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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.

December 03, 1920 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1920-12-03

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

1 :

:HICAN DAILY

INDIANA PLANS TO
SAVE SAND DUNESi

$9,000,000 May be Spent by
State on Extensive
ProjeMt

That

HOPE TO CRE-ATE NATIONAL
PLAYGROUND ON LAKE MICHIGAN
Indianapolis, Dec. 2.-Preservation
of the sand dunes, lining the Indiana
shoreline of Lake Michigan, by the
creation of a great national play-
ground at the expenditure of $2,000,000
is planned by the Indiana department
of conservation. The Indiana legisla-
ture, meeting in January, will be asked
to appropriate $1,000,000 and an ap-
peal also will be made for the public
subscription of a similar sum.
Towns Increase
Less than a score of years ago, the
dunes seemed doomed as perpetual
waste, peopled sparsely by farmer-
fisherman squatters but visited fre-
quently by nature lovers and natu-
ralists. Within that time a great in-
dustrial region, centering about the
steel city of Gary, has arisen, the on-
ward march of industry having carved
away many of the dunes. Meanwhile,
scientists and others also have strived
to have the federal government set
aside the dune-land as a f$ational park,
but without apparent success. Now
Richard Lieber, director of the state
department of conservation, is cham-
pioning the new move for the state
park.
Outlet For Chicago
"The dunes are the only real outlet
for the people of Chicago, and of In-
diana on Lake Michigan," says Mr.
Lieber, "They are the one big and
last opportunity to furnish a great
recreational outdoors for the millions
of America's second largest city and
of the northern Indiana industrial
4euters.

Prospects Dull
For Saxaphone
The sun was rising in the East as
the milk man slammed down a meter
of milk on some doorstep in far off
Egypt-but that has nothing to do
with the great lamentable fact that
the big Universities of Wisconsin and
Iowa have permanently condemned
the moaning saxophone and laughing
slide trombone in all dance orches-
tras.
Think of it! Those fair' upholders
of the sliding hoofs will be sadly
handicapped in their contortions on
the ball room floors. The wielders of
the obnoxious instruments must turn
to the saner sounds of those other
contraptions not yet cast out. But,
then too, there is still a chance for
them to learn the art of talking ma-
chine playing-whose music is bound
to become more popular as their
"sax" records are not yet too entic-

Ing for the ears of University stu-
dents.
Oh where, oh where have the days
of old gone? Those days of Joe's and
the Orient, those days when 'North-
western preferred football to bridge,
those wonderful days of saxophone
supremacy-unhampered, unheralded,
yet sung?
Six Millions in N. Y. Use Subways
New York, N. Y., Dec. 2.-(By Mail.)
-More than half New York City's "six
million" travel on subways and ele-
vated lines, but Chicago still sticks
largely to surface cars while London
passengers divide their patronage
almost equally between busses, trol-
leys, and rapid transit system.
Figures revealing these statistics of
travel in three of the world's largest
cities were presented by experts at a
gathering here of transportation au-
thorities who are meeting monthly to
discuss New ork's great transporta-
tion problems.

Will. Catalogue
University Grads
The Alumni Catalogue office is pre-
paring a catalogue of all graduates of
the University since the beginning of
Michigan's history. This catalogue
will give the address, occupation, rec-
ord of distinguished positions held,
and a record of degrees attained here
and elsewhere of every graduate of
this school.
In a section of the catalogue will be
given a complete list of all faculty of
the University at the present time as
well as of former years.
Mr. Harley L. Sensemann, director
of the Alumni Catalogue office, de-
clares that the publication will be
completed early in 1921, probably in
March.
Ute the advertising columns of The
Michigan Daily to reach the best of
Ann Arbor's buyers.-Adv.

_ .

GOODHEW FLORAL CO.

