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November 26, 1921 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1921-11-26

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE TH

T

RJ

on Street S EN SR
LITERATURE GIVES INFORMATION
AS TO AVAILABLE
SPEAKERS
AT 25o -
Literature is being sent out by the
extension service of the S. C. A. to
organizations all over the state to in-
Rd NIG 1 SERVICE form these organizations of the avail-
ability of speakers for all kinds of
week-end meetings. To cover these
meetings speakers are sent out some-
ine 4 4 5 times singly but more generally in
teams of from two to six. These peo-
ple are picked from the student body

i

DAY an

Pho

Now that Thanksgiving is past and
that big Turkey is eaten it is time to
think of eating again.
Remember what good food we had for
you Thanksgiving? That was a sam-
ple of what we serve all the time.
MAKE OUR PLACE YOUR FOOD HEADQUARTERS
Van's Lunch
1116 So. University Ave. Phone 699-W

)Yen

.9

Dancing Oxfords

t

Cut represents a plain toe,
leather oxford with heavy
ible sole, for evening wear.

V
Uk.
HP,
I

as the ones who can best represent
Michigan and include men prominent
In oratoricallines, athletic stars, many
other campus leaders, and in some
cases teams of women.
Work Headed by Persing
The kind of meetings that are in-
cluded can be seen by the list of or-
ganizations which will receive this
year's literature. This list comprises
all the state churches, Sunday schools,
high scohols, men's clubs, women's
clubs, Y. M. C. A., Y. W. C. A., mission-
ary societies, and such special oc-
casions as father and son banquets.
This branch of the S. C. A., headed
by Russel Persing, '22., acts as a
clearing house for the various similar
organizations in most of the Ann Ar-
bor churches. These churches send!
out student deputation teams of a simi-t
lar nature but confine their effort
mainly to organizations of their own
denomination. Thus when teams are
requested by churches they are often
turned over to the person who has+
charge of this work in the same or-
ganization here, who helps make up
the S. C. A. committee, taking care of
this work.
Alumni are Helping
Another branch of this service of a
little different nature is the work be-
ing done through the alumni bodies in
the larger cities throughout the whole
country. Plans are completed through
alumni in such cities as Chicago, Buf-
falo, Cleveland, and Detroit for hold-
ng meeting in the high schools where
prominent Michigan men can tellt
Nome things about. the University andc
answer all the questions put to them.1
Similar work is already being done by
some of the other colleges.
Last year 60 teams were sent out
including 113 speakers. These stu-
dents made 260 talks at 134 meetings
in 44 different places and in all spoke
to more than 15,000 people most of
whom were of high school age.
AIGLER PROTESTS
AGAINST BETTING
"Betting by University students on
the athletic contests of their teams
is, I believe, one of the most harmfu,
and in a way, one of the most disloyal
things they can do," said Prof. Ralph
W. Aigler, chairman of the Board in
Control of Athletics, yesterday in a
recent general condemnation of the
great amount of betting that is being
done by members Conference schools.
"The common belief that the way
to show one's loyalty -for hishschool
is to bet his dad's money on his team
is absurd," he said. "Loyalty does
not consist of willingness to risk
someone else's money. But these men
can show their loyalty in an infinitely
more effective way by getting down on
Ferry fieid and giving the Varsity
team some opposition. They can be a
real factor in making Michigan's teams
what they should be, If they will only
show the spirit they claim to have by
some real action."
Prof. Aiger believes strongly that
betting is not only a hindrance to the
development of a good team but that
it can actually be shown to be re-
sponsible for certain of the eemerw
which is showing the worst spirit -, en
Michigan's team is defeated.
"It seems," he said, "that when a
man bets on his team he thinks he is
showing loyalty, and if it loses, he is
exercising his natural right when he
knocks the team, the coach, and the
school for losing his money for him,
a thing for which he and the others
like him are probably more directly
responsible than any of the elements
he chooses to blame."

