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January 09, 1926 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1926-01-09

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

PAGE EIGIT14 '

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

sATC'l,'DA V, rANUARY 9,

THE MICHIGAN DAILY SATUI0AY, JANUARY 9,v

DAILY OFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of
the University. Copy received by the Assistant to the President until
3:30 "p. m. (1.1:30 a. mi. Saturdays).
Volume VI SATl'RDAY, JANUATRY 9, 1926 Nu mber 80

Fathers

To All Men Students:
Students intending to change their rooms at the end of the. present se-
mester are hereby reminded that according to the University agreements,
they are to inform their landladies of such intention at least two weeks
prior to the close of thesemester. It is advised that notice of such..intention,
to move be made at once.
J. A. Bursley.
Householders:
Householders haying available rooms for men students are requested to
list them in the.Office of the Dean of Students, Room2, University Hall, at
once. .J. A. Bursley.
The president of every fraternity or house club is requested to send to
the office of the Dean of Students before noon Monday, January 11th, a state-
ment' as' to the number of members rooming in the fraternity house at
present. J. A. Bursley.
Courses In the Summer Session:
The Abridged Announcement for the Summer Session of 1926 will be
ready for distribution in the registration offices of the various schools and
colleges on Monday, January 11. The Announcement will contain a list of
the courses to be given next summer. Students planning to attend the Sum-
mer Session are advised to consult this Announcement before filing their
elections for the second semester.
F. H. Kraus.
Magazine Writing:
Class will meet at 7:00 p. m. Monday instead of the usual hour.
H. P. Jones.
Senate Conneil:
There will be a meeting of the Senate Council on Monday, January 11,
at 4:15 P. M. in the President's office.
F. E. Robbins.

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Literary Cataloge - -
Supplement To Be HALL ER'S 11IrvingWarmolts,fl
STATE STREET JEWELERS CHIROPODIST AND
Ready Next Week; ORTHnOP EDIST
Visit Our Optical Department. 707N. University Ave. Phone
Material for the supplement to the
literary college catalog was sent to
the printers yesterday, and probably
will be ready for distribution amonglof -
students early next week. Artists' M aterials All
The supplement will contain two
divisions, one outlining new courses *YTI'
which will be offered next semesterKaz
and changes In those 'given at pres- .f
ent; the second part will contain in-
structions for procedure in elections Amok d yd
and classifications. ' vo
Foreign Students AristsAMrla i
Will Learn Games
Canvas Canvas Board
Members of the Cosmopolitan club = Academy Board Stretcher Pieces
will be given opportunity to learn Water Color in Tubes rt te il Coor Boxes
several of the more popular group Water Color Boxes Ciy Moulding Outfits
games of China, Japan, and India at Stencil Out'ilts Oils
their meeting tonight in Lane.h 1ll au- Artists Brushes Plaque Frames
ditorium. Refreshments will also be , Oil Colors in Tubes Iraft Klay
served.
CHARLESTONCLASS We invite those interested in art work of this nature to co
in and see our splendid stock.
Every Wednesday
WEW
5 One-Hour Lessons $5.00
PRIVATE LESSONS DAILY 207 EAST LIBERTY STREET
10 A.M, ATONNARP.BOR
ANN ARBOR YPSILAN
TERRACE GARDEN STUDIO K
220 Wrierth Arcade P ipe 832 iiiiunifiiimolllilluilIIii ii uiiiiiiimiuiniuillllilliiiwiuiiii

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ST. LA WRENCE WA
TOLD BY FOR
Brown Relates History Of Former
Lake To Ocean Canal Project
At Historical Meeting

TERWAY STORY
MER INSTRUCTOR

OFFICE.
SUIPP LIES
Diaries, Calendars
m rYExpense Books, etc.

926

John Coolidge is going to be a bigger man than his father, the Presi-
by Great Britain's adoption of free dent of the United States-physically speaking. New White House family
trade. In order to win back the trade, group photo shows how he has eclipsed his father in height, and he's. still
of the west, an appeal came from growing
Canada to open the river to Ameri-i
can ships for a continuous voyage l LANSING.-Approval of a proposed ISAGINAW.- Immediate construc-
from the lakes tQ the sea.' By the railroad tunnel under the Detroit riv- tion of a $600,000 addition to St.
reciprocity treaty of 1854, this right er was asked of the state public util- Mary's hospital here was assured to-
was temporarily granted, and in 1871,1 ities commission in, an, application day with the announcement of over
it was conceded forever. filed today by the Detroit River Sub- subscription of the 1926 fund of the
ways company. welfare league.

