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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.

March 03, 1928 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1928-03-03

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

~ATTfl~ThAV .MAT~C~T4 % 1~2R

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THREM

FLYIG CLB OB&INS nvention Kewards
STERE AR ~IE~Lindherg sMother
FORLADNGRND

IPRIPOSEl) 1R)UTE MAY 1NCIMvJ)}
('ITY IN. PLAN THAT WILL
LlN$ EASTERN MICHIGAN
CITY MAY HfAVE 'AiR MAILl
Nauies Of FL'ty People Subsoribed As
Charter Members At Luncheon
held Yesterdzy
Following a luncheon session of
the Board of' Directoxrs of the Ann
Arbor Chamber of Commerce yester-
(lay noon, it was announced that 50
persons have already signified their
intention, of joining the Anna Arbor 1
Flying club.
Immediately after the lunch,eon a
prospectus of the proposed flying
club and of the airport which it plans
to establish was made public by 0.
0. McLeish, secretary of the organ-
ization.
"The object of the Ann Arbor Fly-
ing club," according to McLeish,
"shall be to promote and encourage.
aviation and to~ provide, equip, and
maintain a suitable municipal air
port or afirports in the vicinity of!
Ann Arbor for use by its citizens."
)1embershiip Is Open
Through the efforts of an airport
campaign committee, cllarter mem-
berships are now being offered to all
those interested. Thie entrance fee
has been set at $20, with an addi-
tional fee of $5 for this year's dues'.
After consideration of available

HUIAER EXPLAINS
LITTLE'S ALUMNI
UNIVERSITY PLAN
WASH INCTON, March 2.-Plans
university as outlined by President
Clarence Cook Little of th~e Univer-
sity of Michigan were explained last
night 10 the Michigan association of
Washington in an address by IDr. G.
Carl Huber, (lean of the Graduate
scno ade appea bcause there
would be no entrance examinations,
no( dropping of students, and no
"'plucks," were the prin cipal features
expounded by Dean Hluber as he
characterized the plan, as it is now
in embryo form, as something unique
in the "history of American university
development.
"The alumni gatherig in Ann Ar-
bor in November w,1ll have an im-
mense significance in the future in
the development of alumni relations
in American universitjes," lie said.
Questionnaires have been sent out to
a selected group of alum ni in an ef-
fort to ascertain not only how the
individual alumnus feels towvprd the
University, but alspo in what ways the
University ('an be, of further service
to him.
Of this grpup more than 50 per
cent answered and expressed a desire
fo further contavt with the Univer-
in further study.
"Reduced to n umbers, this means
that more than 15,000 alumni are
only waiting the word as to how~o
get it, lbefore aligning themselves in
some (legree with their alma mater.
The University hopes through this
medium to keep its miembers well in-
fornied andl up to (late in the latest
advance in any subject or subjects
which are of particular interest to
them."
Dean Huber also discussed the
junior colhege idea as means of re-
lieving congestion at the University
and the new activities a~ (expanded
oanizaio of the general aluni2

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"2
......,<~.'.......

A very smart three button jacket
properly tailored witti the usual care
by KAHN Tailoring Co., of Indian-
apolis gives the wearer a distinctive
appearance always d esired by the indi-
vidul wo wshe tobe elldressed.

sites about
have decided
city officials
farm by the
field. The
thry"eand' ae
iymondSate

the city, the directors
to accept the offer of
of the use of the Steere
Park board as a flying
Steere farm is located
half miles south of the
nbans for the develon-

Mrs~ Evingeline Loidge Liwlbergh.
MWother of the flyer, and the medal
which was awarded her by the Nation-
al Education association at the final
session of its convention in Boston,
Thlursday. Mrs. Lindbergh is a grad-
uate of the University in the class of
'99.
REGENT TO GIVE
TALK TOMORROW

$79~

to

mentof he pojet a agred pon Junius E. Beal, regent of the Uni-
yesterday provide that the upajor por- versity, will deliver an address at
tion of the funds taken in from en- 5:30 o'clock tomorrow night at th
trance fees shall be turned over to1 Fir'st Congregational church. Regent
the Ann Arbor Park Board. It was Bawoesec ilb n"t-
also decided that the Park Board Bea, whoe s eechwill euone st-
should supervise the work of the air- dnLienEgld"rtuedas
port. Not less than $5,000 will be summer froni a four months trip
made available for this use during abroad, where he learned facts con-
1928, it is planned. After this year~ cerning the life of, the English under-
the regular dues are expeted to bej graduate. The address will be before
sufficient to maintain the airport. the meeting of the Student Fellowship
Open To IUniversity of the church, and University stu-
Use of the flying field and its fa-. dents, and others interested, are
dilties by the University was voted cordially invited.

