THE MICHIGAN DAILY THURSDAY, r
Y0 FICIAL BULLETIN
n in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members
iversity. Copy received by the Assistant to the Presi-
3:30 p. m. (11:30 a. m. Saturday.)
It is iimperative that you make. your Michiganensian picture
appointment immediately. The business office on the second floor of
the Press building is open every afternoon from 1 to 5, and upon
payment here of $3.00 you are in a position to make your appointments,
with any one of the four official photographers, namely, Dey, Randall,
Rentschler, or Spedding. $2.00 of this amount will be allowed by the
photographers on any private order which may be given before Christ-
mas. Act now, and get a convenient appointment.
Thomas Thomas, Managing Editor
Christian Science Society:
Christian Science Society of the University of Michigan meets
tonight at 7:30 in the upper room of Lane Hall.
Ford Johnston, Secretary
as related to high dams" and Mr. Galley will speak, on "The use of the
Magnetometer in Oil Field." All interested are invited.
C. H. Riggs, SecretaryCIAL
An attempt has been made to send invitations to all foreign stu- iiDED CASE0EII ITS
dents for the International Thanksgiving Dinner to be held on Novem-
ber 28, 1928. If, any foreign student has not received an invitation, he -
or she, is asked to communicate with Valborg Egeland at Martha Cook (By Associated Press)
Building as soon as possible. NEW YORK, Nov. 14-While po-
Bettina Bush, Chairman, International Dinner lice continued today their appar-
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1928
ty, School of Education:
'he first Staff luncheon for the year will be held at the Union
es dining room) Monday, November 19, at ,x2:15 o'clock. Professor
s will be in charge.
C. 0. Davis, Secretary
'he French writer Yvon Lapaquellerie will give the first lecture on1
ercle Francais Program, Thursday, November 15, at 4:15 o'clock,
tural Science Auditorium, on "Le Roman Francais d'apres-guerre."
'ickets for the whole series of lectures and plays may be procured
the Secretary of the Department of Romance Languages (Room
Zomance Languages Bldg.) or at the door.
nts, Colleges of Engineering and Architecture:
he Classification Committee has placed the limit of time, at which
rse may be dropped without record, at the end of the eighth week
e semester, November 17, 1928, excepting in cases of continued ill-
or other extenuating circumstances. In all cases the classifier
d consult with the instructor.
Louis A. Hopkins, Secretary.
shall be in Dean Cabot's office in the old Medical Building daily
10:00 a. m. to 1:30 p.m. and from 3:00 p. m. to 5:00 p. m. On
day my office hours will be from 10:00 a. m. to 12:30 noon.
Harvey C. Emery, Counsellor to Pre-Medical Students
man Hygiene Lecture:
he second freshman lecture in Hygiene for men, will be given in
'man Gymnasium, Thursday and Friday, November 15 and 16,
1, 5:15 p. m. This requirement includes all freshmen in the regu-
iysical training classes and others that have been excused from
Sweetness And Aroma Of Turkish Tobacco
Aids PopularityOf Blended Cigarettes
Professor Louis Bredvoid of the English department will speak
the Women's luncheon at the Michigan Union, Ladies dining room
All publications having space in the Michiganensian should' have
their appointments made and their pictures taken before Dec. 1. This
includes the Board in Control of Student Publications, Michigan Daily,
Michigan Gargoyle, and the Michigan Technic.
Thomas Thomas, Managing Editor
Alpha Kappa Delta:
The members of Alpha Kappa Delta will meet tonight at the home
of Dr. Wood, 3 Harvard Place. It is essential that all members be
present as an important business meeting is to be held.
R. D. MacNitt, President
Sigma Gamma Epsilon:
There will be a business meeting of the Sigma Gamma Epsilon,
Thursday at 7 p. m. in the Russel Seminar. At 7:30 following this, there
will be an open meeting at which Mr. Dickey will speak on "Geology
Every one has what he claims to1
be his favorite brand of cigarette,
whatever its brand of blend may
be. Most of them break theirl
tastes into one certain blend and
smoke that continually, but few
have any knowledge of the signifi-
cance of this blend question.
The widespread popularity of the
banded cigarette in America and
its tremendous growth in consum-
ption during the past few years
are due in a large measure to the
aroma imparted through the use
of the so-called Turkish tobacco. It
imparts also a sweetness and burn-
ing quality not matched by the
purely American left tobacco, due
to the fact that the smaller propor-
tion of aromatic essential oils,
starch and other elements.
The classification Turkish, how-'
ever, has a generic rather than
geographic significance. So-called
Turkish tobacco comes note only
from Turkey on the borders of the
Aegean and Black seas, but includes
all tobaccos grown in Greece in
the region bearing upon the eastern
Mediterranean and Aegean seas..
