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November 15, 1924 - Image 8

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 11-15-1924

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

_,_., ...,....w: _...w . ..,. ,..,,

iY

OFFICIAL BULLETIN

ication in the Bulletin is constructive notice tt, all members of
University. Copy received by the Assistant to tho P-esident until
p. m. (11:30 a. m. Saturdayh
re 5 SATURDAY, NOVEMBER li, 1924 Number 46

s

rbor Art Association:
e exhibit of local art work will be shown at Alumni Memorial Hall on
day, November 15, and Sunday, November 16, from 2:00 p. m. to 5:00
It will be free to students of the University and the schools. A small
sion fee will be charged to others, not members of the Association.
James .E. Dunlap, Secretary.
rs Attention:
i must obtain your receipts for Senior Pictures for the 1925 Michigan-
a before Thanksgiving. These receipts may be obtained at the Press
ing for Three Dollars. No pictures will be taken without receipts.
George Li Pattee, Business Mgr.
cal Journal Club:
Classical Journal Club will meet on Monday, November 17, at 3:00
in L. B. 2014. Members of the faculties sand the graduate seminaries of
reek and Latin departments are invited to attend.
Warren P. Lombard, President.

ClmsTo HeadIMOEDHAT
' SHOWflINOCTOBERi
Universjty Service Reports Decreasej
In S ErioUs illness; Follow-nrp
Freshman Defects
FR ACTURES DOUBLE
Student health conditions during
October have been exceptionally good,
.crding to Dr. Emory "W..Sink, direc-
tcr of the University health service,
in his monthly report.
Defectives, discovered in the fall
examinations of freshmen, .have been
t called in for further observation and{
study which accounts for the increase
in the dispensary calls from 3,920 to
4,690 last month. "This is but a part
of the "follow-up system" now in
force at the health service," statesn
Dr. Sinl.
Double the number of infirmary bed
patients indicates no real increase in
sickness, according to the director,
but results from the attempt to have
all cased of early disease under obser-
vation I1w the officials of the service.,
Charles M. Kittle, who started 37 Over one hundred less cases of
years ago as a water boy with a sec- respiratory infections reported were
tion gang, and worked himself up to apparently due= to the mild weather.
senior vice-president of the Illinois conditions in the opinion of the of-
Central R. R., has been chosen as pres- ficials. Fractures more than doubled
iden't of Sears, Roebuck and company, when 32 were reported in comparison
succeeding Julius Rosenwald. to only 12 in October 1923.
ADVERTISERS LI~UNCH FRSHMAN BN OGNIE
fIVEAIANTFRIOUR INTER-CLAS GMES1

CAR HUMPKREYS SPEAKSI
ONNATURlE_OF POETRY,

MICHIGAN

SONGS

Dean W. A. Humphreys,
dean of the literary college,
fore the Saginaw College
"The Nature of Poetry" at
held Wednesday night in

assistant
spoke be-
club on
a meeting
that city.

FOR BANQUETS

1 LEAFLETS OF

For Sale in Lots of
50 or 100 by

i

This is the second lecture on this
subject which Dean Humphreys gave
before this group.
Announce Receipts
Of Y.W. Poppy Sale
Total receipts from the poppy sale
carried on Armistice day were $1,-
578.87,. according to Miss Gladys T.
Custer, of the city Y. W. C. A. Twenty-
four city corners were covered prac-
tically all day by the workers. These
consisted of women from the women's
auxiliary of the American Legion,
girl reserves and business women con-
I nected with the association and mem-
bers at large. When the expenses
have been subtracted, the proceeds
will be divided equally between the
women's auxiliary and the Y. W. C.
A.

r. rdr t Box 35
Address Orders to Box 35

1'

- ----------

DETROIT

CHICAGO

ATS COIN N
to appear in this columr nust
an the box at the Da1y office
d for that purpose before 4
k preceeding the day of issue.
SATURDAY
lumnae luncheon, Union,
ticker Ramble and athletic
starts ' from Congregational
id-Graph of Ohio game iti
iditorium.
a Gros Marionettes present
Wiggly at Pattengill auditor-
an Gros Marionettes present
ood in Pattengill auditorium.,
idents' party in Unitarian.
SU DAEY
oung Peoples' chorus sigs
Presbyterian church.
iseussion classes, Presbyter-
rch.
culty concert, Hill auditor-
ident social hour and supper,
gational church.
ioelal hour, Presbyterian
llowship supper, Unitarian
eside chat. Col. H. W. Mill-
ks on the "Essential Element
r Education. Congregation-
rch.
uing peoples meeting, Presby

