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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.

January 08, 1922 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-01-08

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

[ICHIGAN DAILY

a

.....

A Reliable Jeweler
CHAPMAN
118 South Main

I I

SLEEP ANYWHERE, BUT
EAT AT REX'S
THE P dLUB L" StreCH
712 Arbor StreetI
Near State and Packard Streets

VETS GIN TIME
TO GETINSURANCE,

11

it

I

ORDER YOUR SEATS
BY MAIL
WHINTEY THEATRE141
SAT.-SUN., JAN.-

Ex-Service Men May Reinstate
Risk Policies Untilu
March, 1926

War

THE DRAMATIC

S

S

/+"1
/I °

REQUIREMENTS EXPLAINED
BY DIRECTOR OF BUREAU
Washington, Jan 7-Regulations of
the United States Veterans' bureau
limiting the time for reinstatement of
war risk insurance for ex-service men
to December 31 of the past year have
been amended, effective January 2,t
1922, so that men who have al'owed
their policies to lapse may reinstate
them atany time before March 4, 1926,
according to an announcement of Col.
Charles R. Forbes, director of the
bureau.
It has come to the attention of thet
bureau that a great number of menr
have allowed their insurance to lapse
because they do not realize their
rights both to reinstate and convert
their insurance into one of the per-
manent forms offered by the govern-
ment.
Briefly, the requirements for rein-
statement will be as follows:
1. If the ex-service man's insur-
ance has lapsed for less than three1
months, and' if he is in as good health;
as at the due date of the premium in
default, he can reinstate by so statingj
in his writing anlication, and by pay-1
ing two month's premiums on the ac-
eountof insurance he wishes to rein-
state.f
2. If the insurance has lapsed for1
more than three months, it will be
necessary for him to submit the re-
port of a full medical examination in!
addition to his statement testifying
to his good health, and to pay two
months' premiums on the amount ofj
insurance he wishes too reinstate.
3. Where a medical examination is
required for reinstatement of. lapcd
insurance, such examination, at the
request of the applicant, may be made
by authorized medical officers or ex-
aminers of the U. S. Veteran's bureau
or the U. S. Public Health Service de-
'tailed to the U. S. Veterans' bureau,
and sball be made by such offiiers
when in the discretion of the director
or district manager such precedure is
deemed necessary, without expense to
the applicant.
4. Notwithstanding t h e above
stated requirements, an ex-service
man who has allowed his policy to
lapse may reinstate his insurance at
any time prior to March 4, 1926, under
the following regulations:
If the ex-service man is disabled as
a result of any injury or disease con-
tracted in or aggravated by his mili-
tary of naval service during the World
War, but is not totally and perman-
ently disabled, he may reinstate his
lapsed or cancelled renewable term in-
surance by submitting a report of a
complete medical examination to show
that he is not suffering for any dis-
ability other than that contracted in
the service. He also will be required
to pay all past due monthly premeum
which would have become payable if
the insurance had not lapsed, together
with Interest f *n to,,

each premium from the due date
thereof.
Any ex-service man who is inter-
ested in reinstating his insurance may
secure reinstatement blanks or furth-
er information, by applying to the
Veterans' bureauydistrict or sub-
office in his territory.
Yanks Continue
Harrying Gizrls
In Foreign Land
(By Associated Press)
Coblenz, Jan. 7.-Winsome German
girls continue to make inroads in the
American forces in Germany, despite
the standing order issued two years
ago that enlisted men who married
here would be returned to America
with their wives on the next army
transport.
Every transport with returning
troops carries its quota of newlywed,
and whenever a troop train leaves
Coblenz for Antwerp, the port of em-
barkation, the flower shops do a splen-
did business, their customers being
chiefly Germans who desire to bestow
flowers upon the departing brides,
full of anticipation and hope for a
wonderful existence in their new
homes across the Atlantic.
More than 1,000 American soldiers
have married in Germany during the
last two years and ten months, accord-
ing to estimates of American cflcers
and German civil officials. Most of
they men and their wives already have
been sent to the United States.
Many soldiers who desired to marry
and remain in the service on this side,
took great pains, officers say, to keep
the facts from becoming known gen-
erally.