Abdul Hamid, last of the cele-
brated sultans, and his numerous
wives in the harem smoked cigar-
ettes especially made from leaf to-
baccos grown in these districts,
which now have passed from the
Turkish empire to become a part
of the present Hellenic Republic.
These tobaccos are the most cost-
ly, costing upwards of $1 a pound
wholesale as compared with 30 and
40 cents a pound for American cig-
Tobacco culture in eastern Mace-
donia, western Thrace, and Smyrna
started soon after the leaf wart
brought to England from America
by Sir Walter Raleigh.
ently fruitless efforts to find the
slayer of Arnold Rothstein, gambler,
rumors were circulated that Mayor
James J. Walker has asked the res-
ignation of Police Commissioner
Attaches of the mayor's office
refused to comment, but it is known
that Mayor Walker is dissatisfied
with the police handling of the case
and has instigated his own investi-
gation of the fatal shooting, which
occurred a week ago Sunday.
The commissioner denied that he
and the mayor had had any dis-
agreement or that he intended to
resign. He said he was satisfied
with the handling of the case and
that he expected an arrest before
the week was over.
Differences of opinion between
the police and the district attorney
also have come into the open. Dis-
trict Attorney Joab Banton insisted
that "Tough Willie" McCabe, one
of those alleged to have been in the
room in the Park Central Hotel
when Rothstein was shot, was not
there and is not being sought.
SHIPPERS WILL RALLYT EESE0 UE
G. A. May
supplementary examination for those who missed the regular
n Friday, Nov. 9, will be given at 4 o'clock Thursday, Nov. 15, in
4054 N. S.
I. D. Scott
Till the men who have entered the intramural cross-country run
up and see whether they have their health cards. If not, get
portation Club-Open Meeting:
R. Burton, Chief Engineer of Research and Statistics for the
Highway Department, will give an illustrated talk on "Snow Re-
," Wednesday, November 21, at 8 p. m., in Room 1046 of the
his is an open meeting and anyone interested is invited to
shall be unable to meet my class in Rhetorical Analysis on Fri-
.orning at nine.
A. R. Morris
. Meeting Today:
of. H. Y. McClusky will speak at the Campus Forum meeting this
oon at 4:15 o'clock in Lane Hall on the subject "Religion Without
This meeting will be open to both men and women students on
CHICAGO, Nov. 14.-Potato ship-
pers and dealers in the United
States will meet at the Stevens ho-
tel Dec. 3 to 5 to acquit the lowly
spud of destroying the boyish waist-
line and ruining the girlish figure
of American consumers.
Witnesses are being summoned
by E. S. Briggs of Chicago, secre-
tary of the American Fruit and
Vegetable Shippers association. For
the most part they will be scientists
and professional men. Their testi-
mony will have an important bear-
ing upon the campaign to break
down consumer prejudice against
the lowly spud.
The hearing is to be held at a
time when the international live-
stock exposition and international
'hay and grain show will be showin-
in Chicago. Representatives of vir-
tually every agricultural college in
the United States will take part in
the discussions and do their bit
toward formulating a national pro-
gram for the advancement of the
The American Railroad Agricul-
tural Agents association will be in
session and will be expected to co-
operate in the movement.
We hae all makes.
Colored duco finishes. Price $60.
0. D. MORRILL
17 Nickels Arcade Phone 66151
Charles F. Moore, Chm. Campus Forum
ere will be a meeting at 5:00 this afternoon in Room 110, Library.
Elizabeth Wellman, Chairman
.ere will be a regular weekly meeting of the 'Craftsmen Club
t in the small lodge room at the Masonic Temple, Fourth Street,
n Williams and Liberty. All those with parts are particularly
to be present. Remember, 7:30-this evening-Thursday. Bring
ier with you.
V. F. Neumann, Chr.
Distinctive in their styling as well as the fit.
Showing for your approval appropriate woolens suitable for every
style and occasion.
Have your overcoat made expressly for you.
Note the difference in the fit of the shoulders
and collar from the ordinary kind.
THE COST YOU WILL FIND IS NOT EXCESSIVE
$40.00 to $147.00
TINKER & COMPANY
So. State St. at William St.
More of those Campus Crushers are being received every day.
before we know it
BRING US YOUR ORDER NOW FOR
WHILE SAMPLE LINES ARE UNBROKEN
3 Prizes for High Score, Weekly.
Hrs, 3:00 P. M. to 11:00 P. M.
Get in Shape for the Intramural, Fraternity, All-Campus and Class Tournaments.
"Beginners, Free Instruction"
Sat. 10:00 P. M. to 11:00 P. M.
Dancing at the Michigan U
THE OMER-LOOMIS ORCHESTRA