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October 27, 1922 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-10-27

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


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I'

GENTS CONSER STONE RAPS TEACHING
ILINGS TOF TREASON OTRINES

1.

Discussion of the University build-
ig program, especially the revised
lans for the new Literary building,
robably will be a part of the pro-
ra at the regular meeting of the
!ord of Regents tomorrow.
Presentation of the Summer Ses-
on budget for the coming year will
e presented, as well as, a general,
eport on conditions in the Summer
ession here, as compared with other
stitutions.
In connection with the building,
iscussion it is probable that the
uestion of land purchases for the'
ew structures will also take up a
art of the session.
Regents Clements and Hubbard and
lbert Todd, recent donor of an art
ollection to the University, attend-
d a meeting yesterday, preliminary
o the regular meeting, of the Regents
>day.
The purpose of the meeting was to
ermit representatives of all Univer-
ity units to present the needs of
heir departments.
)ENISHAWN DANCING
IS 'PERFECT ART'
(Continued from Page One)
f a dance drama, gorgeously costum-
d, featuring Mr. Shawn and Miss
iartha Graham, in a story of 'ancient
lexico, forcefuly and vividly pre-
ented. Miss Graham shows promise
f becomning a second St. Denis, for
er work reminds one greatly of the

(Continued from Page One.)
protectionist, a republican or a dem-
ocrat. Whatever I should say of a
partisan nature might be charged
sgainst the Associated Press. Now
that I no longer have control of the
report of the Associated Press I come

Clerk of the district in which they
lve. Public:: Act No. 203 of 1917, de-
fines any "absent voter" as "any
qualified elector, who is absent or
who expects to be absent from the
township in which he resides, on the
day of any election or official pri-
mary election", and expressly in-
cludes in this class studentc> !hilc in
attendance at any institution of learn-
ing.
The application should be filled out
and sent in to the official from whom
he received it and he, then, will re-

FIhnIh YErS PRORAM
When the work on Packard street

iI

has been finished the city street com-
mission will have completed its pav-
ing program for this year. Hill street
will be open for traflie on Saturday
and Packard will be finished by the

esterday noon. These meetings are of the club, in order to
held, according to W. W. Denton, sec. frienship a mong those

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to you unmu zled, and nothing that ceive a ballot with instructions as to middle of next week. The work on
I have said this evening can be fair- using it. these two streets, combined with that
ly charged to the organization that done on N. State, made up the major
I have so long represented." BRANDS LETTERS FALSE art of this year's program. Some
In concluding Mr. Stone said, "Gov- five miles of curbing and gutters
erning this country has been easy in (By Associated Press) were put in, but the streets mention-
the past. Our virgin fields, our de- New York, Oct. 26.-William C. Red- ed were the only ones completely
veloping riches, our sparse popula- field, former secretary of commerce, paved.
tion have given us 'life, liberty and today expressed the opinion that the the new pavement, with the excep-
the pursuit of happiness." Things letters of the late Franklin K. Lane, ltion of that on State north of Kngs-
have changed. Let us endeavor to secretary of the interior in President ey, has a six-inch concrete base coy-
study to better our government-not Wilson's cabinet, which have just been ered with three inches of asphalt. The
to destroy it." published in book form contain in- northern portion of State street is
Scott Toastmaster stances of half truth which Mr. Lane'similarly constructed except that it is
About 100 editors of the state, himself would never have permitted surfacedwith brick. The work or
students, and faculty men at- to become public had he himseif had hill street extends from Washtenaw
tended the banquet in honor of Mr. the opportunity of editing them. MI. avenue to Packard street, and thaton
Stone. Dean John R. Effinger intro- Redfield was a close friend of Mr. Packard from Granger avenue to the
duced the speaker of the evening and Lane and sat next to him at the cab- city limits. North State has been
warmly welcomed the editors to the inet table in war days. paved from Huron steet to the Michi-
University, Prof. F. N. Scott of the - gan Centyal depot. In all over 22,000
rhetoric department acted as toast- PARKING SPACE 'T RELIEVE square yards of pavement have been
master for the occasion. Coach Field- I1TRAFFIC 1AM A't11 GAM in,aerat approximate cost of
ing Hi. Yost, who was scheduled to $30prsur ,ad
speak, wasunable to be there on ac- (Continued from Page One) What work will be done next year
count of a slight illness. chiefly in the morning, at which ti has not been decided as yet, but it is,
they will be stationed along Ste thought d that South Main street may
I stl~et. e pawed and possibly South State.

Yil)

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I
i
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i
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4

" ,. Now

Everybsody-

I'

STUDENTS MUST APPLY FOR
BALLOTS FOR ELECTIONS.
Students attending the University |
and living in Michigan who intend to I
vote in the November election and
are qualified to do so should make'
application for an official ballot dur-
ing the thirty days preceding elec-
tion to the township, city, or village

"All streets will be' closed to au-
tomobile itrafic within one block of
Ferry field," Coach Fielding H. Yost
said yesterday. "This is necessary
in order that the crowd may enter and
leave Ferry field at the gates desig-
nated on the back of the tickets."
Try a "Daily" liner if you want to
get real results.-Adv.

