THE MICHIGAN DAILY SATU
DAI LY 0 F F ICIAL BULL ETIN
?ublication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of
he University. Copy received by the Assistant to the President until
.30 p. m. (11:30 a. m. Saturday.) -
iiuirnnumn nnnni ruin BELKNAP SPEAKS DECLARES YOUTH OF TODAY BETTER THAN IN PASTI
NE OIUV~~ULEMS ABOUT GREENLAND "Youh is probably cleaner, straight- show more than a 20 per cent decrease
nnuu iiniimr, and living better and more decent- in juvenile delinquincy in the past 18
R. L. Belknap delivered a (cture on , years. Youth is a curious mixture of
ULFUEC N ILl1 I"The Village of 1vigtut, Grcenlancd ly today than when I was a boy,' de-
the etin oat I olog ca l and ared Prof. Earl Barnes of Philadel- conservative and radical tendencies
i g and is, in some degree's, at least lid
flu n lA eographical Journal club Thursday phia in a recent statement. Professor by its elders
_irrB ne t d th t t l.n..i txryc b t les
FOR ANNUAL BALL
Stanley Johnson, '28, P. C. Knicker-
boa er, '2S, Patrick McCaughey, '28,
and Fred Fenton, '28, will compose the
committee for the annual Military ball,
it was announced by Wayne Brownell,
'28, chairman of the committee yester-
The group will begin work immed-
iately, and it is expected that the
definite date for the party, which will
be given this spring, will be an-
SATURDAt, MARCH 17.
Son,, and Daughtrs of Rotarians.
The Ann Arbor Rotary Club is inviting all students at the University o
chigan who are sons or daughters of Rotarians to be their guests ata
rner, followed by an entertainment, at the Miqigan Union, Monday, March
at 6 p.m., The Secretary' of the Club, Mr. George Lewis, wishes tha
y such individuals who have not received a personal note of invitatio
uld make themselves known to him by writing him at the Detroit Edison
ompany or telephoning 4226. F. E. Robbins.
- VITAL MUN ICIPAL CONDIITIONS
>f RAISE MANY IMPORTANT
I TO REDISTRICT PRECINCTS!
Inight. The lecture wvas illustrated
wfr. Belknap. who accompanied Prof.
William H. Hobbs on the latter's ex-
pedition to Greenland, spoke first on
the history of Greenland. and then on
the mineral deposits of that island, es-
pecially the valuable deposits of cry-
elite at Ivigtut.
}.''a L zes ,s a U ati you J i s ex rem-
ly sensiitive to conventions and can
be lod in the right direction "by es-
tablishing canons of good taste," add-
ing that "morals are largely depend-
ent upon good taste."
"'There are fewer criminals in our
penitentiaries now than in 1910," he
I'ent nued, ;"Government ;statisitics
UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS
Mrs. J. M. Hamilton, 65, is entering
the University planning to take up
journalism. She says after bringing
tip her eight children she now has
time to get the college education she'
missed when she was younger.
iiness Administration Lecture:
Mr. O. A. Montgomery, Secretary of the Detroit Association of Credit Men,
'speak on Wholesale Credits, Monday, March 19, at 4:15 p.m., Room 206,
pan Hall. This is the third lecture in the special series of Credit
tures given under the auspices of the School of Business Administration.I
public is invited. C. E. Griffin.
col of Education Slaff Luniiceon:
Dr. John Sundwall will address the School of Education staff luncheon on
lay, March 19, at the Union. C. 0. Davds, Secretary.
Invitations and announcements will be on sale in Tappan Hall, Monday,
sday, and Wednesday. This is the only time they will be on sale. Dues
also be paid at that time. No orders will be taken for Invitations or An-
ncements until dues are paid. Earl A. Kelly, President.
or Electricals, llechancils and Civils:s ^
Representatives of the Bell System will be in Room 163 West Engineer-
Building, Monday, Tuesday, and Wednesday, March 19 to 22, to inter-
r those interested i'n positions in the communication industry. This in-
es the Development and Research Department and the Bell Telephone
>ratories in New York City, the Western Electric Company at Hawthorne,
ois and Kearney, N. J., and the eighteen Associated Operating Companies
he Bell System covering the entire United States. 11. C. Anderson.
J. H. Cannon.
I t. Gran.
ors, School of Business Administiation:
Those students interested in discussing the opportunities in the com-
cial, financial and accounting departments of the Associated Companies
ie Bell System, will he given an opportunity to interview representatives
ie American Telephone and Telgraphy Company, in Room 304 Michigan
>n, on Tusday, Wednesday, and Thursday, March 20, 21, and 22.
t. S. Yoakum.
ors, College of Litera ure, Science, and the Arts:
Representatives of the American Telephone and' Telegraph Company and
ciated Companies, will confer with seniors interestd in securing informa-
concerning the opportunlities in the Bell System on Tuesday, Wednesday,
Thursday, March 20, 21, and 22, in Room 304, Michigan Union.
w. It. -Humtphreys.
Subdivision Of Wards, New Building
Codes, City Yards, and Sewage
Disposal Loom Up
Following a recent survey of muni-
cipal conditions, it is apparent that
several issues of major importance
and a number of others of lesser
significance will face the new city
council during the fiscal year which
begins in April. Included in this
list are problems which rank
]among the most vital that have con-
fronted the officials in many years.
