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October 15, 1919 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1919-10-15

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

THE M

THMCHIGAN DAILY

.

i'l

i

i

st to University Women

Ei
,.. ,-

IS

C o m e o u t, fre sh m e n ; m a k e y o u r G le e c u t e l r s e v .u ar r r a T l n
club the largest ever. flbL RVL IR~l
All University women who can play
either the mandolin;or guitar please UtV Af.

for
this
All
y or
.at-

meet at 5 o'clock in thevWomen's
league-room of University hall. A
woman's mandolin club will be start-
ed at this time.

RELAY RACES AND WIENER ROAST
TO ENTERTAIN ATTEND-
ANTS

rls who have
are -asked to
ouse ,on Wed-
:, to arrange
. A. member-
ng in reports
final reports
the freshman
t out a large
Another try-'
,fternoon from
Hunt's studio
>01 of Music.

Mortarboard will meet
evening 'at 7:30 o'clock at
Gamma house.

tomorrow
the Delta

Dean Myra B. Jordan asks the jun-
fors to meet the girls of their class
on Thursday afternoon at 4 o'clock in
Barbour gymnasium. Efforts have been
made to reach all of the girls, but if
you have not been formally invited
come out Thursday afternoon. Junior
girls who are entering the University,
this year for the first time are es-
pecially urged to be present.
1"
Read the Michigan Daily for Campus
news.-Adv.

Hockey games, relay 'aces, a huge
bonfire, and roasted wie ies-that is
the .program of the free picnic to be
held at 4 o'clock this afternoon at
Palmer field. The Women's,Athleic
association invites all campus women,
,wvhether members of the association or
not, to attend.,4
It is the aim of those in charge to
make jolly fellowship the dominant
faftor, and the new girls especially
should welcome this wholesome out-

i

Ias , otStle LISTEN. Do you realize that Ann o'ut your money at any time
./ f, , Arbor has thesafest organization for ceive 5 per cent. H. H. Herb
s Slogan investing your money? The -Huron Ann Arbor Savings Bank Bid
Valley Bldg. and Savings Ass'n., or-
ganized 1891 under State supervision The Michigan Daily, deliv
"Ann Arbor girls," says a local shoe, never paid less than 6 per cent divid- your door daily except Mond
dealer, "buy the comfortable low-heel- ends, free from taxation. You can draw a year.-Adv.
ed walking shoe in preference to the -
more extreme styles preferred by the 1i1iIII Illl1llIIll iII Iu l lli ll l ll: I illIllIIlllh Illh1111HII
women- of Detroit or Chicago. The ;
style of fancy shoe we sell is usually
the oxford or pump which is worn for ADVANCED DANCING CLASS
dances or theater parties. In short,s
girls in, Ann Arbor select their shoes,-n-~d Uno
from styles suitable for street wear ;
rather than wearing fancy shoes for
walking purposes."
"It is becoming more prevalent,"
says Miss Wharter of the department Tho wishing to the class in advanced ball-r
of physical education, "among better .c wihin jon ay
educated women, to select ensible dancing to be held on Monday and Wednesday from 7
shoes, the kind a woman" can/walk in p. m. in the Old Union Bldg., should enroll today betwe
with comfort. Freshmen coming to, and 5 or 7 and 9 p. M.
the University bring brand new high-
heeled shoes with them,but by the The latest steps and variations will be taught. For
middle of the year, the majority are ; ticulars call 1666-J.
wearing the low-heeled styles. Every
year the tendency among educated '
women toward sensible shoes is be-
more pronounced." This goes to prove
that the educated woman of today is
not letting style run away with her Ld nd Com ao
comfort.-Estabshed 1905-
IOTA SIGMA PI ACCEPTSLdnm
INVITATION TO CONVENTION "1
Ann Arbor's ExclusiVe Kod
Iota Sigma Pi, honorary chemical so-
rority, held a meeting Saturday. An in-i and Finishing Shop
vitation from Boulder, Col., to the na-
I tional convention next June was re- 1 V r c ati Suiiloo

r'
,'_

ere
ay,

.

The
"Ormond"
(All Over)
Cordovan

of-door opportunity to get acquainted..
While this is the association's first at-
tempt at a free picnic, its members
hope to make the affair so successful
that annual repetition will be insured.
The girls who will play on the
hockey teams and substitutes are as
follows: Eleanor Stephenson, '22;
Virginia Mowry, '22; Florence Free-
man, '22; Lois De Vries, '21; Alice
Beckwith, Alice Leonard, '21; Helen
Master, '21; Dorothy Dunlap, '22; Mar-
garet Rottschaefer, '21; Selma Muell-
er, '22; Caroline Myll, '22; Caroline
Napier, '22; Hilda Boyven, '22; Phyllis
Wiley, '21; Grace Hall, '20; Ruth Ab-
bott, '20; Ruth Jennings, '20; Anne
Kirkpatrick, '20; Florence Field, '20;
Sue Verlend en, '20; Dorothy Jones,
'20; Lucy Huffman, '20; Quinnith Sum-
mers, '21; Isabel Wolfstein, '22A; Ern-
estine Hall, '21; Helen Koch, '21; Elsie
Erley, '20; Helen Sprick, '22.

