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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 05, 1926 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1926-01-05

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

T-LTFZSDAY, JANUARY.0',_1J26.

TI-IF MICI-IIGAN, DAILY

PD EBPLAT in Kentucky, the largest rock fle
PO'WE1 hydro-electric darn in the world. I
. P[9NTWork was started on a project of
similar importance on the OsAe
!River,, in Missouri, expected1 to p'ro-j
vrTruI duce 125,000-horse power of electric-'
SYSTEM _PHOD u ; .v
h ty through use of the waters of an
artificial lake a hundred miles long.!
Holing Companies ('ontrol Projects' The, promoters also plan two other
For Long D~istance Tranismission !plants, about 100 miles south of the'
Of Gas and ElectricityE Current River, which, linked with the'
O6sage project, will give Missouri
WILL CONNECT CENTERS 1183,000-horse power.
- Water is equally vital in the Iocal-
(By Associated Press); tion of steam super-power plants.
,. CIIICA(Ivi, Jan. 4.--While the year; One of the largest of these completed
1925 saw rap~id strides 'toward linking' in 1925 was at Terre Haute, Ind.,!
the "power pools" of the country into1 which feeds its power from the mine
a. network of s,,z1er-power systems mouth into the pool linking Illiniois,
spread over all sections of the coun- Indiana, Mi1chigan and Ohio. This
try, thryse accomplishments seem 'joins the first notable super-power
dwarfed by, expansion plans for 1926 project which connected the Kanawha'
and succeeding years.I district of West Virginia with the ad-
TFhroug;h the medium of holding jacent regions of Pennsylvania, Ohio
iorporlatiff onstilinTieso anon and Kentucky.'
thePacficCoat, n exa, Luisana tSimultaneously with the extensionI
UP, through the Central States and and interconnection of electrical lines,
over New England, have been financi- !gas ilns have been pushed out
ally connected up under control from pipend lines ihohra rfca
N Yok ad Chcag ofices Raid gas steps in to take the place of the
progress is being made in combining' dwindling natural gas.
tle, o e nt l c rc l y f r ellong>-dist'ance transm ission of pow er.'a b t ai n c n
Fall, "l ori stations at Niagara GENEVA.-Th'at abtrton cn
Fall, l;eokuk, Ia., and Minneapolis; tinues to advance steadily is shown
were amoang the earliest AmericanI by a League of Nations communique
plants in industrial centers., These; explaining that 248 treaties were reg-
have been followed and supplemented listered in 1925.
Pby i any others, the most notable one
comleited in 1925 being the Dix dam PAY YOUR SUBSCRIPTION NOW.

Heavy Rains Flood Seine; Paris In Danger

ii fl ~ ~,1eld at Detroit. but t he doctors gill
spenId the onte day in A~rm or.
VIO 5 l jb Lit'C iho 1physi cia".swill 211' int 1:1.
TO T U 10S I tPhey ill'3go to _l~fie ivr
ivel embers Of )Iedieal ('ongress 'd'ill 1'c3 hu ,at ii:on ,at the LUnionL:'m1h
I ' one to Ann Arbor After w.-icha gener-al tour of1inspection c,
!Det roit At'e ing !the hosnital gill t eplace,
' 1 ~~Tarsdayigh1111 t ageIIe:'al me.1etinga
WIL O DU T CLNCSv ~beho ld in the niow llroom1,01
I L L C O N D U C E ' C L I N I C S 1 w h r e t h e a s s e m l a g e 1 w i l l i slebyP r s d n t * (r~ : : o l i t l o
Inspection of the University ho s pit- --- -______
al will be made by more than 1,50B il0orio
physicians,; mfemb~ers of the American.
ICouncil on internal Medicine, Thin s.
dlay, Feb. 25. Your dlays of the an- A 01k will be completed today on
lual rneetdug of thei congress will be); the corridor which has5 ' been built
Connecting University and Angell
The issues which in other assem- 'halls. The shelter is -built of brick,
hlies invariably were the sign for bat- and is fine-;roofed.
tie, were stittled peaceably. Thus re- ____________________________
ap~portionmlent of the state's sena- _____________
torial and rep~resentative (li.;tr!0t5 be-
came a fact without a trace of blood-
shed, after other legislatures had
jambed into deadlock on these same.0
issues. .00-. .0
ISimilarily the spectacular gasoline { PUSP1 us °
I P(~aGSdPUTG
tax problem was solved.!
ru~n now be furnished in two s:-,ec and printed
W i ye a. College or Fraternity c olor.
altr l LARGE SIZE NOTE SIZE
100 Sheets 7 Xx I 0% 200 Sheets =7
Tb Aft 0050 Envelopes 3%x7Y 1104 Envelopes 3 az6
0M p sdj M Sheets are printed in top center with name and
,~ * jand address in 3 lines wth or without college
* f4 . f .^A St 1tPY inVety i n inrl f t crer n

