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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.

November 08, 1923 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-11-08

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

PAOR, TW()

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

CONVENTIOGN DATE
SET FORDE[c, 2Ol
Student Yolunteer Movement To Hold If
Quadrennial Convention atg
Indianapolis
JIIC1IIGAN DELEGATION TO, t
lTMBER MORE THAN EIGHTY1
Indianapolis is to be the scene of
Ninth International Convention of the,
Stuident Volunteer Movement for Foor- E
inAMissions; Dec, 28 to Jan. 1, 1924;
accordling to an, announcement made
recently by the local 'officers of the
;'. C'. A. The convention is held every
four, years, the last one t'eing at Des
Moies; lra., where an immense gather-
ig heard some of the most famous
men of modern times. This' present
convention promises to out-rank any-j
thin" previously arranged by this or-
ganization. -
For Undergraduates' Only
These, conferences are for the pur-
pose; of creating for these young men
a wider outlook than they may have
had. It is open to undergraduates
only, and is under the absolute control
of the undergraduate. officers. There'
will be a few paid adults to act in the'
capacities of secretary and treasurer,
but in the main the affairs which gov-
emn the Convention will all be in the
hands' of the students.
More than 6,000 students are ex-
pected. to attend this meeting, and the
largest auditorium in Indianapolis has
been, rented for the four, days of theI
convention. Tpe scope and size of l
these International movements may
be seen in the fact that there were at
Des Moines, over 7,000 students from
all parts of the civilized world. Sev-1
eral delegations came from the
Far East,, and one or two┬░ were from
'India and the Malay states. All col-'
leges and junversities ;,were repre-
sented, Michigan having one of the
largest delegations present. This j
year there will be a representationI
from the University of more than 80,1
and special cars will be chartered for
the trip to Indianapolis.
Y. 31. C. A. Heads to Speak
The speakers program includes
ixcorge Sherwood Eddy, international
Secretary of the Y. M. C. A., and who
is to speak here at the Older Boy's
Conference at the closing session, Dec.
2. The only other to be, definitely an-
nounced as yet, is John R. Mott, known
throughout the continents of Europe,
and Asia, as well as one of the fore-
most men in the United States. He
is the President. of the International
Y. M. C. A., and has been commended !
for' hlis remarkable work. during the
Wor'ld war. Others on the program
wil be announced later.
H'avana, Nov. 7.-The House of Rep-
resentatives failed to open to hear the
president's message.. Session is off. I
No Cuban law exists to force attend-j
ance. 'I1

fHarvard- Northern Europe's mostj
News From Other Colleges I beloved man, Archbishop Nalian Soad-
erblom, who is Pr nate of Sweden,!
Wisconsin-Five men and five worn- Wsconsin--Illegal balloting which 1 will lecture here Nov. 27 on the{
"Scholar, tbq Ascetic, and the Hero in~
en have been penalized for various took place during the student election Religion."!
fomsofer~bin. he wreplaced ; usbig looked into by the student ___
icourt.I
on probation and also required to earn ;C olutia --Madge Kennedy, popular1
from three to ten extra credits tow ard ,m v e a t e s p i a d t e e e t y h a
grdutonfIee-Due to'=the large number of Imveates adteuiest
people that camne from neighboring'vsto n lce posro h ls f'6
Dartmouth - Representatives from towns to hear Admiral . :rns it was ne-!-
the majortiy of big eastern newspa- cessary to reserve a. section of seats Oregon-The Pdae ic Coast Intereoi-
pers were in Hanover reporting the for the students.I legiate Athletc conference. has made
Cornell-Dartmouth game.-j a new ruling forbidding scouting and!
Prineton--The Pennsylvania rail- !the inducing of players.
Penn State-The latest step in high- roadl will run specials-to the Harvard-
'er education has been taken here. Al Princeton game next week. The trainsj
man brought his wife to school with will, run from '"New York. Newark,
him and both won a good share of .the Trenton, and other nearby important
scholast'ic honors in their class. cities~.- '

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ENSIAN NOTICI

All fraternity copy for the
1924) Michiganensian must be
turned in at the Michiganensian
office on or before Nov. 13. Copy
must be typewritten.
Fraternities and house clubsI
organized this year must signI
their page contracts immediate-I
ly. Information regarding t his
may be obtained from Neil Dar-
ber, fraternity editor.

