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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

November 15, 1919 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1919-11-15

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

12:30-Freshnan Girls' Glee club have1
Michiganensian picture ' taken at
Rentschler studio.
4:00-Fresh lits Jneet in University
hall directly after "Talks to Fresh-
e for men."
lio. 4:00-Glee and Mandolin club man-
a for ager's staff meeting at office.
7:00-Glee club rehearsal at School
Re- of Mpsic. Members bring song
honks.

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Symphony orchestra
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TUESDAY
Iy4:00-Pjano recital by Mr. Albert
Lockwood in School of Music.
meets 7:00 - Choral Union rehearsal In
School of Music.
ting in 8:00-Students who are interested in
acting in Cosmopolitan club play
In Ma. meet in room 305 U-hall.

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Two More Fraternity Entries Wanted
Mom entries for the interfrater-
nity football league are wanted- by
the intramural staff. Only 14 teams
ihave been entered thus far and it is
hoped that two more will sign up
,immediately. It has been decreed that
varsity or all-fresh football men will
not be eligible for the fraternity
teams.
AT THE PACKARD
1 High grade couple dancing every
Monday and Thursday evening 8:00 to
10:00-Adv.-A

(Continued from Page One)
game. The field has been protected
all week and is in first class shape
for the gamae. A crowd of 13,000 is
expected to be present when the whis-
tle blows. This is somewhat under
'the number that was hoped for a few
days ago, but last moment reserva-
tions may make the total higher.
(By Associated Press)
Chicago, Nov. 14. -- Football will
reach a climax in the west tomor-
row with the chief interest divided
among the struggle between the unde-
feated Ohio State eleven and Wiscon-
sin at Madison, the Michigan-Illinois'
contest at Urbana and the clash be-
tween Chicago and Iowa] at Chicago.'
Both Out of RHae
Northwestern and Indiana will take
the field at Evanston in the other
western conference game. This con-
test will have little bearing on the
championship as both teams are hope-
lessly out of the running.
There seems to be a general feel-
ing tonight that Ohio State will have
a desperate battle on its hands to
triumph over Wisconsin, which they
.must do to retain their .grip on the
Big Ten title. Wisconsin, strength-
ened by the return of Fullback Ja-
cobi, is regarded as the most danger-
ous foe Ohio has faced this season.
Michigan Determined
The well developed Iowa eleven is
expected to give Chicago one of its
hardest kames of the season. Michi-
gan, which has been beaten by Chi-
cago and, Ohio, will meet Illinois de-
-termined to hold the Illini to a. low
score. Coach Yost has made several
changes in his lineup since losing to
Chicago a week ago.
GASOLINE EXPLOSION BLOWS
OUT DRY CLEANERS' WINDOWS

UNIVERSITY ROSPITAL NOW
USES PASTEURIZED IMIIK
(Continued from Page One)
well as milk should have the safe-
guard of pasteurization. There have
been epidemics as a result of impure
ice cream as well as milk, and the
question should not be discussed
wthout taking in the whole matter
of dairy products."
Dr. Paynall came here from hold-
ing the position of city health officer
in Jackson and is well versed on
the whole subject of public health. In
his capacity at Jackson he forced the
-passing of an ordinance not only re-
quiring the pasteurization of milk
but of the cream used in ice cream
that was sold in the city. Only milk
frequently inspected and from approv-
ed dairies was accepted. Dr. Parnall
also owns the largest guernsey herd
in the state and so knows the practi-
cal side of -dairying.
HEALTH SERVICE BELIEVES FLU
WILL NOT RETURN THIS YEAR
Hope for no return of the influenza
epidemic of last year is expressed by
TJniversity Health service author-
ities. A few cases of colds have been
treated which in ofrmer yers would
have been termed "grippe," but Which
last year during the epidemic would
have been classified under the head
of influenza..
Any such cases are given particular
attention as regatds isolating the pa-
tients, since the belief exists that in-
fluenza is spread by three means of
contamination. These Imeans include
such inattention to personal hygiene
(as coughing or sneezing without cover-
ing the nose and mouth, using eating
utensils not properly sterilized, and
the frequency with which people touch
their face or mouth after shaking
-hands with another touching a coa-
mon piece of furniture.

1116

Cousins & Hal
I Members Florists Telegraph Delb
Phone 115 1017

{JUST P.CLIVrD A SHIP71 NT

Try Our
Red Hots
and
Oyster Stew

Varl's -Lunch

JUST RECEIVED A SHIPMENT
OF THEL LA ?EST DLSIGN SIN
Chinese 5Iasketj
Let us pack one with Chocolates and Bon Bons
from our complete assortment. I tIuill be a much
appreciated and useful gift.
Place your Christmas order now and the will lay
it aside for you. You can leave the packing and
mailing to us.

S. University

t Hwith your'

Of f_

like to look
e the things
Will You?

)intments

rush. If you come today we can
your Suit or Overcoat ready for

0

r~'

1 Vttalolm

Malcolm Block

_*I
e Blossom Shop
ough that game was lost:
u leave it to Coach Yost
plays, 4which all will dazzle
i next bunch all to a frazzle
ir team the rest . will tame
year midst loud acclaim.

