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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.

December 09, 1921 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1921-12-09

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

.1UT 1 IL.. 'T MAN T)4 ATT ~1.Y

FRIDAY, I

E I IT'

I Vii?

ltl 11 i .. -

ITCHELL PLANS FREE
SKAING THIS WINTER
'RAMURAL DEPARTMENT DOPES
TO SUPPLY OUTLET FOR
OUTDOOR EXERCISE

STEAMSHIP LINE
OFFERS RATE FOR
EDUCATION TRIPS

I

1taTITT ,rLTn m lautr4T AM sAT-L V
-EW SHADES FOR BUILDINGS mented with by the buildings any culty of installment and high cost of ,ill revolutionize the system of dark
ARE SOUGHT BY UNIVERIITYgrounds department of the University. maintenance, however, prohibits this shades on this-campus and others. It
The most satisfactory shfades at system from being extended through- is a heavy metal shutter system cap-
present being used are those in the out all of the buildings,,able of being adjusted to admitany
New ideas in dark shades for the Natural Science auditorium, electric A novel invention, however, is be- desired degree of light and operable
campus buildings are being experi- ally run by pushing a button. Diffi- lug worked out, which, if perfected,', one point in each room.

l
3

Professors, Lecturers, Scholars May
Cross Ocean at Reduced Price
Certain classes of individuals may
receive a 30 per cent rebate from the
passage rate to or from France over
a Fiench line, according to word re-
nnivd nt th nfvic of the President.

t

THE

"Y" INN

I will
ks
AmWff

_

Free skating will be provided this
winter for all students of the Uni-
versity, if negotiations now being made
by E. D. Mitchell, director of intramur-
al athletics, with J. H. Weinberg. own-
er of the Weinberg Coliseum, are suc-
cessfuL'
The rink will be open to students
every afternoon from 3 to 6 o'clock,
with the exception of Saturdays and
Sundays, beginning Jan. 9. Tentative
arrangements regarding the methods
of admission provide simply that the
student present his or her University
tuition receipt.
t Provides Sport Facilities
This action on the part of the Intra-
mural department comes as a :esult
of the growing demand at the Uni-
versity for outdoor sports and the de-
sire of those in charge of athletics to
provide some such outdoor exercise as
is prvided by indoor sports, such as
basketball and track.
For varsity, inter-class and inter-
fraternity hockey the outside pen built
last year will be flooded.
Provisions are Temporary
"These measures," said Mr. Mitchel
"are but temporary until such time as
the Unifersity has an outdoor skating
place of its own and a swimming pool."
The plan being thought out in regard
to skating is to flood the courts in the
winter time after the asphalt tennis
courts at Ferry field are completed
next year. The drainage conlitions
at Ferry field are such as will not per-
mit that the ground be flooded.
In regard to swimming, an' attempt
is being made to secure the city "Y"
for an hour a day for the use of Uni-
versity students.
U.S. SOUNDER
THAN ENGLAND
-DR. GALPIN
"Begging ex-service men are crowd-
ing the streets of London," states Dr.
Freeman Galpin of the history depart-
ment, who has recently returned from
a three month's trip to England. Dr.
Galpin went to England to gain materi-
al from the Privy council office for
a work he hopes to publish later dis-
cussing the grain trade of England
during the Napoleonic Period.
Dr. Galpin says that although it is
illegal to beg in England, able bodied
men often stop people on the street
and openly ask for money. Many fac-
tories are closed and those operating
have reduced wages. Especially seri-
ous is the housing proposition in Lon-
don since the government's plan to
build houses "fit for heroes" did not
materialize. This, together with the
continued exodus from the country to
the city has caused exceedingly high
rents.
"For the immediate future," Dr. Gal-
pin said, "the economic situation in
England is far less promising than in
the United States."
League Seals Sold at Bazaar
Seals for the University of Michigan
League will be on sale for the first
time at the Christmas bazaar. These
seals which are one inch square are
maize and blue and the priced at 10
for $.20. Although they will appear
for the first time at the bazaar the
sale will continue throughout the en
tire year. Beatrice Hoek, '23 Ed., at
2494, has charge of the sale.

ceveU HLMa1 e u aiU:ii.
The classes in general are as follows:
American and French exchange pro-
fessors and lecturers: trustees, di-
rectors, and -officers of the American
University union; members of the com-
mittee on Franco-American exchange
of scholarships and fellowships;
Franco-American exchange scholars of
'ither nationality; American students
elected by American universities and
coleges to fellowships and scholar- I
shf ps in France; French teachers, lec-,z
hurers, and professors in tae United
States accredited abroad by the Of-
fice National, des Universites; all per-
song, American or French, who are
sent to either country from the other
on strictly educational missions.

