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October 02, 1927 - Image 3

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1927-10-02

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OCTOBER 2, 1927. THE MICHIGAN DAILY

YOUNG SAYS BUSINESS
OUTLOOK IS BRIGHTER~
President of Newspaiaer Ad-erstising
Assoq'ialion Expeels leaiy
Refail P'ureliasing
FARMERS' CONDITION GOOD
(My A .ted Press)
NEW York, Oct. 1, 1927.-The gen-
eral business outlook for the fall and
winter is "exceedingly bright," Harvey
R. Young, of Columbus, 0., president
of the International AssocIation of
Newspaper. Advertising Executives,
said here today.
Mr. Young .said that reports received
from 350 member papers of the asso-
ciation indicated that fhe year's busi-
ness would exced that of 1925, and
possibly equal that of 1926.
"On the basis of reports reaching
me, I judge that the retail situation,
has never been brighter, and it ap-
pears that with excellent crops
throughout the country the farmer, for
the first time in several years, will re-
sume the role of an important retail
purchaser," Mr. Young said.
The nation-wvde prosperity of 1926,
Mr., Young stated, was "unprecedent-
ed and probably will not be equalled
again in many years.
"The peak of business in this coun-
try was reached in 1926. The year
1927, however, will be a shade better
than 1925, which indicates that our
prosperity has been general and con.
tinuous," Mr. Young declared.
IOWA CITY-Nearly a truckload of
mastodon bones has been brought her
by university geologists.

BLANCHARD RESIGNS FROM STAFF
TO DEVOTE TIME TO CONSULTATIONS
Arthur H. Blanchard, who has been university in 1912 and obtained a
Professor of Highway Engineering Master's degree in Highway Engineer-
and Highway Transportatinn at the ing from Columbia university in 1914.
For three years he was a supreintend-
University of Michigan for a number ent of road construction and mainten-
of yearh and has been on leave of ance, worked for the United Gas Im-
absence during the past year on ac- provement company of Philadelphia,
count of ill health, spending several and for the next three years, except for
months in Europe, has resigned from eight months in the army, he was
the University Istaff and will here- Inspector and the Assistant Engineer
after devote his time to consulting with the Pennsylvania State Highway
work with offices in Toledo, Ohio. Laboratory. From there he went
Rober L. Morrison, who has been with the Pittsburgh Testing Labora-
Director of the Michigan State High- tory as Assistant to the Director cf
way Engineering and Transport work Pavement Inspection at Birmingham.
at the University, has taken charge Alabama. In 1920 he was appointed
of the University work and has as- Professor of Highway Engineering at
sumed Mr. Blanchard's duties. the A. and M. College of Texas, leav-
All of the work of the department ing there in 1924 to go with the
of Civil Engineering in various lines Bureau of Public Roads.
of transportation has been much During his service with the Gov-
more. closely co-ordinated. The offices ernment, Mr. Emmons has conducted
of Professor John S. Worley, who re- extensive investigations, particularly
turried as Professor of Transportation, in regard to the stability of asphalt
and of Walter C. Sadler, Assistant pavements, and is one of the leading
Professor of Railway Engineering, authorities upon that subject. He is
have been moved into the quarters Vice President o fthe Association of
formerly occupied by the Davis library Asphalt Paving Technologists.
and the Davis library has been main--D
tained in its present form as a sep- ELECT RIDDERING
arate unit but in an adjoining room
and both libraries have been admin- COUNCIL LEADEl
istered together.
Walter J. Emons, highway research Carl J. Riddering, '28L, was electe
,specialist at the U. S. Bureau of Pub- president of the council at the re
lic roads, Washington, D. C., has cent annual election for council rn{1m
been appointed Associate Professor bers of the Lawyers' club. Othe
of Highway Engineering at the Uni- officers chosen are: George Garver
" versity and Director of the State 28L, vice-president; Gerald White
Highway laboratory. 29L, secretary; and Leon Jones, 28L
r Mr. Emmons graduated from Brown treasurer.