N Neal I itile PLac e With
Pnty. ci Entertainmnt
MONTE BLUE
"Red Hot Tires"
T.' "AII" WitJ~h 1c
NEXT TIES)AY
"UNCLE TOM'S CABIN"
RA E

From vast showings of appropriate fabrics, both Home and Foreign weaves.
Tikr& opn
So. State St. at William St.

sAlmost coincidn wit h the rapid -mm m m m m u m m m
organization of the flying club is the
announcement from Washington of 2-
proposed air maiL routes in M~ichi- s IF YOU DESIRE A VARIETY ASK ONE
g~an, to connect with the transcon-
tinental service at Chicago and D~e-!
troit. Bids for the proposed routes W HO EATS AT THE
were asked by Post Office officials2
Wednesday.-
There are two of these proposed
routes for Michigan. The one which __
will include Ann Arbior has Bay City H U BB! MOU E
and Battle Creek as its terminals and2
will also reach Jackson, Ypsilanti,2-
Detroit, Pontiac, Flint, and Saginaw.-
The other known as the Chicago--
Muskegon division will connect wvithi The most suitable place on the campus
the first at Battle Creek and will
include Musk-egon, Grand Rapids,;
Lansing, Kalamazoo, South Bend and
Chicago.
Pack Discusses Plan ISingle Meals or oard by the W eek
Postmaster A. C. 'Pack in- comn- -
menting on the present air mail ser- ==
vice for Michigan explained that at =2
present except by mailing letters at
certain hours, train service is equal -H U B H OS
ly as efficient as air service for most
eastern 'mail. Mail for New York and-
the East by air mail must reach the
local postoffice now either by 4:45 209 5. STATE ST.
epained is onl afced by te IEstablished 1899
other hour the r'ail service by train I tmlUM~lolL
is at least two hours ahead of amir_______________________________

U
- - -,
I,

-, - >--- -', ~ .,,-~.--------. -. ci I

L

atory Sale

-V

To Clean wit All Broken Lots
n az~d WQr~0E~'~

A
N U
D

pS

service.
BEGIN WIRING AND HEATINCI
WORK ON LEAGiUE RUILWING
Preliminary work on the electrical
and heating system for the Women's I
league building, the foundation of'
which is now being constructed, is
about to start, according to I. W.
Truettner, ofrt te building and
An electrical power line and a hot
water and steam tunnel will be ex-
tended from the .Dental building. The
tunnel will be about eight feet in
diameter-.
G lasgow officials have decided to
install upholstered instead of wooden
seats in some of the street cars.

Your Last Chance to See a
Stage Presentation Unusual.!
HARRY CARROLL UNIT
"Glorifying American Youth"
KEN MURRAY-SPOKESMAN

lv"T"

We probably have your size -Save $2 to $3
UNUSUAL HEAVY SELLING DURING OUR RECFNT MLDMWINTFR SALE HAS
LEFT MANY STYLES IN MEN'S AND WOMEN'S SHQIFS B3ADJY BROKEN UP
IN SIZES-ALL OF THESE LOTS MUST BE CLOSED OUT AT ONCE.
rasfc Prce tti fortO ay

A Ga

Nliirrav

Firt Cls
Shoe
Repairing
Expert Workemanship

nnI~I reenw ~~zv'cy . .- .- -
A pecial Song Cce"Fooling Around"
CALIFORNIA COLLEGIANS
"Entertainment to a Queen's Tase"
"IN THE GYM"
"A DAILY DOZEN DE LOOKS"

56 Pairs Florsheims,

$12(~O0

Values,

70 Pairs Florsheims, $10,O0 Values, Cut to ... . ... .. . .. . .. ... $7.85
150 airs Men's Oxfords, $8.00-$9.00 Values, cut ... $.5,8 and $6.85
120 Pairs Women's Pumps and Oxfords, $8.00 Values, Cut to ..... $5.90
98 Pairs Women's Pumps and Oxfords $7.00-$7.5O Values Cut to $4.90
All of these styles are good for spring wear'-Sale for 10 days only-We can fit you.

CIut to . . . . . . . . . . . . .. $9.45

Stl EN

0TH FR )llt' llTt~AN

MAY McAVOY

ATTRACTiONS TOO!

I

U

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