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October 05, 1922 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-10-05

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

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speaker
sounded;

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and

FOUNERS

H LLV -

ltaeiard, Gilibreath, Jackson
Among Speakers on the

10000ON SEN$E IJIEI) AS
BEST1)AMW"R PTRETENl IVEl
'Safetp~; is'" iasuxes and their
significance were the topics under ds-
cussion at the. two ,public meeti gs
:bald' Tuesday r tlic;intefrests of pro-
meting safe tiraff i' Andtins.
Speaking tda shal audience Tues-
day afternoon in Unlersity hal,
President Marion L. Burton, inspector
Harry, Jackson, Captain . S.Gl
breth, and Prof. Arthu H, Blanchard
s. rongly urged support f.the safety
first campaign and pleaded' frte
observance of~ all traffic rules or ordi-
;nabites that "concern both 'thie motor-
st ~id the pedestrian. 'To always be
cautious, carsful, show courtsy, use
coimbn sense, and to Abe ever obser-
ant' of the "other prson's rights and
the laws qof; traf .. ere- the main
pints 'stseW"A tbCe speakers.'"
Curt.y and Cauhr oilmbnte aeY
"W'Americans "are so intently d-
voted to work and'rso tense ,that we
are inclined to alloq#W "rhaste to
overrule bar judgm etlf, nd, this in
'ftself is one of the ~enemies P safety,";
said President Brton. "On te other
hand, coutesy 'and cauio '~re the
friends of safety and should be oh-
servid by all. A' driver should at all
times 'have complete control of his
car, his temper, a4nd himself," Presi-
dent l3urton 'continued. He divid
his talIk intothree parts: first taking
up safety; second, the commu~nity at-
titude ftoward the .safety 'regulations,
and kthird, the individualistic point of
view Lthat safety should be for all and
obser ed by all. He declared, that
evryoxte should thoroughly beileve in
the laws and should shove some per-
sonal-spirit in obeying them.
Increase. of: Traffic Acidents
"Inspector harry Jackson, chief ,of
the police" traffic division of Detrot,
was".the second speaker. He told of
the success Detroit had hawith safe-
ty drives, and pbinted'out the decrease
of deeaths that had occurred from traf-
ftc accidents in Detroit since the value
of safety has been tag t in the public
schools, and many civic organizations
have backed the police department in'
teaching the importance of safe traf-
fi econditions,
Captain W . S.'q brath. m'anager
of' the Detrot Autoblirile lub net
spokO on "Safety First for Pedetri-
ans." He ' ated that safety is . qe-
tion Q cf education.' "RemeIuerfi6 tat
theyee are tfuo *'es, the pedestrian's
viewpoint and that o the driver. Con,
sider that you may;"e at fault," said
Capt. ";Gilbreath. ""Inteligent .sef-'-
terest s,
-Prof',. hriavo
the safety first r rie, was the co~ing
speaker. l~a' pl h n the rnewtraft1
ordinance of Ann Arbor, he jempha-
sized that there would be' stit en-
fi cat of lie w rle* from nw
on. 114ember o?~t ~AA'o club ';'will
comme~nce roportiin violftins of 'tWe
nlew rdinance from 'now on, an' dal
perss should be espcally on'the
alert:"' "said Frfessj lBlanchardl e
explained such sections as te ones
coice-ning the stopping Jfor- treet
cars, Abi par ing on cross-'wralk .,and
the din rper rule.
i;uteu'Speaiks I. Evenin.
At' the meetin~gin' PatefgliUaudit-
oriuin ,{Tt esaynighrt 'for the,benefit
of school children," L. A. Wikef agin

