tu ert t
ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, JULY 19, 1921
r _ g
iNAT HOSHI'GHP S
'CHARGED AT STATE STREET STORE[,S
irectory of all students enrolledI
Summer session is being pre-
by tihe Union and will be
for use tomorrow afternoon.
ist is compiled from the rec-
of the registrar's office, which
een turned over to The Wolver-
usiness office. Because of the
hat The Wolverine was unablej
nt the list as in past years stu-
in,Summer school have had no
* of determining addresses of
men and ' women enrolled for
directory will be placed on theI
desk in the lobby of the, 1nion
tomorrow and can be referred
any student. The names of
i students are also included in
Hopkins Says gearch for Miss-
ng Planet Led to Finding
Comparison with Profits in Other
Cities Brings lIarkeil Evidence
of Unfait Charges
RANGE 100 PER CENT HIGHER
:ng 20 and 25 cents for syrup flavored
sundaes and sodas. Fresh fruit flavors
are demanding still higher prices. The
campus store of a well known local:
drug company, is charging 17 and 22I
cents for sodas and sundaes. Malted
milks cost 22 and 25 cents at the pop-
alar stores near the campus, and 17 to
20 cents at 'the down town shops.
Popular soft drinks cost from 10 to 20
cents at the campus stores and from 5
to 17 cents at some of those downf
CLUES MEAGER TO
With finger prints on -the door cas-
ing furnishing the only clue to the
identity of the robber who, Sunday
night, entered the Slater book shop
at 334 South State street, making way
with the entire stock of fountain
pens, a consideralhequantity of leath-
er goods and college jewelry, the po-
lice have as yet been unable to locate'
The thieves entered the store
through the transom, sometime be-
.tween 9 o'clock Sunday night and 7
o'clock yesterday morning. It is the
belief of the police department that
the Slater robbery was committed by
the .same person who tried to blow
the safe at the Ann Arbor railway
station on the same night.
BRODE NS 5CC
IN R0..T. CG.
MAJOR ARTHUR READY
WILL NAME STUDE
AS OFFICERS, NOl
War Department Promises In
For Band When 400
Complaints of student*- of the Uni-
versity that excessive prices are being
'harged for sundaes and sodas by the
State street drug stores and confec-
tioneries, have been bound to be well
grounded by investigators who recent-
ly have made a comparison of prices
charged in Ann Arbor and nearby
cities. Cost prices of ingredients have
also been investigated somewhat.
Ann Arbor still maintains top notch
prices, and merchants are making
overly large profits from the sale of
f'rozen sweets, it is said. Comparisons
of Main street and State street prices,
moreover, show that the stores sup-
ported by student trade are 'charging
on an average of 100 per cent more
for their ice cream concoctions than
the stores the look for support from
the town people,
Fair Prices; 10 Cents I
Ten cents has been adopted as a fair
price for syrup flavored sundaes and
sodas by most of -the down town mer-
chants. Only the fresh fruit flavors
and fancy dishes are demanding high-
er prices at their fountains. None of
the State street merchants have drop-
ped their ice cream prices to that
Two popular -onfectioneries, one on
State street, one on Liberty, are charg-
Th ird Faculty
RADER IN DISCOVERIES
s far back as 1772 when as-
first began a search for a
met that resulted in the
more than 800 asteroids,"
rof. L. A. Hopkins, of the
g college, in his lecture'
fternoon on the' "Asteroids
of Saturn." This search
ing planet was begun in
ecause of a mathematical'
iat was made at that time.
very was not essentially
ut it is historically inter-,
numerals 0, 3, 6, 12, 24, and
en, and four added to each
g the totals to 4, 7, 10, 15,f
that they would be in the
)rtion of the, planets to the
t is, if the sun were ten
the earth the other planets
as follows: Mercury 4,
Mars 16, and Jupiter 52.
Y it was discovered that
yet no known planet that
wenty-eight units from thef
Experts Determine Costs
The contents of a soda, as determin-
ed by expert authorities in the cities,
cost as follows: Ice cream, No. 16 dip-
per, 2 cents; charged water, 1 cent,
and two ounces of syrup one cent,
making the total cost approximately 4
cents, to the dispenser. The fruit'
sundae costs the dealer about 8 cents,.
rhis is determined as follows: Ice
cream, No. 10 dipper, .035 cents, fruit
.03 cents trimmings .015 cents.- The av-
erage quart of whipped cream is suf-
fient to fill 100 sundae orders as trim-
ming, authorities say.
Russell J. Poole, Chicago's municip-
al authority on'high cost, has announc-
ed the following as fair prices foy sun-,
daes and sodas:
Plain ice (cream soda, consisting
of ice cream, syrup and carbonated
water, 10 cents, or 11 cents with fed-
Fruit sodas, consisting of ice cream,
fresh fruit syrup and carbonated wat-
er, 15 cents including war tax.