PATTEN TO TRAVL
ABROAD FOR SEMESTER
Prof. George W. Patterson assist-
ant dean of the engineering college,
and Mrs. Patterson will leave at the
beginning of next semester on an ex-t
tended trip through Europe and the
Mediterranean countries. At a recent
meeting of the Board of Regents,
Dean Patterson was granted leave of
absence for next semester.
Dean Patterson stated that he and
Mrs. Patterson expected to sail on
February 9 by way of the Southern
route, visiting Egypt and the power
developments along the Nile river.
From Egypt they expect to go to
Greece and possibly Constantinople.
In Italy, Switzerland, and Germany
Dean Patterson is planning to inspect
the important power developments as
well as a number of the leading Eu-
ropean universities and technical
schools, some of which he attended as
a student.
Later he expects to spend a few
months in Paris and Great Britain
where his son, Robert R. Patterson,3
ex-'18, is a United States Consul.
ATEDNEAT HEATH
LECTURESPLEASESMA

New Brogues Modeledn
Genu ne Blac or Brown

TECHNIC NOTICE

Three sophomores and four
second semester freshman eng-
ineers are needed on the staff of
The Michigan Technic. Tryouts
are requested to call at room
3038, East Engineering building
any time after 4 o'clock.

i1

Scotch

Grain on

distinctive English last.

a new

I

$10.00 to $14.00

New York, Nov. I0.--World-wide
protection from fraud in advertising
and sales methods is the aim of al
drive which L:as Just been launched
by the Associated Advertising clubs
of the world. "The confidence of the
American people in American indus-I
try must be protected," said Lou E.
-olland, president of the organization.1
Federal and State authorities are.
being aided by the National Vigilance
committee of the advertising clubs in
their work against fraudulent meth-
Sds, and an appeal will be made to
the American public at large for
their help.
A letter has been sent to nearly I
300 chambers of commerce in every
section of the country questioning
about fraudulent promoters in their
locality and asking for information
about the eforts of fraudulent stock

More than forty freshmen have
signed up for the freshman band
which is being organized for the fall
games next Saturday. The first prac-
tice of this group will be held next
Tuesday at the Union. There will also
be another rehearsal Thursday. Clar-
ence Tappan, ' 26, of the Varsity band
will lead the group in practice.
Any freshmen who can play band
instruments of any kind are urged to
be at the meeting. It will not be!
necessary to bring music as the Var- I
sity band has agreed to furnish a
number of pieces.
A drum major is needed for the C
band and applicants are asked to see
William L. Diener, '26, chairman of
the underclass department of the
Union. Men applying for the position
need not be musicians but should
have a sense of rhythm and should be
tall.

DANCNGf
Learn to dance. Start now. Open
daily, 10 a. m. to 10 p. i. Adult class
every Monday and Friday. Fifteen
1-hour lessons for $5.00. Enroll now.
TERRACE GARDEN
DANCING STUDIOS
22 Wuerth Arcade Phone 241-R

~Atfxed .J

" RUBY Inc.

12 Nickel's Arcade

P I.