the keynote ofip the meetingsafety'
first edlicati'on in the public~ schools.
Mr. Butler 'predic ted tut in the
near futu're the jaywalker' would be
conspic6ous, t~at he would be the ex-
ception, ad-nt'the rule, as at present.
He ehiphasized the fact that habit
must te 'taught in the public schools,
rather "than a mere superficial cover-
ing of, the subject. He asserted thai
the sclitPol boards were ready to stand
llehintd ° the safety first educational
mion~t and see that it was carried
out.'
Odlldren Taught Safety
Miss Harriet, Beard supervisor of
the department of safety education in
the Deroit' piubli'c schkools, was niext
introduced. "People don't have a
chance to die of old age any more,"
said; the speaker, and laid. stress on
t4~ fa't that In Detroit' the cildren
were' tauight safety first principles'in
th~e kindergarten and the loer grades
especially, so as 'to make the greatest
possible iIip ression on the young
minds.
,After the speeches motion pictures
showing the Detroit safety education
program in actual operation were ex-
hibited.
D EAN LLOYD HAS INFQ . MTION
ON AIUIERST 1 myI1
Dean Afred Ij. Lloyd, of the Grad-
uate sc'hool, is~ in receipt~ of an an-
hioun'c'r ent of the "Amherst Memorial
fellowsip from Mr. W' H. HamitoS,
formerly int the de artment of ecoom-i
ics here. The initial appointment is
for a-.period of .two years and carries
a stipend 'of two thousand dollars.
T9~e receiver of the fellowship will
spend-half of his appintmeftt in Eu-
rope.,: Each fellow is to follow a plan
ot''s ,idy formulated by him and ap-
'prbyVO by the committee in charge of
the f Wwship. A candidate should be
a grad ' ate of a college or university,
of soun~d health, and a man of marked
ability in some branch of' the social
sciences.
The award will be made probably
late in January, 1923. The following
merI cdntftute the award' committee:
President Alexander Meiklejohn, Am-
herst college; George A. Plimpton,
New Yi ' City ;Mr.Frank L. labbott,
3rook~t;, President4 William A. Neil-
son, Smith college; and Prof. Walton.
H . Hai ton, Amherst college.
Further information~ may be Ob-
tained from Dean Lloyd at his office.
NEW STYLE R.O. T.C.
UNWt1ORkMS ODERED
fft uof the advanced o'pi
the R. 0. T. C. will be provided with
uniforms this year, the contract have ~
ing -ben let this summer to the Hen-
derson-Ames Co., of Kalamazoo. Mea-
surements will be taken Thursday and
~'riday by% one of the firm's tailors.
The uniforms will be forestry green,
simil.r in color to those of the Unte
States marine corps, and will consist
'of trousers, ,Mlouse ut like the Eng-
lish officer's coa,and a United States
miltary cap,.
Each unifrm will ear all war
service and' wounid chevrons, service4
stripes, and \decorations to which the
wearer may be. entitled. There will
be no marke to dstingush between
the' diferent branchs of the corps.

EXIIIBIT IN IBRARY CORIiDORt
SHOWS TYPES OF VNCIENT
")LODERNISM"
What promises to be one of+ the
most interesting exhibits of the year
is that of a collection of ethnographic
material gathered by Prof. William 'H.
Hobbs, of the geology department., in
his recent trip to India and the West-
ern Pacific islands. The exhibit is
now on display 'in' the corrid~m. of''
the library, wher'e it will remain for
several weeks.
The collection is particularly viii-
uable in that it gives the student an
insight into the-life and culture of
this part, of thre world. It is said lo
centain many articles of considerable
rarity. '.
Particularly interesting is the gro'up
of objects broughts. from the Pelew
Islands, a' grout) th&L lies adjacent to
the Carolines. In this group are
shown stone -faxes., domestic imple-
ments of wood~ and ,canut, and
many other artices of native-manru
facture.

L IfHlIUUWF H lt5LUb1 L
island, includes somte beautiful grass
fans and some interesting samples of
native woven cloth.
One of the many cases contains a
figurine from the 'island of Yap,
carved in wood and executed in a
manner strongly suggestive of some
of the more "modern" schools of cui-
bist art.° There are also several fig-
urines from the Lord' North= islands.
'Long h Tll £nds
Mn Water iTank

mi-e li n g.s-
Th at, Me n N'ed
PTo be well-dressed this fall

;-.

/

.t

lkrs. Mary S. Lockwood.

Glasgow, Sept. '16.- Glasgow claims
to have the luickiest steeplejack in the
world. A miraculoug: escape from
death is reported4 i nthe case of George
Armstrong, who was at work repair-
ing the top of the' highest ch niief
stack ini Glasgow when' he' lost his
balance and fell.. At the foot.o4 the
stack was' a water tank- protected over
they top' by Ironf bars three- feet apart:
Arnistrong' fell headlong into the tank
without touching any of the bars, and
sustained only minor injuries.

Cy p"
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Proof -Cbtf

L'

Michigan. Daily and Chimes for

i

Another grom), gathered at :Poniape;

4;
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1 I

AIV11tAU1VCIIVG--

'I

'OR fall when weather's uncertain a coat~of whip~cord
K'or gIbardie- i3 t6iethint- "Cornfortahl weigMht
waterproof; u gifr~i y siniarL. $25 t6 ,.