Plain sundaes, ice cream and syrup,
11 cents with war tax..
Fruit sundaes, consisting of ice
cream and fresh fruit covering, 15
cents including War tax.
17 and 27 Cents Unfair
"I know that labor costs and rents
are nearly twice as high as they were
in pre-war times," Mr. Poole said re-
cently, "but - with all that soda dis-,
pensers cannot demonstrate that 17 to'
27 cents are fair prices for ice cream'
While no definite .boycott of mer-
chants charging high prices for ice
cream combinations has been declar-
ed, it i said there are many students
on the campus who are not frequent-
ing soda parlors at the present time
because they consider prices pro-
DENT SCHOOL OFFERS
NEW WORKIN* HYGIENE
Next Fall the bental college will of-
fer a new course in mouth hygiene for'
young women. The course was inau-
gurated by the Dental college and it
is believed that many other colleges
and institutions in the country will
Choral Union, Extra Concert,
Faculty Series All to Have
nerly of the
1891' a pho-
ented to take
gm, and up to
MUSIC PLANS FOR
The next number in the. series of'
summer faculty concerts will be given
in Hill auditorium, at 8 o'clock Wed-
nesday evening, July 20, by Mrs.
George B. Rhead, pianist, acting-head
of the piano department of the Uni-
versity School of Music dur'ing the
Summer session, and Mr. William
Wheeler, tenor, head of the vocal de-
partment of the school,
Mrs. Rhead and Mr. Wheeler have
prepared the following program:
Sonata, Op. 10, No. 2.......Beethoven
Allegro, Allegretto, Presto
Mrs. George B. Rhead
.I Chant My Lay
Songs My Mother Taught Me
Silent and Lone the Woods Around
Cloudy Nights of Tatra
Hark, Hark, the Lark.. Schubert-Liszt
March Militaire. ....Schubert-Tauaig
I Love Thee, Ragna, In theBoat,
Cradle. -Song, Eros.. . ..Grieg
Mr. Wheeler .
WELL KNOWN ARTISTS ARE
- INCLUDED ON YEAR'S LIST
Dr. Albert A. Stanley, retiring di-
rector of the University Musical so-
ciety, as one of his last official acts,'
recently made the following an-l
nouncement r'egardiig /the several
series of concerts which will be given
in Ann Arbor next season.
In the regular Choral Union Series
six programs have /been provided as
Oct. 20 - Erno8Dohnanyi in piano
Mr. Dohnanyi is one of the most.
distinguished artists of the. present
day and his tour of America is looked
upon as one of the leading musical
events of the year. In addition to his
ability as a virtuoso he is a composer
of note. As an interpreter he stands
among the elect, fir 'his readings are
based on broad musicianship and an
impeccable technic which yields such
freedom as is only won by complete
mastery of keyboard problems.
Nov. 22 - John McCormack, in
This artist is recognized as one of
the greatest tenors the world has
known. For many years he has
delighted audiences ip all of the large
Dec. 12. - Erika Morini, in violin
This young genius of the violin. is
conceded by the leading critics to be-'
long to the same class as Heifetz,
Kreisler and the other great violin-
ists of the day.
Kreisler January 9.
Jan. 9 -- Fritz Kreisler, in violin
Mr. Kreisler has been heard in Ann'
Arbor several times but not in re-
.Courses in the Military Science
partment of the University have
reorganized by Major Robert A'
to meet the demands of expected
creased enrollment in the Fall.
facilitate the practical work, plan
a skeleton regiment with Edwai
loore as colonel have been form
ed. The social activities of the m
ary organization will be sponsore
At present the greatest part o:
R. O. T. C. represents the classe
'23 and '24, thus a considerable grc
in .the coming year is anticipa
With this expectation in mind
courses of the Military departi
have been reorganized and put o
mncre. practical bases.
Fundamentals for Freshmen
Freshmen of all units will be g
a common course of instruction w
will include fundamental military
ject , such as the b'asic drill ni
ments, military courtesy, hygiene
small arms practice..'Students in t
sophomore year will \be definitely
signed to.-a specific unit and will
up more advanced and technical w
Y or the purpose of facilitating
struction the R. O. T. C. will be
ganized into a skeleton regiment
cluding three coast artillery com
ies, one signal corps unit, two inj
try companies and one ordnance
All the regimental non-commissi
officers and officers will be appo
ed from among the students.