P1ci,, av e of ri-i Pi Sg-na, nationalde
i ~~ ~ ~ ~ ~ O ,p btngseet hich Alpha Nu is
DebateJTOight 'Il loi 1 l chap r,~ ~hich \v ta held here"
Thecjuslion for debate will be:
Alpaha arc h l <,ting society will hold 'l<tesy,, c lv That the bu~ldings of the
a rotgular meting at 7 :,')0 o'clock to- veit should be open to all schol.-
nighit in the Alpha Nu room on ,the any' d ci>cussions of public questions."
fourthU floor of University hail. Trrh ! a of the Itvyoues for. the society, will
is the first meeting following the ceon- I be >given an olpportunity to speakr.

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f , Y 3 4

ORIGINALITY AND

JEWELRY

Writter , #h a Poxlcer by
r Glenn W. Miller, guard on Iowa's famous team
an~d now captain
PARKER ANNOUNE
'Parker D-Q--the "Note-taker Pen, $3
Strong metal girdle reinforces cap
Large ring-end links to note-book
--A' pocket-clip if you ?refer -
No extra charge for either
XXE asked about 1000 students at sev
WVenteen tuniversities and colleges the
kind of pen they wanted.
The majority preferred the Parker, but
not all could afford to pay the Parker Duo-
fold price.
So we. set to work and produced this
black beauty -'.the Parker D. Q.-formed
on-Duofold's classic lines and made by the
same crafts-guild.
We gave it a, 14k gold point tipped with
polished Iridium, and a good healthy ink
capacity; then we added two things we
could find on no other pens of this size be-
low five dollars-a metal girdle to reinforce
the cap; and an extra large: ring link to
fasten to the student's mote-book. These
features are included free, or a pocket-clip
instead of ring-end.
The Parker D. Q. is stn ink-tight pen. Ask to see
it-note its shapeliness and balance. Try other pens
too, and see how super-smooth the Parker is in
comparison.
THE PARKER PEN COMPANY, JAN ESVILLE, WIS.
Manufacturers also of Parker "Lucky Lock" Pencils

ARE MARKS. OF
DISTINCTION

ARCADE J.EWELRY SHIOP

Carl F. Bay

% ir 5TD
Banded Cap--Lange Ring or Clip---Mofold Standards
Fox s axI
Calkins-Fletcher 0 ug tiarry Crug Cr. Students Su aPl' Store
Co. (3 stores) Wat's Book Store, Cushing's Drug Scre
CI as. W. Graham Saer's BoAk Store 0. 0. Morrill
(2 stores) Haller &,[u ler

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" ../
_ .
ML .EM

'
-r.:.,=

'1?nrs Stores 'Service
ALWAYS SOMETHING
NEtW ON
RECORDS

"I'Aint Got Nobody
A tantalizing concoction, of "Blues'', melody
and syncopation such as you have never
heard before--sung by the incomparable
Marion Harris
on a
- No. 2395 ?5c
And on the reverse side-
also by Marion Harris
"St. Louis Blues"
Two unusual selections: on one double
record. May we play them for you?
The Sign of Mlusical Prestige
The Stofflet Phono Shops
110 E. WASHINGTON ST.-616 E., LIBERTY ST.

therPro Rersentativ
. AoIed-t-Wer Sitsnand
r EvnngCohesJ//'
r_ 3
ALSOEMEN'Sn FURNISHING
ww
S~~ailmre to M6purm.
r apsBoey34 .SaeSre
IuI~ia'a

- 'r+wYi I 1 I 1 Y I iY1 1 1i 1

tuIcion of the buil~dnz. TISING.

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