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October 14, 1921 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1921-10-14

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THE MICHIGAN

DAILY

)AY,

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Gourdin Wins Championship island. He led a field of seven com-
New York, Oct. 13-Ned Gourdin of petetors with a score of 12 points.
Harvard university, world champion
running broad jumper, won the nation- Being a customer is the onlysquali-
fication necessary for you to see the
al pentathlon championship of the Wisconsin game at our expense. Ar-

amateur athletic union at Travers

cade Barber Shop.-Adv.

I

MARIE SCHANZ
COSTUME DESIGNER

Evening Gowns

a Specialty

REPAIRING AND REMODELING

306 S. State St. (2nd floor)

Phone 1090-J

Get

College Exchanges
Iowa,-Two men, university seniors
of the fat cigar and general "good
fellow, type met on a corner at one
p. m. Follows a genial handshake
accompanied by a slap on the back
and the casual mention of a malted
milk.
A third man is met on the corner at
1:15. Earnest conversation in sub-
dued voices takes place at the soda
fountain and a few notes result. The
spokesman steps into a telephone
booth and calls three or four num-
bers. After a tense moment the re-
ceiver is hung up andmhis report
brings satisfaction with the last sups
of the malted milks.
The three men climb the steps of
the Old Capitol at 2:10. The regis-1
trar receives a visit and one of the
men consults with Dean Reinow a
moment. Result-further satisfac-
tion.
A sorority woman is found at the
door to liberal arts. and smillingly
falls in with the idea. A typewriter
is found in the office. A few lines
written at the top of each of half-
dozen sheets of paper at 3:25. Whisp-
ered confidentials pass from the three
men to important men and popular
women.
The senior class president has been
chosen.
-Daily Iowan.
engineering News
More heirlooms of the 'old school'
passed away when the three home-
brew photometer bars, used in the
electrical lab for measuring the
candle power of lamps, gave way to
three new precision instruments.
Aboutthe old photometers-thd late
Prof. Henry Carhart of the one time
department of Physics and electricity
built them, and it is said that his list
of materials was short on everything
except indominable spirit. They were
kept in a windowless room decorated
in plain dull black, so what did their
looks matter anyhow? "Professor Car-
hart had to have them, so ,he went
ahead and built them.
"'Hank' Carhart was a pretty solid
citizen," commented Prof. John C.
Parker.
The new instruments, however, have
their story, too. It is meant to be
kept a "dark Secret" who manufactur-
ed them. They are of a type which
costs about $600 apiece when bought
that way. But some applied engineer-
ing in connection with securing them
has saved the University a lot of
money. Perhaps this mystery, casting
its shadow over the dark room, will
in a way make up for the loss of the
human element connected with the old
instruments.
All popular makes of typewriters
for sale or rent. Room 2. 2nd floor.
711 N. University Ave.-Adv.

This Saving

Party Leaders Estimate
Recognize It Today
morrow

Senate Will
or To-

RATIFICATION OF-
TREATY EXPECTED

SAFE MARGIN OVER NECESSARY
NUMBER OF VOTES, IS CLAD
Washington, Oct. 13-The German
peace treaty will be recognizedby the-
Senate tomorrow or not later than
Saturday, according to estimate today
of both republican and democratic-
leaders after a canvass of the situa-
tion.
A safe margin above the necessary
two thirds majority for ratification-
was claimed by the treaties advocates.
Fourteen democratic votes, it was said,
would be cast for ratification with a-
loss to the republican side of only-
three or four against ratification..
Senator Lodge of Massachusetts, Re-
publican leader, discussed the hand-
ling of the treaty with Senator Under--
wood of Alabama, Democratic floor
leader, and later announced that the
treaty would, be given exclusive right
of way beginning not later than to-
morrow, when the unanimous consent
agreement made sone time ago,.
limiting each Senator's time to one
hour, will become effective.
Comparatively few senators, it was
said, were planning to make addresses.
Little time subsequently, it was said,
would be required to act on the Aus-
trian and Hungarian treaties, with im-
mediate vote after disposal of the
German treaty a possibility.
Senator Walsh, Democrat, Montana,.
spoke at length today against ratifi-
cation. He declared the treaty "use-
less as well as vicious" and argued
that it reserved privileges without as-
suming legal obligations, but entailed
moral duties unescapable. The prin-
ciple objection, he said, was that it
provided for disarmament of Germany
without pledging the United States to,
E protect Germany against aggression as
other nations were pledged in the
Versailles treaty.
Another development in the situa-
tion today was circulation about the
Senate of a report that prominent
Democrats out of public life were ap-
pealing to Democratic senators "to
stand by" the"Versailles treaty.
Church Holds Get-together
St. Thomas aid society, charity or-
* ganization of St. Thomas church, will
hold a dancing and card party from
1 8:30 to 11:30 o'clock this evening
at the church hall on Elizabeth
street. Fisher's orchestra will furnish
the music for dancing and tables will
. be provided for those preferring to
play cards.

Kuppenheimer
GOOD CLOTHES
You know the Kup-
penheimer reputation
for quality. It has been
an American tradition
for three generations.

I

This season you can
get standard KuP-
penheimer quality at
prices one-third lower
than last year.

V

Suits and overcoats at $45 to $50 this fall represent
the quality which sold a year ago for $65 to $75
ea invemment in good appearance
N. F. ALLEN CO.
211 SOUTH MAIN STREET
-the house of Kuppenheimer clothes

N F

I

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