MaI hemuics (lub Holds iMeeting
Members of the Mathematics club
held its monthly luncheon in the main
dining room of the Michigan Union

Get yourself a "real" overcoat - one that stands
up and hits back -when the weather closes in.
nd be suire of the style - one that you look well
in - sorneth ng that says you're a good dresser.
Only cne coat fills the bill -- a Par-Kerry Storr
Proof Tailored at Fashion Park.

I

The final numbers were the most.
picturesque of the evening, being spe-!
cific interpretations of Oriental danc-
es. It is in such characterizations that
Miss St. Denis first made a name for
h1erself with her dancing, and the care
and .completeness with which thFy
were worked out speaks well 'for her,
avowed purpose in her concluding
words. V. V. T.
jUNIOR W30 "N PETITTON TO
OPEN PLAY TO THE PUBLIC

REAL PEN SERVICE

3 .00

e

fIlarbrurk jga 4 4401
FOREST AT WILLARD
SPECIAL DINNER
AFTER THE GAME

(Continued from Page One)
ducting themselves in a manner nec-
essary to the successful continuation
of any performance. The Michigan
Daily, one of the official organs of
campus opinion, offer in its editorial
column of March 26, 1922, a substant-
iation of this attitude: 'It is equally
safe to predict that the men of the
campus would carry themselves as
gentlemen should.
All those who attended the meet-
in,, yesterday signed the above :peti-
tion and members of the committee
. i be stationed just outside Sarah
Caswell Angell hall from 1 o'clock to,
6 o'clock to take the signatures of
those who were unable to attend the
meeting. The petition will be pre-
sented,to the Board of Directors of
the Womens' league when it meets to-
morrow morning.
Michigan Daily and Chimes for $4.50..

Saturday, October 20
For Reservations

5:00 - 7:30

RIDER'S PEN SHOP
PEN SPECIALISTS
308 So. State St.
FRIDAY - SATURDAY
Iv
"DON'T WRITE LETTERS"
Comedy-"Rapid Fire"

42b 'Oft

to $6.00

'1i

Fancy Lined, Shirts

In all the newest check patterns; also
Brown, Blue and Grey.

Phone 2641R

JUST THE PLACE FOR THAT
LUNCH AND CUP OF HOT CHOCO-
LATE OR COFFEE THESE
COOL DAYS

FASHION PARK CLOTHIERS
Next to Wuerth Theater

"

TUTTLE'S L U I Nk" C H R 0 J M

338 MAYNARD ST.

JUST SOUTH OF 3IAJESTIC

2 '(f *k' ' f T p f i Ji _ k
Sf S 'lwQ J ,
g ;3' 4t'' Og rir

R I D AV

S!v TURDAY

_.,

i m - ,. .

Mom

SHOWS AT :00- 3:5 - V00 -4 9:00
AI)ULTS-35>c iiII))ES-1e

77 I1

bwlkde

w3somm"

:

6

Repeated requests for a return of this the greatest of Dumas' stories
of love and adventure have become so insistent that we are returning
this, the greatest of all Fairbanks pictures.
Itr~r
~~%~"~" pre
j !........

NOW PL AY ING

The) Were The
Master Swordsmen
Of Paris

With nothing that has ever
been done in the vast multitude
of films given to the world, can
you fairly compare this su-
preme picturization of a story
that has made millions of men
and women in every country on
the face of the earth laugh and
sob with unforgettable emotion.
And Douglas Fairbanks as the
noble D'Artagnan has caught,
with rare feeling, that inde-
scribable "something" that en-
ables him truly to live the part.
"ALL FOR ONE, ONE
FOR ALL'

D'Artagnan, fresh from the
French provinces, has made
the acquaintance of the three
foremost members of the
King's Guard--Athos, Por-
thos, and Aramis - "The
Three Musketeers," on his
first day in.Paris! How for-
tunate, say you? No - a
thousand times no - for the
circumstances call%! pv^n the
sturdy, dauntless D'Artagnan
to duel with Athos at 12 o'-
clock, with Porthos at 1, and
with Aramis at 2!
"All for one, one for all"

SEEM
Here's the greatest of all the famous

p.
STARTING SUNDAY

w
t

Boston Blackie crook romances, lavish-
ly filmed -with a great all-star cast.
Love and thrills and intrigue enough

,Y
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$Jf F
S: rr . 1,
it j/'+p ' ~ , ,;.-vim ' ,r ;
FF {I{
f + X _'

Aijerica's
Foremost ra-
nialic Ator as
the Baming,
Chinny ' srilt

aT L
in

Prerelease
Presentation
hav ng shown
oely in
INew York and

for five pictures!

Lowell Sherman

heads the supporting players, who in-

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Los Aneel

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