The question of subdividing the
wards is looming in the foreground,
as it regards the general re-registra-
tion which will be conducted in June.
All voters, regardless of whether they
now are registered must again list
their names with the city clerk this
summer before the presidential elec-
City Clerk Isaac G. Reynolds points
out that in every ward except the
fifth, the quota of 600 is exceeded and
these districts, by state law, should be
districted into precincts. Even in the
seventh ward the precincts are over-
crowded and should be subdivided, he
declared. This change in voting sec-
tions within the wards should take
place before the re-registration to
save the city unnecessary expendi-
tures, he explained.
Will Face Sewage Problem
The sewage disposal question of
which nothing has been done for sev-
eral months also will be handed over
to the new council for settlement. The
matter has not been taken up between
city and state officials since the
scheduled meeting between the two
groups was cancelled when the state
authorities were unable to appear
A building code for Ann Arbor will
be another problem which the council
will be called upon to study and solve.
A code was compiled in 1925 but it is
alleged that the "bulkiness" of the
articles incorporated in the proposed
code prevented its immediate adop-
dion. As a result the ordinance com-
mittee is now planning revision.
When the 15 men who compose the
council meet for the first time in
April, President Benjamin P. Wood-
bury will appoint committees to
transact city business. The most im-
portant of these is chairmanship of
the budget-committee. This position I
is now held by E. E. Lucas, alderman
from the third ward, who was defeat-
ed for nomination in the recent pri-
Request Funds For Yards
In connection with the budget com-
mittee work, there is the item of the
new city yards, for which the board
of public works has requested the
council to appropriate funds. City En-
gineer George H. Sandenburgh has
estimated the cost of the board's pro-
posed program to be approximately
Action on the mayor's appointments
to the offices of city attorney, city
treasurer and member of the board of
police commissioners also will be an
interesting factor among the first of-
ficial steps of the aldermen for the
new fiscal year. The mayor has as-
serted that he will not present the
appointments again until after the
new aldermen are seated.
s':a t a@a
'e'° ° °'sa
#6 , ,, .ya sc
A Full Line of
Whitehouse & Hardy Models
On Display At
8th Big Week-The Real Successes
:3 3 South State Street
Exclusive Lasts and Patterns Designed and Sold Only by
WHITEHnOUSE & HARDN
BROADWAY AT 40" STREET 84 BROADWAY 144 WEST 42"0 STREET
XIThOPOLJTAN OPERA HOUS6,iU1I(4 AT WALL STREET - KNICKERBOCKER BUILDING
__ PHADELPIIA~151CHSThUT STREET ow.au.,m
s class will not meet Saturday, March 17.
D). M. PhlelPs.
Formation tonight at 7:15 o'clock at the Field House to play for the
ck Meet. Bring coupon books. Every man is needed so plan to attend
s formation. Nicholas D. Falcone.
The Upper Room Anniversary dinner and meeting will be held in the
per Room this evening at Lane Hall. All University men are cordially in-
d. Res-rvations for the 6'o'clock dinner should be made by calling 4731.
Thomas 31. Iden.
mopoltan (i Clb:
There will be an initiation of new members on Saturday, the 17, in Lane
1, at 8 p.m.
Dr. Frederick H. Cowan will speak on the topic "Robert Burns, Poet of
therhood." Raja Hoiwrani, President.
nese Students' Chzrisdian Association:
A social and discussion meeting will be held in Wesley Hall, on Saturday,
'ch 17, at 7:30 p.m. All Chinese students interested are cordially in-
d. Catherine Tong, Chairman.
Initiation will be held Sunday afternoon, March 18, at 3 o'clock at
tha Cook Building. It is important that all members be present at that
e. Helen Smythe, President.
; Arbor Art Association:
The Print Makers' Society of California exhibition of Etchings, Dry
ats, Lithographs, and Wood Blocks opens Sunday afternoon, March 18,
closes Sunday afternoon, April 1. Bruce 3. Donaldson, President.
idty Women's Club:
The Monday rening Drama section will meet at the Club House at 226
th Ingalls, 7:30 p.m.. Monday, March,19.
Ellene B. Byerly, Secretary.
There will be a mixer for all students from 8 until 11 o'clock tonight at
chapel hall. C. J. Spaulding.
Oxfords for Spring
MATINEE TODAY at 3
(Entire House, 50 and 75 cents)
in black and tan calf
TONIGHT at 8!1
108 S. Main
T'heide of Ann Arbor"
Opposite Wuerth Theater
FRENCH and DANISH
MEDICAL Your Opportunity
OUR BARGAIN TABLE OF NEW AND SECOND-HAND
in Ibsen's Thrilling Masterpiece
Every Night, including Sunday at 8:00-50c, 75c, $1. Med.
Mat. at 3:00-Entire house 50c; Sat. Mat. at ,:00-54W, T75.
Opening March 25 "The Barker"
The frosting, the light substan-
tial shell, and the rich filling
combine to make a delicacy fit
for a king and you.
Fancy Birthday Cakes Made to Order
WILL SURELY INTEREST YOU-COME EARLY
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