Photographers to
Michigan Students

State Savings Bai

C3r. Main and Washington

Capital$300,000 Surplus $

719 N. UNIVERSITY

Resources $4,000,000

And Don't You Forget
That everything is just wonderfully good around at the

CITY Y.

W.

C.

A.

By Mary Roberts Rinehart and Avery Hopwood
Best mystery play on any stage.--New York Herald.
Full of thrills, fun and extreme joy.-Chicago Eve. Am.
Lailgis. aild Thrll
2 YEARS IN NEW YORK I YEAR IN CHIGAGO'
IN ORDERING SEATS BY MAIL, ENCLOSE CHECK OR
POSTAL MONEY ORDER, AND A SELF-ADDRESSED
STAMPED ENVELOPE TO AVOID MISTAKES '
Seat Sale Thur. 10 a.m.

508-510 E. WILLIAM STREET

TODAY WE WILL. HAVE A SPECIAL SUNDAY DINNER. DON'T MISS IT!

MENU
Chicken Soup with Noodles
Celery Olives
Roast Chicken with Dressing
Roast, Pork with Apple Sauce
Croquettes

Mashed Potatoes
Baked Squash.

Escalloped Potatoes
Creamed Corn

Wax Beans
SALADS
Combination

Fruit

Head Lettuce - Thousand Island Dressing
DESSERTS

Lemon

PRICES

11

$2.50-$2.00- $1.50

Raspberry
Cream Tapioca
Cake
Teae

Apple Pie

Coffee

Milk

- W1.1il! , Lat a race of nive per cent
per annum, compounded annually, on
;pi11111t18tt11 t1 111t111H 111.1f1tHf1111t1t1tt1XItt111lllttt liltlllllltl illitt111t1t11t1tltlllu
a -
Fritz Kreisler
Sworld-famous master of the
Violin, like practically all the
- greatest artists, is
An Exclusive
Victor Artist
satisfied beyond all doubt that Victor Records and the Victrola
reproduce with unequaled accuracy his art. This great, artist, =1
like practically all of the world's greatest artists, MAKES REC-
FRITZ KREISLER
Will Be Heard In Recital ORDS FOR NONE OTHER THAN THE VICTROLA! What
" a , proof of the superiority of the Victrola than that it be so sig- =
Hill Auditorium,
Monday Evening, January 9 nally honored!M
Here 4re iBut a Few of Kreisler's 56 Selections
"LOVE NEST" "SOUVENIR" "TO SPRING"
"MELODY IN A MAJOR"
"HYMN TO THE SUN" "ON MIAMI SHORE"-Waltz
"WHO CAN TELL" "THE ROSARY" "FORSAKEN"
"BEAUTIFUL OHIO"-Waltz "INDIAN LAMENT"
.. ,T L T'T B R Your record library is not -=
UJXLL .LNJ LLLJcomplete unless it contains
one or more Kreisler Records
Victrolas, $26 to $995 -let us play the above ree-
1o16 South a Street ords over for you in our com-
alreetmodious Victrola department.
rS
SS u u lntliitattuult lt1~i~u111t1t1t1l1t11u v. tix~tli trt t i t tt

l '.
I. _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ __ __

Your Clothes

Allowance

How large is it?
How do you spend it?

W HAT part of your allowance goes
for clothes? A good share of it, if
you're an average student. You can

really get the same clothes s
at a fraction of w h at you
spending.

atisfaction
are now

We're selling suits and overcoats
that can scarcely be distinguished from
new, so thoroughly h a v e they been
steamed, cleaned and repaired.
They'll cost you a very small part
of what you've ordinarily paid.

Practice clothes economy

CLAUDE BROWN
Opposite Court Hose ons Fourth

'pi.- -:,

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