1'

DEEPER CHANNEL ASKED
Arguments put forward supporting
the St. Lawrence waterway project
are practically the same as those used
75 years ago, only that the earlier
project was for a 9 foot channel, in-
stead of 25, as under the present
scheme, said G. W. Brown, of the Uni-
versity of Toronto, who gave the his-
tory of the Canadian river at the
American Historical association meet-
ing here during vacation. Mr. Brown
was a member of the history depart-
ment here, last year.
"To the, Great Lakes," he stated
"was first applied the principle of dis-
armament, which later became the
accepted policy for the whole boun-
dary, and which has provided a unique
example of international confidence
and goodwill." Discussing the open-
ing of the river to American shipping,
Mr. Brown said that for 40 years after!
1790, American vessels were allowed
to descend the river as far as Mvon-
treal, and to come up from the ocean
as far as Quebec, but that prohibition
of their right to complete an unbrok-
en vokage between the lakes and the
sea was jealously guarded by British
shipping interests. During this per-
iod, products of the United States
were allowed to be exported by way
of the St. Lawrence as if they were
of Canadian origin, and so receivedl
the advantages of colonial preference
in 'English markets.
"By the Huskisson acts of 1822,
this, freedom of trade across the boun-
dary was for a time put to an end,"
Mr. Brown continued, "and immediate-
ly the American settlers appealed to
Washington to obtain the right for
American vessels to navigate the St.
Lawrence to the sea. By the time
ithat Huskisson's policy was reversed,
in 1827, the building of American
canals, especially the Erie canal, cut
heavily into the Canadian trade. In
order to meet thistsituation, a canal
system making the St. Lawrence
navigable from the ocean to the lakes
was built between 1840 and 1849, as
the Canadian and British interests
hoped they might thus win back the
trade of the west.
"Before this project was completed,
however, the whole foundation of the
St. Lawrence export trade, the colon-
ial preference system, was swept away

WAHR SUNIVERSITY
BOOKSTR

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LOCAL EVENTS
For notices not otherwise mentioned in
The Daily, Items will be published on
two successive days only. Copy must
be submitted toythe Local Events
Editor by o P. M.
aturday
Scalp and Blade men meet at 2 o'-
clock at Spedding's studio for 'En-
sian picture.
Members of the Hindustan club will
meet at 2 o'clock in Dey's studio for
pictures; business meeting in Lane
hall follows.
Tryouts for annual Sp pih play
will meet at 3 o'clock in ropm 201,
South wing.

-'A-.>
r s
- tY lr

Craftsmen club meets at 7:30"
clock in .the Masonic temple.

0'- '

CosmopolitaA club meets at
clock in Lane hall auditorium.

8 o'-

Sunday
Members of Ia Sociedad Hispanica
will meet at 9:30 o'clock at Rentsciil-
er's studio for 'Ensian picture.
Phi Lambda Theta will meet at 11
o'clock at Spedding's studio for En-
sian picture.
Women's Educational club appoint-
ment for 'Esian picture at Spedding's
is at 2:30 o clock.
RELIGIOUS
Sunday
Rev. G. A. Neumann, pastor of the
Bethlhem Evangelical church, will de-
liver his regular sermon at 11 o'clock.
His subject will be "The God of This
World". English service at 10 o'-
clock.
The Rt. Rev,. John N. McCormick,1
D.D., bishop of Western Michigan,
will deliver the morning sermon and
nrnvar nt 11 niniinC rrav,

Skiing

Coasting

ating

_ a -
Iknow thie new poP-
ic OLane Hall Tavern?
Ou ddollar weekly mealz
* *Y
tickets are good until they
areuowed up.
Try-ad se how m uch
_ w
* *.
Private ooms for parties
dand banquets. =
- w.
--
_ ylusave., _
_ wa

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These clear, crisp, cold days are ideal for outdoor sports. We
have the outdoor clothing necessary for ladies and men-
Skating Breeches, Leather Jackets and Blouses (all kinds),
Blanket Shirts, Corduroy Coats, Skating 'Shoes, Heavy Wool
Socks, Mittens, Gloves, Sweaters, Helmets, Jligh-Top and Moc-
casin Pack Shoes all at lowest prices.

Blankets, Auto Robes and

Steamer

Ru s

prayer aL ii oco 1 in a i. n ,rew s
TOKIQ. -The foreign office has sent Episcopal church.
a note t Great Britain, the United
States and Russia, expressing Japan's The Baptist Guild religious educa-
desire for formulate a new agreement tion classes will meet at noon in the
regarding the seal fishing territory, Guild house. Friendship hour at 5:30
the present pact dealing with, this o'clock and devotional meeting at 7:30#
question expiring in December. o'clock in the Guild house.

All kinds finest grade wool bed and army blankets, couch shawls
and robes. Large assortment at most attractive prices, ranging
from $3 to $25.

)o

Fleece Bedroom Slippers-Laundry Bags
Genuine "WEED," DeLuxe or Bal-
loon tire chains. All styles and sizes
at special bargain prices, at $1,98 up.

Buy $1O Florsli ms
b $d I.85- ther at $',5.
BIGSHOE SALE ON
CAMPUS BC)OTERY, 304 5. State.

SURPLUS SUPPLIES STORE
DoTr ato"n in Rear of Pos Oice'-213 Nontli Fourth Ave:

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Thomas Wilfred with the only instrument in the world that plays LIGHT instead of sound.

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