Slight damage was caused by the
explosion of a cleaning machine and
the resultant flare Friday afternoon in
the plant of Goldman Bros., cleaners,,
at 220 South State street.
The machine was a deodorizer into
which clothes are put after being
cleaned with gasoline. Gasoline vap-
ors, remaining in the clothes, formed
an explosive mixture with the air
when the clothes were spread in the
machine. This blew up the apparatus.
All the windows in the shop were
broken and the skylight was shatter-
ed. The blaze that started was put out
before the fire department arrived.
All losses including the clothes were
covered with insurance.
PROF. HENDERSON LEAVES FOR
CHICAGO ON EXTENSION WORK
Prof. William D. Henderson -of the
physics department and head of the
University extension service left Fri-
day eight for Chicago to take part in
a conference of the executive co'm-
,mittee d the National University Ex-
tension association. Professor Hen-
plerson is president of the organiza-
tion.
At the meeting of the committee, ar-
rangements.will be made for the hold-
ing of the annual convention which
will convene pometime in March in
Ann Arbor. Ai thle universities of
the country will be ieanted.
Mr. L. L. Barbour Visiting University
Ex-flgent L. L. Barbour, of De-
'troitfi, is in Ann Arbor to remain
during the visit pf Jr da'Kahg and
Dr. Tomo Inuye. He is igteresteed in
the education of orientai wosa ,n
gave the Barbour scholarship fund foi
this purpose. Mr. arbour is also the
donor of Barbour gymnana4 and the
new Betsy arbour dormitory, which
is to be built for Jniyersjty womn.
NOVEL COTILLION FEATIJ E$
AT CERCLE FRANCAIS UEN0

COMEDY CLUB HOLDS FIRST
MEETING AND INITIATION
r
Comedy club held its first meeting
in Sarah Caswel Angeli hall In the
form of a reception and initiation of
new members last Thursday night. In-
itiates presented a comedy skit writ-
ten and directed by Barton Qalin- ;
:house, '20.
A farce, "The Mouse Trap," was
then enacted by seven of the veteran
members, both of these productions
lbeing particularly acceptable to the
audience.
The initiates were Ida Graton, '20 ,
lildred Henry, '22, Ruth Minor, '22,
liabeth Vielgery, '22, Mrtan Bath,
"22, A. C. Jacobs, '21, H. I'ardy Heth,
'20, Wilfred Laurie, '22L, Richard
Rihuen, 21, Paul Eaton, '21, and Wil-
fam Campbel, '22E.
DELEGATES TO Y. M. C. A. CON-
VENTION TO BE ELECThD SUNDAY

I STUDENTS

NOTICE

709 North University

I

els' Arcade

Twenty-eight delegates to the m.
M. C. A. convention in Detroit are to
be chosen from members of the Uni-
versity "Y" at a meeting in Lane hall
Sunday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock.
This convention isyan international
affair at which many prominent men
will speak. Josephus Daniels, see-
retary of the Navy, and John R. Mott
are scheduled to address the dele-
gates.
The expenses, including car fares
and registration fees, of the delegates
are to be paid by the local "Y."
Union Assembly Hall Opened
Op ipg with an informal,. dance,
the Union aseumbly hall was used for
the first time Friday weaning, when
200 couples aned froy 9 to 1 q cpk.
Tickets for the *ew Wl for Satur-
day night wppe completely isposed
of in ;0 miaute 'fhursd y, en# enqug
for the old ha ho blen upI i-
sure the operation f t pice- to-
fresh 4rhitects Eot
P. Benjami was ejocte4 president
6f th fresh gn architects 4 te eic-
tion held Fri4ay afternoon in the Vin-
ginoering building. The othr o -
Soers elected are: vice-president, Har-
old Peterson; tr asurer, Catherine
Helier.
The construction and colorings are
the attractive features of Beau Brum-
g Caps.. See them and buy them
gt 0,e p#vjs Toggery Shoppe. 119 S.
Main $t--y

class"

just arrived

Ill!ll llillllllilllltlllUll'Ullhtll liillllll11111111HI1i111111111111111ililllililNitiltlHl
r

Big shipment of

1 . , . .

Toques

.ing

Window Shades

'Brighten-Up" Finishes'
a Complete .Stock of PAINTS, TINTS, VAR
IUSHES, in small sizes suitable for touch-up jo
rters for HAND-MADE PICTURE FRAMES,
PLATE GLASS MIRRORS.
Delivery to all parts of the city
L. E. WENZEL
6INTING AND DECORATING

cNSHES,
lbs. Stu-

SWING
Novelty cotillion features of French
and Ameilcan origin characterised the
soiree ansant of the Cercle Francais
WALL held Friday gight in the Barbour gym-
nasiumparlors,
PAPER
Get the habit! Wear tom oboe of
quality; otherwise stated, the tvW-
TREET ford 'Shoe. Crawford shoes are carried

,

J...rw ir1

MAIN STREET

207 EAST LIBERTY S

,+ a JFJra :.sl

At the Davis Toggery; 119 S. Main 't.
-AdY.

Moo

:Across the Atlantic in 16 Hours,
ir.Whitten Brown, Atlanic Non.Stop Aviator, ilustrated Lecture.
I Auditorium, Tonight,8 o'clock. Assoelilon,
wral Admission 50 cents. Reserved seats 75 cents, Wahr's.

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