The organization of a regiment
cessitates the adoption of a unif
One has already been approved
will be adopted if the congressi
appropriation bill for the war dep
meat makes funds available. The
iform has been especially designed
this University and will consist
coat in forest green cut on the
eral style of the British army offi
Organization of a regimental 1
has not yet been talFten up but
will be formed and the co-operatic
the Varsity band men will be soi
The, war department will furnist
strumentation for a 28-piece 1
when enrollment in the R. O. '
Thesinstallation of a chapter of
Scabbard and Blade, a military
ternity now represented in m
schoojs and universities and 'to w]
(Continued on Page Four)
Mc FA9YE ADDRESSES
FIRST UNION SERYI
be a high school
for entrance willj
cent years. His maturity
him a wider horizon and
Yesterday *4S cores
hem to be
y are com-
DIED BY SHAW
make a thorough study of1
magazines of Princeton,
le and Cornell universi-
an effort to secures ideas!
iy prove valuable to himh
here; Wilfred B. Shaw,
e Michigan Alumnus, the
cation of the Alumni as-
s left Ann Arbor for an
p through the East.
us, which heretofore has
Z a monthly publication,
a weekly of 24 pages, be-
z the first issue irl Octob-
mnge was made necessary
the greatly increasing
Chicago 5, Boston 4.
Chicago 4, Boston k,
Cleveland 3, Washington 2.
New York 10, Detroit 1.
St. Louis 4, Philadelphia 2.
Chicago 8, Brooklyn 1.
Cincinnati 9, Philadelphia 5.
Boston 14, St. Louis 8.
New York 12, Pittsburgh 1.
FACULTY MAN MARRIES '20
GRADUATE SATURDAY A. M.
Prof. Clair Upthegrove, 14, of the
Engineering college, and Miss Hazel
Platt, "20, were married at 11 o'clock
Saturday morning at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Alfred Holmes, by the Rey.
L. A. Barrett.
Mr. Upthegrove is assistant profos-,
sor of chemical engineering in the
University of Michigan, having serv-
ed on the faculty of the University
since 1914, except for the period of
the war, when he was stationed inI
Washington as captain of-ordnance.
Miss Platt, whose home is in Carth-
age, Mo., is a member of the. Chi
course will be of twQ'years' duration,
one in the college and one in active,
wpk outside the school. The purposej
is to place young women in var-
ious public schools, hospitals and state
institutions where they will instruct'
the public in care of teeth, throat and
.When these young women comfletE
their course, they will be given a cer-
tificate as dental hygienists. They will
then be qualified" assistants, or in-
structors in mouth hygiene in various
Owing to the lack of' space in the
Dental college, only 25 or 30 women
can be accommodated this Fall. The
next year, when the addition is added
to the school, 50 to 75 young women
may be accommodated.
REV. DOUGLAS PREACHES
FAREWELL SER3ON SUNDAY
Rev. Lloyd C. Douglas, former pas-
tor of the Congregational church of
Ann Arbor, preached his farewell
sermon Sunday morning without a
hint of his intended departure for
Akron, Ohio, where, in the fall, he
will take up the pastorate of the First
I Congregational church. "Now -that I
have come to the last of it, I am not
going to talk about it," he said.
Rev. Douglas left Sunday afternoon
on a summer's chatauqua .tour, at
sense of proportion, but has not in
the least impaired his youthful vig-
or. Instead it has rather supple-
mnted and added to his already won-
derful musical artistry.
Feb. 27 - Ignaz Friedman, in piano
This distinguished artist is the
third and last of that honorable trio'
of Polish pianists now living,areputed
to be the greatest trio of pianists
ever produced at any one tiime by any
one country. The other two are Pad-
erewski and dePademann.
March 14 - Rosa Raisa and Gia-
como Rimini. in song recital.
IMadame Raisa is recognized as one
of the leading dramatic operatic so-
pranos of the day. Supplemented by#
the splendid assistance of Mr. Ri-
mini, their Joint programs are rec-_
ognized as being among the most im-
portant musical events of the sea-
The Extra Concert series which, has
been conducted by the University
School of Music for the past two years
will take on added significance dur-
ing the coming season in that it will
be devoted entirely to )orchestrgl mus-
ic, the Detroit Symphony orchestra
having been engaged for a series of
Under the direction of its' leader,
^--e n ' S hr - sxif n i#-0 -nr f
POINTS OUT MODERN T
An .unusually large numbe
present at the first Union sere
the summer held Sunday evel
front of the Library, at *whit
Rev. bDugald McFadyen, of I
England, spoke on the subject
low-workers with God".
Mr. McFadyen showed that t
dency of the modern nations
ward a more effective following
Christian ideal. He pointed on
cially how this is true in reg
England and America, and illu
how this tendency is allied wi
watchwords o~f the two countri
English follow.the idea of "Di
expressed in the significance
statue of Nelson in Trafalgar
London, and America aims
4 "Liberty", symbolized by our