Floods following rains again are imperiling Paris. The Seine already, is inundating low lying suburbs, and
a return of such conditions as are shown in this picture, is feared. It shows dikes thrown up in an important
street to check the water's advance.

7

COUNLASSIFIED TBI
CLOSES _
AT 3 P.Mi.C ADVERTX$,IS6NAG P
LOST WNE
LOST-Orange and gold Eversharp WANTED-Small group of boys to,
Pencil. Return to t*e office of the board. Price reasonable. No other
Dean of Students. 76. boarders. 233 So. Ingalls St. 76-77.
NOTICE FOR RENT
NOTICE-Manuscripts typewritten by FOR RENT-Furnished Apartment be-
experienced. operators at Biddle's tween campus and Hill St., 5 rooms1
Book Store. 11 Nickel's Arcade. and bath. Telephone 5290. 75-76-77
t., t., sat. Vf.
FOR RENTS -Single room, steam heat,
BtUSlIESS NOTICE hot water always. 311 Thompson I
Riders Pen Shop has moved into its St. 76-77-78-79-80-81.
new quarters across the street next to ,
Quarry's. ' 1 the Ad
Much larger -and better location. , W ataAd
Call "ad see us. Please tell your'
friends. 76-78-81.
We, pay best prices for men's used
clothing. Dial 8040.
Student Tailoring
Cor. N. Univ. and Thayer tf
WE take pride in the quality of our
work. You should take pride in our
products. We cater to the student
Yo are requested to visit our shop
at your earliest convenience. ..''
ARNOLD
~State St. Jewelers-302 State St. tf.
MEN'S Suits sponged, pressed 35 cents
Student's Tailoring, Phone 8040, Cor.
N. Univ. and Thayer. tf.
'tRY OUR Beauty Parlor. Rain Water Ti ea
Shampoo, face and scalp treatmnt.l
Special prices on all appointments.
Trojanowski Beauty Parlor, 1110 S.
University, side entrance. Phone
5535. tu, th, sat.-tf. V
WATCH REPAIRING
Efficient work at reasonable prices
Edw. A. Clark, 1121 S University.tru I
TYPEWRITERS
Rebuilt and second hand of all makes
bought, sold, rented, exchanged,
cleaned, repaired and rebuilt. Larg-"
est <stock and best service depart-
ment in Ann Arbor.
O. D. MORRILL, A TIDY red tinof
he 17 Nickels Arcade, There's the greate
heTypewriter & Stationery Store
Dealer: L. C. Smith & Corona known world. Sm(
tf. choose the nearest
NOTICE-Piano Tuning-The Stein-
way Concert Artist Tuner available Yes, Sir, P. A
-'for you. No extra charge. The A
exclusive tuner for the University' anna stff. Sunsh
School of Music. Phone 6776. Vic-rih
tor Allmendin er. Office at resi- the bigtsmie.
dence, 901 Graftger Ave. Not with fceret h m i
any Music House. tf.cheishu m
ELSON{BEAUTY SHOP. Lanoil, per no-A.irorcr
manent waving, and marell waving1 Smoke P A -
our specialty. 319 S. Main. Room
202. Dial 4404. tf. P. A. Fragrant, ft
ATTENTION fraternities and sorori- bite or throat-pard
ties. Try our Special Blend Coffee. Abr u
Per .pound 45c. The Schultz Groc- Aletprocesshu
eiy.' t., th., tf. on Bite and Parch
WANTEDGet a tidy red
EXPERIENCED two payment men to pieworries the ga
open office covering entire district.
"Full co-operation and protection.
Send $1.00 for supplies and cor--
plete informaion. Clyde A. Ram-RN
sey, 25-27 Opera Place, Cincinnati,
Ohio. tf.
MAGAZINE~ men, crew manages, dis-
trict managers, organizers experi- 40'0Ot
enced on two pay plan, also special
offers. Write or wire today for real
proposition. State fully experience. ® 0 192, B. J. Reynolds Tobacco
Clyde A. Ramsey, 25-27 Opera PaejComanayWinton-Salem. N. C.
Cilncinnat, Ohio. tf.