$2.00 end asp

PHONE 1321

225 EAST LIBERTY

I . .

i

- " ! -

L'IRST impres-
sions are based,
usually, on that
part of you which
lies betwvcen you"
breast bone and
your hair. Can

I

Ready to Serve
AT ANY TIME
Open from 11 a.m. to 12 p.m.
Pot of hot tea and bowl of rice
PLAIN CHOP SUEY
$b CENTS
CHINESE and AMERICAN Style
Short Orders,

I C E CR EAM

you
your

be §ure of
collar ?

.'.',,-
r -
I ~
II A\
II 4g
~OGWC 01) Zi~LW0Ofl

1ai E.T tauvi
613 3c. Liberty at

Lo

The

entire

personnel of our

'.° To the Student
WHO CONSIDERS
HIS TIME VALUABI
CAN you afford to take a
drawn out class-course

It

1
'gI
in

Ann Arbor branch is eager to

EARL & WIL.SON,TROY. N. Y.

'^

render

4-
service.

& s6s

.ki K I _______________

lonj
ae i

dancing, because it is ingx-
pensive?
WOULDN'T you prefer a course,
taken at your convenience, as
many lessons as you need,
and at' any time you desire?

1I1

Night Robes
Underwear
Hats & Caps
Bath Robes
Sport Coats

Pajamas
Shirts

TIME IS MON
WHY NOT COME TO
LeVerne M.
HALSEY'
Dance Studios
II WUERTH - ARC

EY

Sweaters
Knit Vests
Suits

S

Overcoats

ADE "
-i-

II

20% OFF

Christmas Goods I

TOQUES $1.00'

Now on Display

ivory Toilet Articles,
Safety Razors, C

Wadhams

Perfumes,
ameras,

&

c- o

Mrs. Fox was bragging one day about the large
number of her cubs.
"How many cubs do you bring into the world at
one time?" she asked the LIONESS.
"Only ONE, replied the Lioness-"but it's a
LION. "
MURADS COST 20 CENTS for a BOX
of 10-BUT THEY'RE MURADS!
MURADS would be lower priced if we left out
all or part of the 100( Turkish tobaccos of the purest
and best varieties grown-or if we substituted inferior
grades of Turkish tobacco.
But they wouldnit be MURADS-they'd only be
Foxes!
"Judge for yourself-!"

TwO COMPLETE STORES

$tationery, Manicure Sets

STATE STREET

MAIN STREET

V rI40

I

-:

THE EBERBACH & SON CO.
200 - 204 EAST LIBERTY STREET

I

I

Christmas

Suggestions

Sp2eciafaten lion is called
to Murad Z8s in Tin Boxes

Mulrcr'rzf t'j fen? hb, G'.1'Trdri4
,,, and E rjypfan Giraeasirr i/c o rd

/ .

NMNNNIMI

I

TRADE MMft NEG. U.S PA?. Off.

Choice Pictures Candlesticks

Tea Sets
Lamps

Pottery
Book ands

Storm Shoes

De Fries Art Store
223 So. Main St.

'.
.; , . \.
\. a;

FA

For

WINTER

TRAMPING

Shell cordovan like the cu
or plain pattern, if so desired
Storm-proof, weather-resiste
PRICE $16.00

Walk-
11

Over hoot
5 South Main Street

r
ahop

t!lJlIJ~~Il 11111111111111111 111111111lIJ11l11111111!l~1111111I!1lJB!1JIl11~ 11U11111111111111±
Are You Going Home
hJ Christmass;
_a w
Have You Learned to Dance?
.. w
if not, come to me at once and . will
teach you in time so that you may
participate in the Yule-tide festivities.
Surprise The Folks Back Home !
a -
HALSEY'S DANCE STUDIOS
WUERTH ARCADE
:eJlIHt!lIH I 11NIJI~lltl[Jtl11JIII I t tl1111JJJJJgIJIttlllJJtllltgJyi

uyby Name
THE MAN who buys Eagle Shirts finds
in the label the maker's trade-mark that
has been a quality pledge for over fifty
years. He gets in addition the name of the
individual fabric that distinguishes it from
unpedigreed cloths-and makes possible
his buying again the fabrics that please.
All Shirtq 29 percent Discount
F. J. WUERTH & CO.
Next to Waerth Theatre.

-

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