,

ceived and accepted.
Meetings will be held at 1:15 o'clock
Saturday, Oct. 25, in the Chemistry'
building, and regularly the second and
last,_Saturdays of each montli.

rasa LIJ.1A a s ani o ppliv
Expert Amateur Finishing by most
Modern Methods
Two Doors West of Hill Auditori

N

Price

1N

$14.00

are Economy

_ -

the carpenter who bought cheap
broke so many he couldn't afford
ing our Wall-Over shoes is no ex-J
ny. Walk-Over quality holds the
e makes. These shoes have never
lower price.

-'

College Lxchanges
Harvard - Boston reached th
amount given by New York City i
the Endowment drive which has been
carried on by Harvard university
Each city contributed $825,000 and th
entire total reached was $1,934,544.
Princeton - Princeton's Triangl
club is planning to present a musica
comedy this year rather than a comi
opera. It is planned to revert to th
pre-war custom of taking a trip dur-
ing Christmas vacation.

e
.
e
c
e

;
.
1
s
e
.I
i
I
ry
3

TRAOL WA K REG. VU PACT OfT

BOOT
SHOP

115 So. Main St.

M. A. C.-At a meetinL of 'the M. A.
C. Alumni association, in Juine, $95,-
000 was pledged to go toward the
building of an M. A. C. Union build-
ing This building is to be a per-
manent memorial for the M. A. C. men'
who fought and died in the service of,
their country. It is to be a home for
all alumni and undergraduate stu-
dents.

MWWA

-
i
i
L
l

iO.UNCEMENT

I

.x

of the showing of

Minnesota-A University of Minne-
sota American Legion post, composed
of 'those university students who were
formerly in the service, is to be or-
ganized.: All men who were enlisted
in the marine corps, the army or navy
will be eligible for member ship. This
also includes S. A. T. C. men.

and Winter
ns for Women

in
s-
r

There's a place in every woman's wardrobe for at least
one skirt-and-waist outfit; and we know from many wo-

men who've seen them, that these, with

a

"good,

general

utility coat,'will take the place of the usual suit.

and Blouses!

Enroll today for the advance danc-
g class in the Old Union Bldg.-Adv.

You may choose, for example, a smart walking skirt of serge, tricotine, or a mixture or
plaid, and wear it with a tailored crepe de chine blouse (of which we have scores for
choice) for shopping, or morning wear. Then the same skirt may be made part of a more
festive costume of which the waist part may be a Cossack blouse of sheer Georgette, exquis-
itely embroidered in bright color and ornaments. Or perhaps a delicate pale gray or flesh
Georgette, with lace or beading in an effective design. Whichever you prefer, you have
plenty -of variety to select from. Ands remember, please, that, many of our blouses are
copiesof costly originals that we ourselves chose in-the Fifth Avenue shops where we saw
them.
Other skirts in our big stock include not only cleverly tailored cloth skirts, but charm-
ingly draped silk ones, of the irridescent fantasi, of rich satins and baronets, and print silks
of rare beauty.

It's a Season of Lovely Skirts

I

id Misses

Ohio--Because of the--large enroll-
ment of freshmen at the University
of Ohio the classes in rhetoric have
been divided' The students are dx-
amined to find whether they need
practice in writing or reading of Eng-
lish and placed in sections accord-
ingly..

in Coats, Suits, Wraps, Dresses,

I

and Evening

Wear,

Millinery, and Dress Accessories i
/ at the Majestic Theater
Wednesday and Thursday
October fifteenth and sixteenth

}Minnesota-A new magazine-R will
make its first appearance at Mnne-
sota this week. It promises to be a
rare combination of professional and
amateur talent. The name of the new
magazine is the "Foolscap." A "Fools-
cap" dance will be held Friday night
in honor of the birthday of the new
magazine.

r ll l I~III1 illIIu 111IIflllillill IIl 111111111fIIl inr~llilll .~lnltlrtllinuu 1Ii llnH ullt
A WORD ABOUT THE SCARCITY OF SILK HOSE
Throughout the summer we have knbwn that a scarcity of silk h(
imminent; and that brings with it high prices. To. forestall as well as p
the effects of this shortage on our customers,; we bought immense stock
our regulai makers;, and kept them until now. Present market prices ar
nigh prohibitive; our stockings still bear moderate prices. Thank
foresight for that ! See our displays of silk stockings!
-t1111tIIIilMAinliIIuHIMfill IBERTY STREETSi 11ililttl#
MAIN AND LIBERTY STREETS'

ose was
possible
ks from.
re well-
Hutzel

E.

i

Wisconsin-The University of Wis-
consin is offering a new law course
for the benefit of the average voter.
It aims to set forth practices and
methods of voting and the conduct of
elections.

WEDNESDAY MATINEE

ANN ARBOR

I

I

showing

Lingerie

and Evening
for Women

Wear, Exclusively

Graduates to Meet for Orgfanizatlmn
Graduate students will meet at 4:15
o'clock Wednesday afternoon, in 205
Mason hall, to consider plans for 're-
organizing the Graduate club. In ad-
dition to election of officers and ap-
pointment of committees,.Dean Alfred
H. Lloyd has some matters to present
which will be of interest to the mem-
bers of the club.

w

We Lead Them All At The Only

r /:

Oallet4

Students Supply

I

I

The Kempf Music Studios. ,Piano,
Voice, Organ, Harmony. 312 S.'Divis-

Every

a

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II

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