-Firelight topic, "New Fashions Attendance at the first health ec- sellers and of th0 niethods alreAy l
Old Faiths," Unitarian parlors. tures which were given a short time taken to coba-t them. I Holland, Mich., Nov. 14.-What is
u - - - believed to be a record display of alp-
- The Hour Glass," a religious ago was entirely satisfactory accord- ANEYOU S ,BSCRIE VETY pies is being exhibited here.
y by William Butler Yeats, Pres-. ing to Dr. George A. May of the phys-
erian church. ical education department. PracticallyJ
-Motion picture servle., James all the freshmen who comiprise the = Il6ll3i1616611666l616161066111
itcomb Rileys poem "An Old gym classes were present together
,eetheart of M)ne." Congrega--'With a few upperclassmen and sopho-
nal church, mores who had missed the lectures q -
when they were given in preceeding
M u i ears. .1
w AMusic School "Dr. May stated that if a lecture 1115 S ulh Univrsity
FrdI h, "hould unavoidably be missed, it could
be made up by reading about thel
By Files Of 1886 particular topic discussed from a book Serving the incomparable "Velvet Brand" Ice Cream
on the subject in his office and thenIn a Variety of Choice Flavors
writing about it. nyc
ty files and ledgers of Ann A students grades will be held if he,=
s first civic organization, fails to make up any lecture which he DETROIT CREAMERY
lit to light recently by the see- missed. 2r ) Lhe
r of the Chamber of Commerce, -~ __-__
sed the beginning of the School Prague, Czechoslovakia, Nov. 14.-- Exclusive
isic. Richard Crane, former American min- iVelvet
fl co nsi>stedfthe misnutes ster, has sold Schoenbern palace to Chocolate
onstitution of the Business'Men's te;meianleaio. hoolt
ation of Ann Arbor, and were2
1886. On the enrollment sheet AD
the original signatures of 107 _she_ __PATRONIZE DAILY ADVERTISERS__ _11161111111111111111i______________II_____________________1l__1_11111111111
arbor men, of whom only a small
er have survived the passage ofd
ast 38 years.
. Allmengdinger, one of the few
ping members of the club, says-MI
M"=W:==R DTIs Your Car Fu
he outstanding accomplishment l
old organization was the sub-
ion which caused the founding You Need These Riding and L
School of Music.
in this institution which was Boyce Motomerers, $3.501
i in its start years _ago by thej' A G H A N
business men's organization, Winged Radiator Caps,.
the Choral Union and the Extra
rt seies.Muffler Cut-outs, $2.00
AND EVERY TUESlAY, 'IIT'IRS1)AY,
_______________ ~Xl IY II HSIP4, IllFoot1 Accelerators, $2.50
:ico City, Nov. 14.- Mexico is FRIDAY AMD SA1TURAY 'NIIT Foot
to talk about resuming rela- Anti-Rattlers, 0c
with Great Britain but the first
must come from London. Spot Lights, $4.5 to $7.5
- ------ Parklin and Sto Lights $

RACK
FINE-Ci oT S
Mn.er, that-- Know
Qu1om., Clothes '
W~and Vailoredl
usually desire., to
avoid the usual
annoyance. of fittings
IANCROiK Fi LOTHIS
\ ender Service..,
Unexcelled.
VAN BOVEN, CRESS &
THOMPSON
State St. and S. University

Are the IDEAL

Xmas Gifts

PHOTOGRAPHS

-A
4mlr

n

1
,

f

hotographer

334 State Stireet

Phone 303-W

'I

llv Equipped?

Driving Aids
to $7.50
X2.75 to $3.75
50
$1.25 to $1.50
00

The New

I

11

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I-

11

Oil and Grease Guns, $2.{

I

I

Heaters, $1.75
Alcohol for your radiator, $1.00 per gallon.

11

As the cool days of Fall are becoming fcver cnd
fewer, and the cold Winter days are becoming a
reality, it is time for you to start thinking about a
new heavy overcoat. We are carrying, at present,
a full line of the finely tailored and low priced
Kincaid-Kimball clothing. These coats are the
latest in style and are made of the best of materials.

Ii

11

Do You Repair Your Own

Car?-

I

Society Brand

You Can Install for Yourself-

Overcoats

11

john Says
We Serve
articular F

Quick-Seating Piston Rings, 20c to $1.00
Brake Band Linings, $1.25 to $2.00
Copper and Cork Gaskets, 5c to 35c
Contact Timers, $2.00 to $3.00
Hot Shot Batteries, $2.50
Tungsten and Nitrogen Bulbs, 10c to 75c
Standard Spark Plugs, 75c to 90c
Lowest Prices on Tools and Socket Sets.

Price d $33-$5

I

They're wearing them longer, fuller, broader
in the shoulders. But even the big ulsters
should not look clumsy, they should on the
contrary hang smooth and straight, with an
effect of perfect ease at the lapels and shoul-
ders. This is the effect you find in the new
Society Brand overcoats, and not elsewhere.

11

II

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