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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.

October 09, 1920 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1920-10-09

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

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N 'ICE

Lessons in ball room dancing,
both for advanced students and
beginners, will start Oct. 11th.
Only 40 students will be enrolled
in each class, thereby insuring
satisfactory results.
Enroll at Studio, 324 E. Huron
street (two blocks west of High
School)-
The classes are to be conduct-
ed bym
Women may enroll at New-
berry Hall.
MLLE. JEANETTE KRUSZRA
and
PHILIP RAE huLLER, '23

Young women who would
earn extra money during lei-
sure hours will find lucrative
employment at the Tele-
phone Exchange. As an
employe, you enjoy the priv-
ilege ,of the cafeteria where
home cooking is served at*
cost. Call at the Office be-
tween 9 A. M. and 5 P. M.
MICHIGAN STATE'
TELEPHONE COMPANY
Cor. Main and Wasington

SUGARBOWL
HOME MADE CANDY
ABSOLUTELY CLEAN
BEST JANE IN THE CITY
E ERYTIIN
MADE IN ANN ARBOR
LIGfT LUNCHES
ANN ARBOR
SUGAR BOWL

I STRONOMERS TO GIVE
PUBLIC DEMONSTRATIONS

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PHONE 166
TRUBE Y
218 SOUTH MAIN
QUALITY ICE CREAM

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Announcement

Caters to Fraternities and
Sororities

We are in a position to furnish you with the
best meats on the market. We shall be glad
to have you call us. ~Phone 1091
The CENTURY Market
213 North Main St.

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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

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...Announcing...

Tommy

Thomas

All-Professional

Sextet, for

parties and dances; using the latest eastern combina-
tion featuring Xylophone Soloist.

Phone 1283-J

1116 Washtenaw

Welcome Back To
Blighty
Born during the war, Blighty took for its name a war term
meaning home. It proved to be the Home of Sweets to the
Michigan S. A. T. C.g
Since then Michigan students have found in it a place where
quality, service and a home-like atmosphere is assured.
709 N. University.

Northwest Cor. Main & Huron 3
707 North University Ave.
"I'm No Dude,
Lucy, but-
"-I sure like the way this,
Parker keeps my hands and
notebook clean. Haven't had
a blot since school opened."
The Parker "Lucky-Curve" ;
feeds the ink smoothly withoutj
flooding. It's Safety-Sealed
and can't leak when carried.
Press-te-Bttond d-
vice at top fills the
/ pen instantly.
Just the pen for
school or bus.
The r iess, Mill.
jun15 ion use.
pet. t
EJ1f
Sold and Guaranteed by
Chas. W. Graham, Two Stores
Quarry Drug Company
Calkins Drug Co., Three Stores
Slater Book Shop
0. D. Morrill, Prtg. & Office Supplies
L. C. Schleede, Stationery
Dawson Brothers, Drugs
A. E. Crippen, Drugs
A. E. Mummery, Drugs
E. C. Edsill (Rexall Store)
Fischer!'s Pharmacy
Arcade Jewelry Shop

NEW TELESCOPE BEING MADE
FOR OBSERVATORY RE-
SEARCH WORK
In order to foster interest in as-
tronomy and give practical demon-
strations involving the heavenly bod-
ies, the astronomical school is plan-
ning to allow students of the Univer-
sity who are taking other courses to
use the large telescopes located in the
observatory.
Formerly the instruments were
only placed at the disposal of stu-
dents taking astronomy courses.
However, the new plan will allow
everyone interested in viewing the
skies at night to do so without re-
striction.
To Have New Telescope
The observatory here is rapidly ex-
panding in size, not only because of
increases in classes taking astron-
omy, but also to exploit newer fields
as well as research. A new 30-inch
reflecting telescope, declared to be
one of the most accurate and well-
developed instruments to be the prop-
erty of a univeristy, will soon be put
in operation in the lbservatory.
The new device, with the exception
of the lens, is now under construction
in the shops of the observatory here.
The lens is at present being ground
by the Spencer Lens company, and is
expected to be completed at the time
tbe mechanical work is finished. The
various fixtures connected with the
telescope proper are said to be of the
most improved design, and the instru-
ment will be available for the most
accurate work and its field will be
without limit.
Accurate Work Necessary
The majp use to which the new
telescope will be placed is in taking
spectograms of the orbits of stars.
This work is exceedingly delicate and
a large instrument is necessary be-
fore accurate work can be done.
The other equipment of the observ-
atory is said by many to be the most
complete of any other college. The
star catalogs contain every known
chart of the heavenly groups. Large
files of magazines devoted to astron-
omy, as well as many volumes of
texts by prominent astronomers and
others, are included in the library.
Complete Departments
The mechanical department of the
observatory contains many devices
used in the construction of various
kinds of telescope and other instru-
ments used in the school.
To handle the practical demonstra-
tions several assistants are expected
to be added to the staff, which now
includes: Prof. Wm. J. Hussey, di-
rector; Dean McLaughlin, assistant
director; M. K. Jessup, assistant.

