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February 24, 1922 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-02-24

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

ful UKnow Your Alumni
(By Courtesy of Chimes)

1 of the Dental col-I
Sunday from a ten
outh. Along with a
the' Carnegie Foun-
'isited several south-,
purpose, according
to make a survey of
ion inkthis country
imilar to thd medical
made in 1910. This
nducted all over the
the interests of the
on which is sponsor-
have been chosen
>lleges to carry on
)r. Ward was one of
ond trip that -Dr.
or this purpose and!
overed 12 southern
rpose is to exanine
the conditions that
al departments of

Do You Know;
That Harold Titus was born in Tra-
verse City, Michigan, and lives there
at the present time, that he was a
reporter on The Detroit News during'
some of the early years of his career,
that he has contributed to a large
number of magazines in the last few
years and has been the author of such
stories as "El Capitan" and the recent
"Foraker's Folly" at the present time,
and finally and most important, that
he attended the University from 190'
.until 1911?
CORRECTION
It was erroneously announced in the
Thursday edition of The Daily that a
program was to have been givenby
the R. O. T. C. club yesterday evening
in the Natural Sci'ence auditorium.
This program will be held on Thurs-
day, March 2, instead.

lieVey Describes
Kentucky light
Dr. Frank L. McVey, president of
the University of Kentucky, at Lexing-;
ton, spent the past week-end in Ann
Arbor, and was entertained Sunday at
the home of President Marion L. Bur-
ton.
Dr. McVey is the one man in the
state of Kentucky who has been
forced to bear the brunt of the recent
fight in his legislature regarding the
proposed bill to abolish the study of
evolution in all schools of the state.
The bill, the introduction of which
was occasioned principally by general
misinformation in scientific questions
and more immediately by a. recent
speech on the subject of Darwinism,
delivered before the' legislature by W.
J. pryan, would provide for a fine and
a loss of position for any person
teaching evolution in a state school.
"The question," said Dr. McVey,
when asked regarding his part in op-
posing the bill, "is whether Kentucky
is 60 years behind the timesor

SOPH COMMITTEE
WARNS FRESHMEN
Second semester freshmen, who feel
that by virtue of their late enrollment.
in the University, they need not ob-
serve the time honored traditions of
this institution, are due for a decided
jolt.
The Sophomore Committee on Under-
class Conduct is on the war path.
Definite announcement issued yes-
terday as a warning threatens new-
comers to the University with a visit
by the committee unless traditions of
the University are observed with the
proper respect.
During the past semester, the com-
mittee dealt with some one hundred
and fifty infractions of Michigan tra-
ditions, making of those who violated
the traditions, much wiser men. It
has come to their attention, they de-
clared yesterday, that some of the
second semester freshmen, unfamliar
with Michigan. traditions and with the
activities of"the committee, have thus
far failed to fall in with the sipirit of
the environment.
Many of the second semester fresh-
men are roaming the campus and the
streets of Ann Arbor wearing the; usual
headgear of neatly dressed young gen-
tlemen: They have failed to take cog-
nizance of thy? fact . that Michigan
freshmen must wear thetregulation
pot or toque. Likewise, it has been
reported that some of the new men
have been seen with pipes in their
months, with a high school sweater
worn here and there, and even in one
case it is said, a freshman preceded a
senior through the doors of the Li-
brary.
Vilations of the traditions -will be
noted by. the committee, the members
declare. However, before any definite
action is taken on any of the cases,
the new freshmen will be given an
opportunity to become acquainted
with Michigan traditions..

LO

I

Phone 294-F2
Branch Store, 715

N. University Ave..

TEMPLE ASSOC IATIOP
F AI R
-.FOUR BIG NIGHTS
February ?7-28. March 1.2 - 7:30
209 EAST WASHINGTON
(Over Hoags)
3.

I1l1111111I111!lllfiiilillllilllillllll1iltllliitlll1l llIilil
FRESH SHIPt1ENT
legs Old Fashioned Chocolates
60c lb1.

!7!nnouncing

1 !'

Becker 's Delicatessen
119 Fast Liberty Street

whether we are bringing up 'a new
issue.. Iam very glad to announce to
Sthe academic world, at any rate, that
Sthre senate in Kentucky, by a- vote of
S19 to 17, decided recently to withhold
action on the bill until the nest ses-
E.Sion." ,
TDr., McVey has' a son and'ddughter
at Michigan, Frank L. McVey, Jr.,
'25, and Virginia McVey, '2 .
. SCOTT SAILS FOR ENGLAND
JUNE 2 TO SPEND StMDI ER
Prof. F. N. Scott, head of the rhetoric.
department, will sail for England on
June 2. Professor Scott expects to.
spend the entire summer in England
studying the English Museum in order
to get material for a book he is writ-
ing. The material he desires is not
obtainable in this country:

The SPRING SHOWING

#.

STEIN-BLOCH

and

I

I

MYC HAE LS-STERN

SUITS AND TOP COATS

:e Cream Brick Special
Each week-end we put up a specially prepared-~
ice cream brick. This week's special is called

An extensiv variety of snappy
models for young menw in the
most comprehensive assortment
of woolens ever shown for any
single season.

I

0 HERRY

GLO

And is made of French Cherry, Ice Cream and Bisque
Call us or get it of our dealers.,
ICE
'PHONE 2830

METHODISTS BUY RIUILDING
FOR STUDENT HEADQUARTERS
McMillan and Sackett halls, two Oon-
nected buildings facing State street,
between Washington and Huron
streets,> have been purchased by, the
Methodistchurch from the Presbyter-
ian church and are to be opened in two
weeks as the headquarters for Metho-
dist students.
Alterations are being made in the
interior of the buildings to make it as
comfortable and modern as possible.,

Chop Suey
CHINESE AND
AMERICAN RESTAURANT
Quang Tung Lo.
613 E. Liberty

Lindenschmitt, Apfel & Co.
^Ann Arbor's Leading Clothiers and
Furnishers
209 S. 'Main

w.: r

s -
/'
t -
m,-A~ 1

MATINEE - 2:00, 3:30
Adults.............20C
Kiddies ..........c.

r'

THURSDAY

A FRIDAY - SATURDAY

,- f~
'gymiy
(4 -' +'-

A

', =/
' , -?
//r
' ' \\
\
\ i
.,

EVENING - 7:oo, 8:40
Adults.............3oc
Kiddies ............ ioc.

Sensational, yet
Full of Beautya packed with all
the mystery of an Edgar Allen
Poe and
Bright with the sunshine of Love
and Youth.
A perfedt vehicle for the most
sftriking adtress on the American
m screen.

r

We. Invite, You to

See Our Opening

Display of

y Suits and

Tuxedos

---.

,...
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j'
\ \
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.
,,
1 1 t s
. : , , iii

Our knowledge of college men's tastes has enabled us to
make a selection of stunning suits sure to meet with your
enthusi'astic approval. They are built by the makers 'of

9 1D.

Jangham

Clothes

A

There are plaited models and plain ones ; all with
the unmistakable touch and clean-cut air -that
spell good clothes. Smart fabrics"; among them
are hairline stripes, pin-checks and over-plaids.

$40 to $55

.
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.....

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Come in and look them over.

We want you.

Van Boven & Cress

1107

University Ave.

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