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Guani Heads Eightb
Assembly At Geneva

McNIT T WILL SPEAK AT ANNUAL 24. The occasion for these lectures
PRESS CONVENTION HERE FRIDAY is the annual convention of the State
Press association, sponsored by the
V. C. ThNitt, director of the Central at the University of West Virginia,
University of West Virginia.

Press syndicate, and donor of the Mc-
Naught awards, has been secured to
speak before the annual convention
of the University Press club, Friday
night, Oct. 21, Prof. J. L. Brumm,
who is in charge of the program, an-
iounced today. He will speak on
"The Standardization of the Press."
Mr. McNitt graduated from the
University of Michigan in '94, and was
1 editor-publisher of 1\cNaught's Month-
ly which ceased publication recently.
His McNaught awards are given to
students in the rhetoric and journal-
ism departments, for excellency of
work.
The rest of the program of the
Press convention will be announced
later.
Prof. J. L. Brumm, head of the de-
partment of journalism, has been in-

i\lorgantown, W. Va., the week of Oct.

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vited tcv give a series of six lectures
S LatinAmerican, Senor Alberto N. ssembly of the eighth session of the
League of Nations at Geneva. He re-
Guani, of Uruguay, is president of the ceived but a single majority vote.
St. Andrews (Episcopal) Church
Catherine and Division
8:00 a. m.-Holy Communion.
1 1:00 a. m.-H-oly Communion.
Preacher: Rev. Henry Lewis
HARRIS HALL
State and Huron
9:30-Student's Celebration of Holy Com-
munion followed by breakfast.
6:15-Student Supper.
Speaker: PROFESSOR WENLEY.

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VALETERIA-a new word, but a word that
you'll welcome when you learn what it means.
It means "valet service"--not the kind of ser-
vice you've known in the past, but a new service
that\shapes your clothes while it presses them-
just as was done when they were made.
We can say most in fewest words by telling
you that this is the remarkable new service that's
now being adv.rtised in The Saturday Evening
Post.
Phone us and let us give your clothes a real
revival!
Combined Mhrackeaning and Valeteria Service

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COLLEGE MEN AND WOMEN
will find the Packard Restaurant
bigger and better than ever.
703 Packard St.

LOS ANGELES-All

hazing hasI

been banned at the University of Cali-
fornia this year.

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Did Adam Really Know His Apples?

The modern Adams know their
onions. T:. y wouldn't fall for an2
apple' But they'll all tell you toa
see this show.
AND-Don't wonder if they wink
as they say it
As intriguing as pink georgette! Imagine! What if
YOUR husband had a handsome twin brother? And
you couldn't tell 'em apart-and-well, if this sort of
thing happened to your neighbors, it would supply
bridge gossip for weeks! You won't need rose-col
ored glasses to enjoy this one!
This is the type of light comedy you've been waiting for-a devil-may-care
story, full of gay entertainment, continual excitezpent, grand twists of narra-
tive. YOU'LL LEARN ABOUT LAUGHTER FROM THIS ONE
-A N D-
ROY
CO DY D'ARCYPE

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S UN DAY MATINEES
OFFER GOOD SEATS
WITHOUT WAITING-
DOORS OPEN 1 P. M.

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SHOWS
SUNDAY
1:25
3:00
4:30
6:50
8:40
ADUILTS
tc
CHILDREN
250

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Keith audevlle.Hedline

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Keith Vaudeville Headlinerk
The Brightest Spot in Songland
SHUFFLE ALONG FUR

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"Hot Songs

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Direct from the "Shuffle Along" Success

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Other

New Aesop Fable

VATRE IRETIEW

'1a' t T .10ratia'ft l17atYia WILI"IVI f

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- :: .. -., 2 O"-, - -- rr -. PAS 7..IIF7 REVIEW-['Sl t.

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