COMEDY CLUB PERMITTED
Comedy club has been granted per- '
missioned by the committee on stu-
dent affairs to arrange for several
out-of-town performances of "Pyg-
malion," this year's annual play which
will be given Jan. 18 at the Whitney
theater.
Tentative plans are already under
way for giving performa'nces in sev-
eral neighboring cities. "Bunty Pulls
the Strings," the first of Comedy club
plays to be given out of Ann Arbor
for several years was produced last
season at Port Huron before a capaci-
ty house.
"Pygmalion" has already been in
daily rehearsal for more than two
weeks. The cast includes a number
of men and women who have already
appeared in other campus plays. As
in previous plays under Prof. J.
Raleigh Nelson's direction, special
scenery will be painted from his, de-
signs by 0. S. Davis, of Detroit.
' OB B BEING BUILT AT DSIvU
Ohio State wil soon have her $1,341,-
000 stadium ready for use. The work
on it was begun in August and already
the contractors are pouring concrete
into forms for the first nine rows of
seats. Architecturally, the distinctive
feature of the stadium is the double l
deck. It is built with two sections,
the lower seating 42,00j and the up-
per, 21,000. The advantages of this
arrangement are that it will bring
the top seats closer to the playing field
and will afford shelter for the seats
in the lower deck. The "U" shape of
the structure, leaving one end open,
facilitates ventilation and permits
"straight-aways" for the track men.
The football field has already been
sodded and fenced off for protection.
It will have a circumference of more
than one-third of a mile and will cover
and area of 150,000 square feet.

FARMERS & MECHANICS BANK
101-105 South Main Street. 380 South State Street
(Nickels Arcade)

'

STUDENTS
Take a walk down West Liberty Street
Hill and look over our splendid stock-
of Room Fixtures and Accessories.
OUR GREATEST ASSET IS OUR FAIR PRICE
SCHLENKER'S HARDWARE CO.
213 W. LIBERTY TEL. 554
ARE PRICES IN ANN ARBOR HIGH?
Well, for a certain brand of Buckwheat flour you will be charged
35 cents for 2'2 pounds or 14 cents per pound.
If you ask the grocer for Mimico Buckwheat flour, he will sell
you 5 pounds for 25 cents or 10 pounds for 45 cents.
Is living high? Who is to blame for your paying 14 cents per
pound, you or the grocer?
Mimico flour is perfectly pure, is kilndried and as wholesome a
product as is made. Ask for it.
Ask for products made -in Ann Arbor. Flours for all purposes-
Bread or Pastry; Graham, Fine Meal, etc., for sale by all grocers.
We also supply.all kinds, of grain and mill feeds.
MICHIGAN MILLING COMPANY

II

The.

Players

Club

dull
flex-

WILL PRESENT A PUBLIC INTERPRETATION OF
RICHARD BRINSLEY SHERIDAN'S
Sparkling. English Comedy
"c hool IorScandal"
AT
Sarah Caswell Angell Hall

REMOVE THE DANGER
Step into either of our offices and look over our
Safety Deposit Vault Equipment
You will feel at ease knowing your valuables are
safely deposited in your individual box behind
those massive doors
THE COST IS NOMINAL

Price $8.°'

WAHR'S SHOE STORE
Down Town 108 So. Main
Sheepskin Coats
at a price that
is very special
13v50

8 o 'clock

November 29th and 3oth

Admission

50

and

75

cents

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for immediate sell-
ing.. In your size.

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who sm
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THE TURKISH CIGARETTE
ERY day MURADS never fail-never cb
re held higher in the Yonare proud to
stimation of the men them in any compa
poke them. any occasion.
are the standard of They are the larg
ing high - grade ciga
are 100% pure Turk- the world.
acco -of the finest The cigarette sm
s grown. America DO prefer
never disappoint - to Quantity.

hange--
o smoke
any-on
gest sell-
arette in
okers of
Quality

Taste.
They
ish tob
varietie
They

VAN BOVEN & CRESS

1107 S. University Avenue

20

Make'rs o ihc~ ! is ra ,'Trkish
,,,, and Egyptian Cigatrtes in the Wrdd

Judge for Yourself !"

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