her at Y. M.
, and eats.
rs of Jewish'
n at Lane
The first year class in law is request-
ed to meet the'Dean at 4 o'clock
Thursday afternoon, Oct. 2, in room
C, Law building.
Episcopal students are asked to note
that the date of the reception and
dance at Harris hall is at 8 o'clock
Friday night, Oct. 3, instead' of
Thursday night as previously stat-
ed. Any Episcopal student who has
not received an invitation may ob-
tain one by calling at Harris hall.
I have 100 shares in Florence Oil
and Gas in new Kansas oil field, to
be sold in ten days. Call Neal D. Ire-
land at 1325 Washtenaw.-Adv.
W. A. Stew-
BY BOOTH- SYNICTE
(Contiifued from Page One)
"There is real sentiment connected
with my taking . over the Times-
News," said Mr. Booth Wedensday. "I
feel that with the University here
Ann Arbor should be a center of the
best sort of publishing and journal-
ism. Unquestionably a University
department will be opened to create a
closer connection between the city
and University. We want to co-
operate ;with and in no way compete
with The Daily. It was largely wipr
the idea in mind of furnishing an
actual advanced newspaper oppor-
tunity for the young men and women
in the University journalism courses,
that I took over the paper.
Used as Trial Field
"We shall be only too glad to make
this a trial field for the school of
journalism and will always be will-
ing to hold open places for thole
s' supper given .
in Barbour gym-
he Psychology 21
nt, which was
ew catalog, is as
., at 10 o'clock,j
pecial hours may
r. Barrett's lec-
tt the Packard Academy every Mon-
day and Thursday evening, 8 to 10
beginning Thursday. Per couple, 55c;
single 25c and 30c. Private 'lessons
Bathrobes and pajamas. See'
at J. F. Wuerth Co., 322-324 S.
chosen as worthy of the practical
training on our staff."
When informed of the transaction
and the attitude of the new owners,
Prof. John R. Brumm of the depart-
ment of journalism, said, "This will
be a wonderful advantage to stu;4
dents of journalism. It is just the
sort of thing we have long been hop-
ing for, and we are very grateful to
Mr. Booth for his offer. We shall
do all in our power to co-operate with
the Times-News, making it a sort of
practical seminary in journalism
which should be of immense value."
Plans of Co-operation
Outlining the plans which he and
Professor Scott will present to Mr
Booth at the meeting Thursday, Pro-
fessor Brumm gave a scheme of co-
operation approximately As follows:
If a special department of Univer-
sity news be created, let some por-
tion of it be left to student editing.
Place all students in journalism, on
call for assignment to any story which
may come up at the Times-News of-
Let the classes in editorial writing
collaborate with the editor of the
paper, the best editorials written in
classes being submitted for use in the
editorial column ,and for criticism.
Let the Times-News and the de-
partment of journalism co-operate in
giving attention to a practical re-
search study in the newspaper needs
of the community with special refer-
ence to the best methods of putting
the personal appea Into a newspa-
on recommendation -of the: in-
structor let students be given consid-
oration by the editor for special de-
Let the establishment of a new
course in journalism, studying at the
Times-News and taking up advanced
newspaper problems, be taken up by
The Times-News is a combination or
gradual absorption of three newspa-
pers, the Ann Arbor Argus, establish-
ed in 1835; 'the Times, established "in
1889, and the News, established in
OBERLIN PARENTS ANNOUNCE
MARRIAGE OF MIICHIGAN MAN
Mr. and Mrs. George Henry Bow-
en of Oberlin, O., have announced the
marriage of their daughter, Edith Ei-
leen, to Archibald William MacLaugh-
lin, '19, to be held Wednesday, Oct.
DEMAND AT LANE HALL FOR
OLD BOORS EXCEEDS SUPPLY
Demands for used books at the Y.
M. C. A. book exchange exceeds the
supply, according to officials in
Today was the first day that the ex-
change has been running and a very
good business has been reported.
There is the most demand for books
of the literary college. The person
who desires to sell a book sets the
price and leaves it at Lane hall. It
is then sold to any one ,wanting it
for a slight increase over the seller's
pirce. This is intended to pay for
clerical help. used in selling the
The Michigan Daily, the only morn-
ing paper in Ann Arbor, contains all
the latest campUm city, and world
. well developed mind and a healthy body may be essential to success, but the aver-
nd finds good clothes a mighty important factor in "GETTING AHEAD."
'he man who wears MALCOLM made to measure clothes makes a good impression
121 E. Washington St
quality and style of his garments gives him an air of distinction
)nality is properly expressed.
like to take your measure for a new Fall Suit
line of Ferguson and Toulon sheep lined and leather coats.)
MA L C o L M.
-\ 711 North University Avenue
iLU, at 'ueriiu.
Care of Funds
1. Two-thirds of the checking accounts of transients are
carried by us at an actual loss.
2. We ask you to help, reduce this loss by drawing no
small checks. A small check is one under $5.00. This in-
terpretation will be strictly adhered to. Come into the bank
and draw enough cash to pay for what you buy in a half dozen
places instead of giving a.check for each purchase.,
3. Overdrafts are forbidden by law.
4. Your EARNEST CO-OPERATION will obyate
our reverting to the custom of a mdnthly charge for carrying
small TRANSIENT ACCOUNTS.
The Ann Arbor Savings Bank
North West Corner Main and Huron Streets
and 707 North University Avenue