9

Anew delivery service on our tast and refreshing° Chinese and American.
dishes.,
Beginning next week we °wi'1l deliver'to -your, room any of' our delicious dishes
wifh an addlitional cast of only five cents:

QU ANP G T"UNCdLO
PHONE 604-R 6131E. LIBERTY
BYTHIE EAGLEMAKE

7> 7.
--1

I
I'

-. er.. s $..A

'F TN the least expensive' Eagle
IShirt you get the sarn , form-.
draping fit that' you' do. in- the'
highest priced, the',sarne-fine stitch.
ing that canf't ravel; the same.
anchoring 1ength,,.the--same six-
Aiitt ned- gapless front, .the same
skirt-long". center-plait.'
If you can't afford to pa for firae x
fabrics, buy 1ow-'priced Eagle Shirts
J'. and get good fabrics and ecellent
cut ands .railoring. MA6k YOMr
dolars buy sarisfactkin.

57fCk to,- 1 506
ry.OSI~ that combine silk a~tt e',woof appear;"to b ' in:.:
ki1favor .with students this-fall. In -:ordusran -in# bli e-
heathaers ,7-5c to -$V50.'- Fibre silks 5Q

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S
:AiNa l..br.. i,

Wu erth Gkihirig Stores
DOWN TOWNV

i
c

1rt A'utum n Hats.
$4' t6,,,$t

.L&~the'inom 'slidpes' anid-clbri s 'anid the ,w ,t .
top .09f sttit a oe~ta sye,$4'to,$5.

BUY' EA+G,,LE

~U EALESIRTS )3Y TH:E F ABRIC A.ME_' INTHLAE

A4'
4-
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H4.
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THE LABEL

_

, o-m~$ ' /,

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What George S. Parker has achieved
for students with the 25- Year Duofr Id'

For better health:4

I'
'4.

II'

f

; Eat..a Light,
N oonday.Meal!
LJTERE'S a luncheon that
II gives all yne ed ': and
that won't make you logy for
a minute! Soup-almost any
kind you caw- naryn.--8c and
lac. Creamy mash~ed pota-
toes with as much. gravy as
you can use;,.7c. Jello - nu-
merous flavors - with a top-
~Ping. of rich whipped cream,
13c. Try a menu like this;-
you'll like'..it.

'THIS lacquer-red pen with jet black tips is not-only
.! handsomer than gold - it's a perfect classmate f&
the college man or girl
Better penmanship for every one- without effort or'
fatigue-on any paper-at study, at classes or at lectures..
Mr. Parker. achieved it 'by producing'a4native Iridium'
point as smooth and life-enduring as a jew*el bearinig, and
aleak-proof. barrel .with. a grip that is balanced~ with
scientific precision and symmetry.
Such perfect poise and super-smoothness in writing
relieves the nerves of tension.' Th7e Duofold glides under
your subconscious "direction of'its o n &baaned-weight!
L You think of only what you're writing--not hour. So'
yur~thoughts come easier, clearer, more composed.
W'V~ewill.lt you have: the Duofold for 30 dda to dem-
onstrate. You'll never be content to write 'the old way
after'that. 'Even 'before they -tried this 25-Year point, 62
men in l06chose the Duofold for its classic beaty and
balance from a tray of assorted pens. Its 'popularity has
never been equalled.
Oversize Duofold-'a real HE Pen holds a douible
ration of ink, $7i. Duofold Jr.;and Lady Duofold $5 sire
like it in everything saye size. Comre in and try the points
-extra fine, fine, medium, coarse and stub. Students are
always. welcome here.
Thea Z5Year Aen

I'
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1"-

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foal 'G'ro1
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OYLF ose~tharll dd to yourw 'aoa4 ie n omfat '
Scud doW llYour score::.: Mk&d f , all~ool 'ii nor.k
-T r~u cclbiaid, ofreoimtlonk:"$ to"$31 a p r.

Rivals the-
'i beauty i'of the'
scarlet 7Tana-
ear only Duo-
fold is asoft,
lacquer-red,
found in
Chinese arts.
Would you d'z1?e
lend your room-
mate the ordi-
nary pen? Duo-
fold holds its
originalpoint'.
regardless of
who writes.

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Michigan
-C~afeteria.

Press the 1but-
ton and Duo-
fold drinks its
fill. No pump
-no lever to
catchoncloth'.
ing and spill
ink.

F,

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Tht I' ewes Paj "j
Am~ f'i
pAJAM-AS th'a ofeplety' of reason foi gettng up;
ltrM~Ae by. N-ahatth of icfr silk: _$6i ',Ot
ers, f ottof in cll-- oronare priced t'$

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Y
:1 -. !;_
. R .;. k
k.
, ,_ ..

F s

y DuotalJr J. *$5-
Same except for size

ady jsu~fold 0
Handag ize ithgold rin~g
for chatelaine

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