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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 18, 1920 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1920-11-18

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

THE

MICHIGAN DAILY

. ..

a .... .. .., ..

For live progressive up-to-date ad-
vertising use The Michigan, Daily.-
Adv.
J. L. CHAPMAN
JEWELER AND OPTOMETRIST
The Store of Reliability & Satisfaction
113 South Main Street
ANN ARBOR, - - MICHIGAN
Courteous and satisfactory
TREATMENT to every custom-
er, whether the account be large
or small.
The Ann Arbor Savings Bank
Incorporated 1869
Capital and Surplus, $625,000.00
Resources .........$5,000,000.00
Northwest Cor. Main & Huron
707 North University Ave.

Use the advertising columns of The
Michigan Daily to, reach the best o
Ann Arbor's buyers.-Adv.
Sleep Anyplace But
Eat at Rex's
THE CLUB LUNCH
712 ARBOR STREET
Near State and Packard
PHONE 166
TRUBEY
218 SOUTH MAIN
QUALITY ICE CREAM
4
Caters to Fraternsties and
Sororities

BROWERS -N8T TO 'UNION TO TAKE CENSUS
ASK SET PRIUL OF DAMTI TAL
SHUTER TO INTERVIEW ALL
Wheat Raisers Against Actual Strike CAMPUS' ASPIRING
But May Hold Back ACTORS
Grain
All men who, on their Union regis-
SENTIMENTS EXPRESSED BY tration cards, have indicated having
MANY STATE FARM BUREAUS had any footlight experience will be
interviewed by E. Mortimer Shuter in

i
-]
A
1

NOW IS THE TIME TO PLACE YOUR ORDER
FOR
PERSONAL CHRISTMAS GREETING
CARDS
PRINTED OR ENGRAVEDE

THE MAYER - SCHAIRER CO.
STATIONERS, PRINTERS AND BINDERS
OFFICE OUTFITTERS

n ,.

rn-4

Phone 44

1j mo~uiU main m 4reezI

t11 lllli1llitlillI1111Ii il 11t lltlillill lilll11lli ill ttl ll11~ N 111
1 "
Lyndon & Company
EST. 1905 -
719 North University Avenue
KODAKERS - HERE'S YOUR FIRST STOP -
RIGHT HERE AT THE STORE
We specialize inDeveloping and Print-1
ing, and Enlarging Flashlights
EASTMAN KODAKS AND EASTMAN FILMS
(ALWAYS FRESH)
11IN111111t111lillillill111lII ll llillillllllllll ll11Illlllilltit lt illl
Notice: Private Canoe Owners
YOUR LAST CHANCE to remove articles from the lock-
ers at Saunders' Canoe Livery.
We will be here from 10 A. M. to 5 P. M. every day intil
Monday evening, November 22.
After that date it will be impossible to get into the lockers
until April 1, 1921.°
We will positively refuse to admit anyone to the Private Canoe
Sheds until April 1, 1921.
SAUNDERS' CANOE LIVERY
11 (1 1 111111t1{1111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111 |11111111 1 111 I IIII
Possibly you would have bought a
LEA THER COA T before this had the
prices been within your reachA
HERE IS YOUR CHANCE
$
$80.00 Reversible, Wool-Lined, New Price......$58.00
075.00 Reversible, Wool-Lined, New Price.....$55.00
04.00 Reversible,' Wool-Lined, New Price.....$3.00
These coats are all REAL NAPA Leather
in Black and Dark Brown Colors
They won't fast long at these prices
BETTER SECURE ONE NOW
TINKER & COMPANY
S. State St. at William St.

