twice their total. Including dance in the ballroom on the second
the honors course, however, the wo- floor of the buiding Wednesday, Feb.
men gain by three names, while t e24, the first honorary gathering of
part-time all-A students are all wo~ the senior class before graduation.
men. At the cose of the first semes- There will be dancing from 6 o'clock
ter last year, the women had 10, and to 10:30 o'clock and a special orches-
the- men 17, names on the unmarred tra will furnish music for the affair.
scholarship list. Tickets have not yet been placed on
From the standpoint of classes, the save noeho estplaed
seniors have the smallest number of sale butanyone who wishes to attend
names on the list, claiming five, while the ancea aktal r atony
the sophomores lead with eight mem- te office on the main floor at any
bers. The juniors and freshmen have time. The price the tickets is or
6 and 5 representatives respectively. sWhile the danceis primarily for
The sophomore class labt year also' seniors, if the affair proves popular
hed shleadin sspoistiyarenough to warrant it, other dinner
}~eldthe eadin poitio- dances will be held by the Union for'
The names as given out at the Reg- the various other classe n th Tni
istrar's office yesterdey are as follows:
Ruth E. Banfield, '28; William W versity.
Bishop, '28; Madeline Bowers, '27;
Elizabeth Jean Brown, '25; Thomas E. Statistics
Casady, '25; Alexander Diamond, '27;
Philip Dow, '27; Margaret K. Effing- College
er, '26; Richard H. Freyberg, '2; Second I Na ion
Clarence E. Hostrup, '28; Ruth Hull, Ad no
'26; Norman B. Johnson, '25; Vivian
La Jeunesse, '28; Harold G. Larsen, According to statistics compiled by
'27; Thomas H. Mack, '28; John M. Raymond Walters, dean of Swarth-
Moore, '25; Carl B. Rudow, '26; Sher- more College, Mi'chigan's Coiiege of
wood R. Russell, '27; Mary Agnes Literature, Science, and the Arts
Shaw, '27; Ivan H. Sims, '26; Stephen ranks second in size only to the Uni-
T. Spaulding, '27; Charles F. Warren, versity of California. California has
'27; Sophie Wolbson, '27; and Gerald 8,022 students enrolled in the literary
G. Woods, '27. college; Michigan has 4,757; Minne-
Those students whose work is only sota, 3,729; and Texas is fourth with
part-time are as follews: Katherine 3,302.
M. Beierlein, '28; Ilois W. Berry, '27; in Engineering, the Massachusetts
Frederick B. Cieveringa, '25; Mrs. Institute of Technology leads with
Florence M. Cowden; Myrtle I. Lather, 2,922 students; Purdue is second with
'28; Mrs. Mary C. VanTuyl, '26; and 1,806; while Michigan ranks third
Adele M. Warner, '27. with an enrollment of 1,61 8members.I
Illinois is fourth with 1,371, and Chi-
U *cago is listed fifth with 1,180.
Union A nnounces Michigan also ranks third in med-
aecine, Pennsylvania being first with
559, and Minnesota second with 536.
There are 528 students enrolled here.
Another of a number of matinee Michigan is fourth in Law enrollment,
dances being given this year by the New York, Harvard, and Colunibia all
Union will be held from 2 to 5 o'clock having more prospective jurists than
next Saturday afternoon in the main the Wolverine institution.
EXPERT ON ZONING11
SILL SPEAK TOAY
Devised New York City Planning Law;
Sent to Europe by Melrolm-
us to Study
IS MAGAZINE EDITOR
Frank B. Williams, known as one
of the country's leading authorities on
.oning and famous as a city planner,
will give the first of a series of lec-
tures, entitled "City Planning From
the Lawyer's Point of View," at 11
o'clock this morning in West Physics
amphitheatre. He will discuss "Fun-
damentals." The subject of his lec-
ture at 4:15 o'clock tomorrow in the
Natural Science auditorium will bej
Mr. Williams will discuss "Plan-
ning for Beauty" at 11 o'clock Thurs-
day morning in Natural Science audi-
torium, and at 4:15 o'clock of the same
day hie will lecture on "Regional Plan-
ning with Especial Reference to the
Regional Planning of New York."
Mr. Williams is one of the pioneers
in the city planning and zoning field.
He began his practice of the law of
city planning and zoning in 1912. In
the following year le devised the New
York city' planning law, and was a
member of the staff of the Heights of
Buildings commission which zoned
ARILE BRY BURTON
President Marion L. Burton has con-
tributed the leading article of the
February Kiwanis magazine which ap-
pears under the title "That Mind of
In 'this article Pres _dent Buxrton
stresses especially the major import-
ance of the educated mind to Ameri-
can progress when he says, "In Ameri-
ca our whole future depends upon the
high level of intelligence in every com-
"I have no hesitancy in stating that
Detroit and Michigan have been so
successful in leading in the mann-
facture of automobiles because of the
primacy of the University of Michi-
gan, and the existence here of a col-
lege of engineering which has been
helping men to understand the funda-
mental principles of the internal com-
President Burton divided minds t to
four types, the recep~tive mind which
soaks up anything it is told, the in-
dependent mind which thinks for it -i
self, the conservative kind which
clings to traditions and the radical
kind which makes departures from
them whenever possible.