'Kaleidescopic Changes Mark
State's Affairs In Year 1925

majority of the citizens of the state;
others changing state practices and
customs of years standing-worked in
almost unbelievable harmony, as com-
pared with previous stormy sessions.

(By Associated Press)_
LANSING, Jan. 4.-The year 19251
was of kaleidescopic changes in statel
affairs.
Politically there was a convulsion
followed by several rippling tremors
in the ranks of the Republican organ-
ization. Under the transitory wand
of the legislature and the state admin-
istration, four important reorganiza-
tions were pierfected. Caught in anE
eddy of change the Michigan State
Fair management was overturned.
The state labor commission was
turned upside down in a general re-
organization that added three -new
members, dropped two former mnenm-
bers, increased salaries and divided
duties. A similar upheaval occured in
the tax commission.
The entire system of financing the
state's highways was uprooted and

ment of the gasoline and weight tax-
es. Death played its part in the pro-
gram of change when it removed Dr.
IMarion Leroy Burton, head of the
state's prroudest educational institu-
tion. The presidency of the Univer-
sity became the duty of Dr. 'Clarence
Cook Little, who has focused atten-
tion upon himself through a series of,
addresses on birth control, prohibition
and educational subjects.
After years of anticipation definite
steps were taken toward placing fi-
nance and building and loan compan-
ies under state regulation.
Except for the political upheavals,
the changes came mildly. Most of
the jangle and clash of preceding
years was missing. Even the legisla-
ture, which placed nearly 400 new
acts on the statute books-many of

TFODAY'S SPECIAL

II

WAFFLES AND
HOT COFFEE

Big;, Cris.}, Tendoer Waf-
fles ianI(
Pipiing Hot Coffee
20c
Watch for To-morrowm's
Special.

I
l
_+I

I il

THE AROR FOUNTAIN
313 S0. STATE

scattered to the winds with the enact- them affecting the everyday life of a'

mm

z j

.I'l~. '1. . ./Y~~°1.11.//~1Y~JJdI.~~~1.I.®1. ',/. 1 . ./. .f. . . ./.l~~. ,+ddtld".0"./1. ~, ,r ~ ".%/.I11d1. "v J1l.//" ./1./. ,

*

t f t .

If; !

A Splendid Lot of WA P1
Q ood W/earing Overcoats

tin

{E velopes are printed on iLaps with name and ad-
--dress. Paper is hih grade24-l. Bond. if seal
~ S rvje ony on lare sheets, r riton .a top center;
(frsmall shecets upper lch cearner. Send $1.00
Ibill and 1 4c in stamprs, 1'r n'o.,)^ order for $1.14,
or personal check for $1.24. Printing in black,
M ICH GA Nbluie, red, purple, green or brown is. Specify
color of, ink and size. wanted.
CENTRA3.04 S. lDerbO U., Chica, ICY.
- S
Just As Good As Ever
I- -
-...............,..UUIEBUISEEEURINIIEUUII~

F'l

/

h

f prince Albert, to be exact.
est little trouble-chaser in the
coke P. A. and pipe-grouches
texit.
is right there with the Polfy.
mie, gladness, the light heart,
Because Prince Albert is the
iest tobacco that ever tumbled
,ncob.
and smile. Cool, comfortable
Friendly P. A. Not a tongue-
ch in a ton of it. The Prince
ag the "No Admittance"~ sign
ithe day the factory opened.
tin of P. A. today and give
;ate.
,E ALBEflmRT
bier tobacco is like it l

P. A. :s sold ev'erywihere iN
tidy red tins, pound and half-
pound tin humidors, and
pound crystal-glass humidors
with spon ge-moistener top.
And "always with every bit
of bite and parch removed by
the Prince Albert process.

P riced at
A Late Purchase Enables Us
To offer Them at This Price
Finely finished coats with silk trim-
mings. Good fabrics, many plaid-
backed materials. The kind of coats
you would expect to pay at least $45
for.
Correctly styled and hand tailored.
Long, easy-hanging ulsters. Stylish-
ly fashioned double - breasted coats.
Tlake your choice at $34.50.

No

F.

ALLEN

l

--the house of Kuppenheimer good clothes
211 South Main Street

.,

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