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Uwtorens'

The exact date when the practical
demonstrations will start has not
been definitely announced, but a
statement relative to the time is ex-
pected to be made soon.
SWIMMERS EXPECT
TO HAVE BIG YEAR
SEATS RESERVED FOR TEAM
AT D. A. C. TANK MEET
That swimming is soon to take its
place among the most popular sports
at Michigan was evinced last night
when 62 men gathered at the Union
to talk over the prospects for the
coming season.
The meeting was handicapped by
the absence of Coach Firmer Drulard,
who was unavoidably detained in De-
troit, and was in charge of Minor
Sports Manager Elliott. who outlined
briefly the past history of the sport
in the University and presented his
hopes for the future.
The season will start shortly after
the close of the football year, and in

POP'S PLACE
Formerly Pop Bancroft -
THE SAME PLACE - THE SAME EAT
Under Student Managemen
C. G. GRUBAUGH & SON, Prop.
COR. MONROE AND OAKLAND
Phone 2647 J Lunch , Student Sppli

Ibaberabery

the meanUme r:11&ULL ur gea I
who could do so go to the tow
M. C. A. for an occasional practi
Twenty-five seats have been
served.at the Detroit Athletic
for Michigan men who wish to a
the exhibition meet which is t
held there Saturday night. A s
of American Olympic stars is t
seen in action, among them b
Duke Kahanamoku and H. H. Kr
The meet is sure to furnish the
intense interest for those who
able to attend, and it is hoped
all Michigan swimmers will atte
"ABSENTEE VOTERS" MUST
DECLARE INTENTIONS N
"University students who expec
vote under the 'absentee voters
should at the present time dec
their intentions to their respe
town or city clerks," said Prof. E
C. Goddard of the Law school.
fessor Goddard also declared his
ingness to assist students to par
pate in the fall election under
provision.

Exclusive in appearance
but moderate in price.,

il,

3ane
!tnBbo

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THE UNIVERSITY MUSICAL SOCIET

ANNOUNCES

TWO SPLENDID CONCERT COURSES

Hill Auditorium

Ann Arbor

_ .

...... W:7 V".. R P H EU
S U E R T SATURDAYM
LAST TIMES TODAY
Tom Moore
CORINNE GRIFFITH
"The Whisper Market"
and
PATHE REVIEW - POLLARD COMEDY ' Universal News
ADMISSION ADULTS 26c CHILDREN 10c Pollard Comedy
Shows Continuous
till 1111111111111111111111IIIIII[IIII[I IIIIii illllillilIII I 11IsIII I II IlIIIIIII[III l 1ill 1i 11II I III IIII[IIN[IIlIlIIIIII
SUNDAY - MONDAY - TUESDAY
SUNDAY and
MOND AY
WM. FARNUMNA
IN Alice Joyce
"If I Were King "
AND.THE
HANK MANN in "The Nickel Snatcher" = PREY"

CHORAL UNION SERIES

Oct. 29-METROPOLITAN OPERA SEXTETTE'
Giovanni Martinelli and Guiseppe Corallo,
Tenors
Nina Morgana and Marie Rappold,
Sopranos
Helena Marsh, Contralto

EXTRA CONCERT SERIES
Nov. 4-ALBERT SPALDING, Violinist
Nov. 13-UNITED STATES MARINE BAND
Capt. W. H. Santelman, Conductor
Arthur Whitcomb, Cornetist
Dec. 2-PERCY GRAINGER, Pianist
Jan. 10-FLONZALEY STRING QUARTET

Nov.
Dec..

Thomas Chalmers, Bass
11-SERGEI RACHMANINOFF, Pianist
13-JAN KUBELIK, Violinist

Jan. 24-DETROIT SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
Ossip Gabrilowitsch, Conductor
Feb. 24-MINNEAPOLIS SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
Emil Oberhoffer, Conductor
Mar. 7-DETROIT SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
Ossip Gabrilowitsch, Conductor
Marcia VanDresser, Soprano
TICKETS: $4.50, $4.00, $5.50, $6.00
(Patrons Tickets: First Choice, $7.00)

Adolfo Betti, 1st Violin
Alfred Pochon, 2nd Violin
Louis Bailly, Viola

Iwan D'Archambeau, 'Cello
Feb. 28-NEW YORK CHAMBER MUSIC SOCI

Carolyn Beebe, Director and Pianist

(11 Musicians)

TICKETS: $2.00 - $2.50

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Public Sale of Choral Union Tickets, Saturday, October 16.
Public Sale of Extra Concert Series Tickets, Monday, November 1.
All mail orders for either course will be filled in advance in order of receipt.
For complete announcement, please address,

CHARLES A. SINK, SECRETARY

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