MUSIC WITH YOUR MEALS
The "Y" Inn has engaged the services of Elmer
IMess, Violinist, and Phil Diamond, Pianist, with
a five-piece Orchestra to furnish music during the
---____--_dinner rush-5:30 - 6:30
OPEN TO MEN AND WOMEN

ONE SOLID WEEK
ST A RTING
ter - e<Y E C. 11th
THE MOST PHENOMENAL PHOTOPLAY
SUCCESS JN THE ANNALS OF SCREEN
ENTERTAINMENT

I I L

a

YOU, MR. STUDENT
should have use for
a typewriter. You
can rent one from us
for three months for
q can ren it prv-;
-lege of buying. A1t
any time up to six
monthis we will allow
all rent you have
paid to count against
sale price of machine. There is nxoobli-
gation to buy. This offer is made to
save you money if you find you want to
own a machine after first renting.
Your Choice of Makes
State your choice: Underwood, Rem-
ington, L. C. Smith, etc. Every machine
is perfect-rebuilt by the famous "Young
Process." This process is our own. It is
recognized the country over. It is back
of our ironcladguarantee which makes
you judge and jury. We grant io (lays'
free trial on all our machines. You run
no risk.
Get Our Prices
We save you So per cent and up on type-
writers. All makes and models to select
from-the largest selected stock of ma-
chines in America. Send for catalog be-
fore you rent or buy anywhere. Write
today t
YOUNG TYPEWRITER COMPANY
25 W. Lake St., Dept. 234, Chicago
Phone Central 46

II

:. '
,
Y,,x.
a
h ° 4 « ,
:
1

Correspondence
Stationery
.in
GIFT BOXES
FOR WOMEN AND MEN
Our Stock Comprises
Crane's,
Hurd's,
Whiting's,
Hampshire
and others at moderate prices.
It is what you would expect to
find in only the best stores of
larger cities.
0. D. MORRILL
17 NICKELS ARCADE

L

THE PICTURE THAT HAS SHATTERED
ATTENDANCE R E C O R D S WHEREVER
SHOWN - THERE MUST BE A REASON

r .. -

....

LET
us
HELP
YOU
SOLVE
YOUR
PROBLEMS
j MS 3G .~

-. -4O
6 - f~

CH RISTMAS
GIFTS
FOR
FATHER
BROTHER
AND
THE BOY
CAPS
IN ALL STYLES AND
COLORS
In tweeds and herringbones

IMICKIE SAYS

)

4F SOROt W NEP. MSIGASORS
COPY '0'MIS GRAt FtA w~i
°PJORMA IWEN A .. Vy RE
PE'}U le WL- OFA-WE. V

"f
BATH ROBES

- -r
PULOREDAT rASUtIOI PAPUi
SUIT OR O'COAT
It would be hard to conceive of a
CHRISTMAS GIFT
more satisfying than a
GC-D SUIT OR OVEROQAT
Ready to put on
Tailored at Fashion Park
$35 - $40 -- $45

}

i

SHIRTS

AND

t^
5, "a u
V
u
V
J a v
S: ILn r
a'tw
CWA
06M-I-

SILK, MADRAS, AND
FLANNEL
A beautiful assortment of pat-
terns that are rich and
Christmasy from
$1.50 to $8.00

Dressing

Gowns

in conventional or scroll
designs -shawl or
watch collar
from
$6.00 to $22.00

from
$1.50 to

$3.50

ALSO CLASS TCQUES
65c

jo

F.

WUERTH

0.

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