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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 02, 1921 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1921-11-02

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

AY,

Sheepskin Coats
Moleskins, Mackinaws, O'Coats, Cravenetts, and Rain Coats
1UNTING COATS AND BREECHES
High-Top Shoes, Munson Army and Dress Shoes, Rubber Boots in
Slicker, Knee, Sport and Hip Styles.
JERSEY KNICKER SUITS AND
BREECHES
Remember we are headquarters for Sport, Hiking and Riding Togs
for Ladies and Men and have a large assortment to select from in
Khaki, Whipcord, Corduroy, -0. D., Serge, etc. Also Sport Hose,
Leather and Wrap Puttees.
WOOL BLANKETS
Finest assortment of Auto Robes, Steamer Rugs, and Army
Blankets. Priced $2.50 up.
TOM WYE COATS
Also sweaters for Ladies, Gents and Children.
We have the Reg. 0. D. Wool Army Shirts, also Dress
Shirts, underwear, all kinds of Hosiery and Auto Gloves
at less than regular price.
GILLETTE RAZORS WITH SIX BLADES in bandy case at $1.25
Surplus Supplies Store, 213 N. 4th Av.
"It pays to walk a few blocks"

PRESIDENT URTON
Will Go to St. Louis and New Orleans
This Month For Educational
Conventions
VISIT TO COAST SCHEDULED
LATTER PART OF DECEMBER'
Two important trips will be made by
President Burton in the near future,
during which he will attend many
meetings of alumni associations, and
in addition will make addresses at
various teachers' associations through-
out the country.
The President will leave on the first
of these tours on Nov. 3, going directly
to St. Louis, where he- will speak at
the Missouri State Teachers' associa-
tion. Although definite plans have not
yet been made, he also expects to meet
with the alumni associations of that
city.-
First Trip Ends Nov. 10
He will then go to New Orleans,
where he will attend the annual meet-
ing of the National Association of
State Universities. He will return to
Ann Arbor on Nov. 10.
The second and most extensive tour
will include a trip to the Pacific coast.
The President will leave in time to
be present at the meeting of the Cali-
fornia State Teachers' association
O which takes place at Los Angeles the
week of Dec. 19. He has been engaged
to speak before this institute, and will
give two addresses before the general
sessions. Arrangements are being
made for him to meet the alumni there,
and he has also been invited to speak
before the Los Angeles High School
Teachers' association.
President Burton will then go to
Portland; Oregon, where it has been
arranged for him to give two addresses
to the Portland State Teachers' asso-
ciation -on Dec. 29 and 30. He hopes
to be able to attend a gathering of
alumni while there, but arrangements
have not been decided upon definitely,

WUBS DEIT ORCHESTRIA
PROFESSOR LOCKWOOD, SCHOOL
OF MUSIC HEAD, URGES SUP-
PORT OF ORGANIZATION
Editor, The Michigan Daily:
Few people in Ann Arbor realize
that a most unusual privilege is being
extended to our city in the course to
be given by the Detroit Symphony or-
chestra. There are very few cities in
the United States the size of Ann Ar-
bor which can boast of such an oppor-
tunity. The establishment and up-
keep -of an orchestra is such a- great
expense that with one exception every
such organization depends on a sub-
sidy from some source or other. The
Detroit orchestra is not that exception
and this means that great efforts have
to be made to keep it going. The ex-
istence of a first class orchestra is
one of the gauges of culture in any
city and one of the things for the citi-
zen to pride himself upon. We in
Michigan possess in the Detroit or-I
chestra an institution of the first class,
and as citizens of the state we should
take pride in its existence and preser-
vation. Ann Arbor on account of its
proximity to Detroit has a chance to
profit more appreciably from the per-
formances of the orchestra than many
of its sister cities. It incurs for this
very reason responsibilities. We are
going to hear the orchestra five times
this year in a series of programs plan-
ned to please the general public.
Works of too great length and com-
plexity will be excluded, and only
music which will appeal to a simple
taste will be played. The concert goer
may rest assured that he will hear
only the best.
It is not only our privilege but
our duty to assist in the support of
this organization which is doing so
much to put Michigan on the musical
map of the world. Inasmuch as the
pleasure to be derived from listening
to such music is of so fine a quality
and the price of the tickets is so mod-
est it should seem assured that a mag-
nificent audience will greet Mr. Gab-
rilowitsch and his men at their first
concert Nov. 8.
ALBERT LOCKWOOD.
ARCHITECTURE SCHOOL NOW
THIRD LARGEST IN COUNTRY
Students in the architectural school,
according to the latest count, number
175, or seven more than were enrolled
last year at this time. Michigan has
now the third largest architectural
school in the country.

State Savings Bank
Car. hain and Washington
Capital $300,000 Surplus $300,000
Resources $4,000,000

;z:

_.'

C!Oninuoug
The minute a Victrola
comes into your home you hold
a perpetual ticket to the world's
best concerts, opera and vaudeville.
Everytling you particularly like, any-
thing you lo1g to hear, you can enjoy at
its best through Victor Records by the
greatest artists in the comfortable seclusion of
your home. You select the program. The
curtain rises when you are ready. And you can
repeat your favorite numbers as often as you
want, to your heart s content.
Think of some of your own pet songs! Come
in and hear them as you'll find them only on
Victor Records. We'll be glad to play them
for you..

In your smiling-
so beguiling
It is no wonder the boys buy candy for
the girls and the wise young man never
risks taking poor candy up to her
house.
Either for yourself or as a gift you will find
our candies very dependable and always fresh.
TRUBEYIS
218 SOUTH MAIN

Alumni Meetings
President Burton wishes to come in-
to as close contact with alumni all
along the route as possible, and is
making tentative plans to stop at vari-
ous cities along the way for this pur-
pose. On the way out, he may spend
a day in Denver, Colo., and also in
Salt Lake City. Between Dec. 23, when
he will leave Los Angeles, and Dec.
29, when he is to speak at Portland,
he wishes to stop at San Francisco.
After leaving Portland, he may make
brief stops at Spokane, Tacoma, Seat-
tle, and cities in Montana and Iowa.
President Burton's family will ac-
company him on this western trip.
Try a Daily Want Ad. It pays.-Adv.

SCHAEBERLE & SON
MUSIC HOUSE
110 SOUTH MAIN STREET

I S N 5fER'S WIC r
w.wMaorR

-- _ __

f

t

With very special values

I

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in

coats,

suits,.

dresses

Van Boven & Cress
announce a
10 Day Disposal Sale
of Men's Furnishings
Starting Thursday, November
Third. Including the entire
stock of the heretofore Var-
sity Toggery Shop. Now at
Prices Sensationally Low
Watch for details of the Values
1107 South University Avenue
PETER J. VAN BOVEN EARL H. CRESS

--- all apparel, in fact
WM. GooDYEAR & CO.
Downtown - at 124 South Main Street

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