The article was constructedl from
material 'contained. in convocation ad-
dresses given in Hill auditorium pre-
'Guard dhe chidv teeth"
Lawrence, Kans., Feb. 16.-Seventy Japan, the Philippine Islands, India,
foreign born students representing South America, Romania, Mexico, Eng-
nine nations have enrolled in the Un- land, and Hawaii.
iversity of Kansas. Of the 70 men
and women who are foreign born 39 I wrence, Kans., Feb'. 16.-Acord-
have homes in foreign nations at the ing to figures recently revealed, the
present time. Those nations repro- cost of a semester hour's work at thy
sented by these students are China. I University of Kansas is $20.
Those tiny teeth are
guard them well !
Everett Sanders who has been chos
en to succeeld C. Bascom Slemp as see-
retary to president Coolidge.
The question of city p~lanning is of
special interest to residents of Ann
Arbor, and all those interested in any
of the lectures are cordially invitedj
"The Playboy of the Western World"
by John Synge will be read at the
New York. In the same year
again in 1914 Mr. Williams was
thorized and sent by the city of New
York to make a study of zoning plans
in use in Europe. lie was a non-resi-
dent lecturer here, as well as at the
University. of Chicago, Cornell univer-
sity and Harvard in 1916. At present
Mr. Williams is a member of several
zoning and planning commissions in-
cluding that of New York.
He is the author of a book entitled
the "Law of City Planning and Zon-
ing." Besides contributing to several
magazines, Mr. Williams is the city
planning editor of the National Muni-
meeting of the Tuesday afternoon
dramatic section of the FacultyWo-
men's club at 2:30 o'clock today at
the home of Mrs. iT. B. Phillips, 1954
Cambridge road. Mrs. Max Winkler
is chairman of the program and Mrs. I
K. C. McMurry and Mrs. F. B. Vedder
will act as hostesses.
Berlin, Feb. 16.--Eugenia Dickson,
who recently attempted to kill Dr. Ein-
stein, of relativitly fame, has been or-
dered to leave Prussia before Feb. 17.
All second semester Freshmen
wishing to try out for the Busi-
ness Staff of "The Gargoyle" are
urged to report any afternoon
this week at the Gargoyle office
In the Press Bldg. from 2 to 4 P.
WRIGLEY'S is a wonderful help to keep teeth
clean and sound, for it clears out the crevices,
makes the mouth sweet and removes acid con-
ditions from which most people suffer.
A prominent physician says: "It is surprising
how free from decay the teeth can be kept by
using gum after each meal."
WRIGLEY'S is good, not only for the teeth, but
for the nerves and appetite and digestion, too.
The whole family should use
.U S £8.s SO
r*r5 rrrrrrSu rrUSSWSrrSUsrrrr sS5sm rs~r urr arurrmas 55 *86 ar5 £aS
Cousins & Hall
611 E. University
Flowers Sent Anyihere
cmi Flash ofthe CaMpus
The red corpuscle in college life today is the
flashy red Conklin pen or pencil. In the
pocket, on the desk, dangling from ribbon or
chain it is the sign and symbol of the sanguine,
That Conklin pencil is a real word magazine
too. It shoots a lead 3 % inches long and car-
ries over two feet of them. Fill it on your
birthday and forget it for a year. Fitted with
"the clip that can't slip" or the ring for ribbon
-only $2.50. For those who don't see red
there is black, mahogany and all metals to
match any pen.
HATE YOU SUBSCRIBED) YETI
Ask the storekeeper
to show you.
THE CONKLIN PEN MFG. CO., TOLEDO, O.
rrarre rriasr 111
"rrr ur r " , rsu ur " i "i r
ball room on the second floor of the
building. Tickets may be obtained!
Pens . Pencils . Sets
Norman, Okla.. Feb. 16.-Valentines
iext Thursday afternoon for 75 cents. are unpopular at Oklahoma Univer-
sity, according to the small number
Miami, Fla., Feb. 16.-Sessions of sold in the shops here. Only one stu-
the executive council of the American dent admitted receiving a Valentine,
Federation of Labor probably will con- and his was' in the form of a dumbell,
tinue most of this week. with a verse to the effect that the
student was so dumb lie couldn't see
PATRONIZE DAILY ADVERTISERS that the sender was smitten on hiin.
If It's Men's Clothing
You Will Find the Best
Here at the Lowest Price
Imp rted Barbecue
Done in the good old Southern Style. Placed
between the halves of a Freshly Baked Bun
with all the Fixin's. They're Tasty. You'll
be back for Emore.
Ohl Pen and Eversharp are
obtainable in matched
back of every Wahl
Complete Writing Equipment
Side by side in your pocket, Eversharp and Wahl
Pen are ever ready to serve your thoughts.
Durability and dependability are common qualities
of these economical, practical writing companions.
The non-clogging rifled tip, quick reloading, and
complete interchangeability of parts are among the
six new features which make the perfected Eversharp.
And the Wahl all-metal Pen is at par with Ever-
sharp in giving thorough satisfaction. Light in
weight, perfect in balance, resistant to wear, ,and
beautiful in design-it is the ideal pen.
Eversharp, $1 to $45. Wahl Pen, $5 to $55.
Made in the U.S.A.byTHEWAHL COMPANY, Chicago
Canadian Factory, THE WAHL COMPANY, Ltd., Toronto I
Manufaturers of the Wahl Eversharp and the Wahl All Metal Fountain Pen
440 S. State St.
F - -__
Permanently on Display at
Guy Woolfolk & Co.
336 South State Street
Ann Arbor, Mich*.
All Fall and Winter Merchandise
REDUCED To BELOW COST
Heavy Underwear, Flannel Shirts
Flannelette Pajamas, Wool Hose
Heavy Gloves, Mittens and Sweaters
W asA N & ®