Chicago, Nov. 17 - While not fav- the near future to provide data for a
oring a grain "strike" for any set census of the dramatic talent of the
prices, sentiment among organizedUces tht
farmers in the great agricultural Universit40 men registered their de
states of the middle west runs strong- sire to get into this activity and it is
ly toward holding back grain as far expected sthat a personal investiga-
as practicable for better prices, ac- tion, such as will be conducted, will
cording to canvass made here. This assist in interesting the best material
survey of sentiment was taken by the assist in tin estmtial
available in this years productions.
Illinois agricultural association. { Mr. Shuter will'be in his office from1
Reports were received by secreta- 2 to 5 o'clock in the afternoon and
ries of state farm bureau federations from 7 o'clockon s long as s neces
inr Missouri, Minnesota, South Dakota, i h vnn ahTedy
Kansas, Nebraska, Iowa, Wisconsin' Wednesday, and Thursday, until all
and Kentucky., In no cases did a the interviews are completed.
state federation report it had advised The entertainment committee of the
aC"strike. t dUnion is getting in touch with those
Cedit esetnabwhoeregisteredtfor the theatricals and
Need of credt facilities to enable is arranging the engagements with I
farmers to hold their wheet if they Mr. Shuter. Foloiwing are the mem-
wrn to was pointed out from several s of th e committee: Emerson
states. One state secretary wrote he Swart, '22E, chairman; Walter K.
was "using the present conditions as Reid, '22, Walter L. Cause, '22E, Hugh
an argument in favor of the farmers K. Duffield, '22E, Harry Clark, '23,
getting into the big marketing game Charles E. Wattles, '23E, George L.
in such a way that they will be able Stone, '23 Thomas Rice, 23, Virgil S.
to finance it and to store considerable Tilly, '23, Frank Tennent, '23, Jerome
of the grain as it Is offered." K. Samuel, '23, Leo E.'Allen, '23, Nor-
"The attitude I have taken in the man R. Hanson, '23, J..Monroe Glatz,
matter is this," wrote H. D. Lute, of '23, Louis B. Curran, '23E, John F.
Lincoln, Neb., secretary of the Ne- Bissinger, '23E, George W. Young-
braska Farm Bureau Federation, love, '23E, Donald R. Atton, '23E; Paul
"that it is wrong to set an arbitrary F. Schultz, '23E, Worthing oMrton,
price of $3 a bushelaand that it is '23E, and Merritt Lillis, '23E.
hardly advisable to ask the farmers
to hold their wheat unless we are in "" "
a position to help them on the finan-
cial and storage ends of the game.
But I do tell the farmers that I be-
lieve wheat will be higher and that
it will be a good thing to hold it if
they are in a position to do so."
Should Hold Crop -
Writing that the South Dakota
Farm Bureau Federation "does not be
lieve a 'wheat strike' necessary or de-A
sirable for the country," Secretary P.
J. Crandall of Huron said, "Our5
method of handling the situation is to
furnish farmers with accurate infor-
mation regarding the wheat market
to help them in determining what ac-
tion is best for their needs. The far-,
mers will hold their wheat off the
market without a doubt if they are
able to get credit which will allow
them to carry their products. The
credit situation is the key to the
whole matter. We areaadvising that
the world wheat situation warrants
holding of the crop if credit allows
and using our best efforts to help
bring financial relief."
FRANCE WILL ERECT smOt
AMEICAN MEMORIAL
SUBSCRIPTIONS FOR MONUMENT
SOON TO BE OB-
TAINED
Paris, Nov. 17 - General Mangin
is organizing the task of obtaining
subscriptions for a magnificent mon-
ument to the American Volunteers
who fought with the French army, to
be set up shortly in the Place des
Etats-Unis. The monument is to be
by the well-known French sculptor,
Boucher, and will cost $100,000. No
foreign subscription will be accept-:
ed: all donations must come from
French sources.I
Once a year a military ceremony
will be held before the statue and
after a funeral march has been play-
ed, the officer in command will read
out of a golden book the names of
the dead volunteers. To each name
the response will be given: "Deadon
the field of honor." The "Last Post"
will be sounded and the French sol-
diers will march past the statue and
present arms.

Air Mail Service Stopped for Winter.
Amsterdam, Nov. 17.-Winter weath-
er in Holland, Germany and Denmark
has been judged too severe for com-
mercial aviation. The daily aerial
mail service between Holland and
England, and Holland and Germany
will be discontinued until spring.

E V E

N I

THE FULL DR E SIS
DINNER JA CKE TS
BY FINCHLE Y HAVE

CL O THES AND
RECOMMENDED
BEEN EXECUTED

N G

WITH A RIPE UNDERSTANDING OF THE
COLLEGE MAN'S REQUIRAMENTS. THE
GARMENTS FIT PRECISELY, BUT CON-
FORTABL Y, AATD Hg VE A DESIRABLE
AND NECESSARY MEASURE OF.DIGNITY.
CUSTOM FINISH WITHOUT
THE ANNOYANCE OF A TRY-ON
READY-TO-PUT-ON

Sirts, Neckwear and Other
Accessories of Exceptional
Q)uality
324 SOUTH S TATE STREET
ANN ARBOR

K~

( . _

-w-mm

~fact:
All through last season
at the Polo Grounds, New
Yorks the Giant's home
field, the "fans" in the
grandstand as well as the
bleachers, bought more
Fatimas than any other
cigarette.

.

ne way, at least,
king is just like eating
T HE more rich and delicious a certain food is, the
more care people take to avoid eating too much of it
-for instance, plum pudding or "sweets."
Similarly, many smokers avoid' straight Turkish ciga-
rettes because they are too rich. They couain te mch
Turkish.
But in turning to part-Turkish or Turkish Blend ciga-
rettes, men often find a disappointing lack of taste, due to
too little Turkish.
So naturally, men look for a cigarette containing just
enoughTurkish. Andsoonerorlater, they discover"Fatima.
They find that while Fatima contains less Turkish than
do straight Turkish cigarettes, it contains mare than any
other Turkish Blend-in other words "just enough Turk-
ish" togive them that delicious Turkish taste without any
over-richness.
Try smoking "just enough Turkish."
LicGrr & MYERs TOBACCO Co.
CIGARETTES
n the regmtar four-wrapped
package..ds. obtanabil,.i.
reand IR 7GHTrtrnsof5o.

fC

i

,

I

I

Big Reductions on all Gage Hats.
Full line Wool Hose, Gloves, Underwear, etc.
DARLING & MALLEAUX

0

224 - 226

South

State Street

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