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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.

November 06, 1919 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1919-11-06

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

rest to University Women

PRESS WILSON MALES
APPEAL FOR RED CROSS

9 II

VEI

campaignl
tic asso-
ay. Girls
s on the
tions 'and

ciation which not only strengthens
comradeship among University women,
Ibut also aims to raise the standard
of hygienic living," said Phyllis Wiley,
'21, vice-president of the association
and manager of the campaign, in
speaking of the drive.
GIRL RESERVES LEXRN ABOUT
GAMES AND STORY TELLING

n1o
abet
inm

nouses 'and
uses 'will be Leaders of the Girls' Reserve corps
rs of each met Tuesday evening. All girls pre-
nited to one sent received instruction in games
ning, to last and story telling. The next meeting
e association of the leaders will be held from 7 to 8
ent member-. o'clock Thursday evening in Newberry
done before. hall.
ke advantage
ke advantage Nunnally's, "The Candy of the-
oin an asso- South." Tice's, 117 So. Main St.-Adv.

N

LLER &. FULLER
STATE ST. EWELERS'

GOLD AND SILVER
PENCILS

We

arry the famous Fynepoint and well
d EVERSHARP Pencils in vest
ze with ring attached suitable to fasten'
chain. Also in regular length.
At $1.00 upward

stars And Goats
Jioi Seen At "Ob"
Was anyone strolling near the 9b-l
servatory last evening surprised to see
a peaceful-looking white goat grazing
there? Looks are often deceiving,
Tlie purpose-of the goat is for the in-
itiation of 10 girls into Wyvern. It is
to be held from 4 to 6 o'clock this
afternoon at the home of Allis Hussey,.
'21. Alice Beckham, '21, 'president
of the Wyvernites, will direct the
merry ,performance.
College Notes
The last meeting of the Girls' Re-
serve Leaders training course will be
held at 7 o'clock Thursday at New-
berry hall. "A Typical Girls' IRe--
ser've Meeting" will be the program.
Y. W. C. A. cabinet meeting will be
held at 7 o'clock 'Thursday at New-
berry hall.
A hygiene lecture will be given at
5 o'clock Thursday at. Sarah Caswfell
Angell hall. Attendance at this lec-
ture is required from all freshman
and entering sophomore girls.
All members of the. Intecollegiate
comjmittee will meet at 4 o'clock this
afternoon at Helen Newberry resi-
dence.
STORY TELLING LEAGUE HAS
UNIQUE FIELD FOR WORK
Thirty teachers, librarians, mothers,
and others interested in the psychology
of story telling and story telling as an
art, compose the Women Story Tell-.
ing league which meets at 4 o'clock
the first Wednesday of every mouth
at the city Y. W. C. A.'
Much constructive work along story
telling lines is done such as deciding
relative merits of stories, distinguish-
ing between those which are good to
tell and those that are not, and mak-
ing tellable stories for children out of
such dramas as "Peter Pan" and "The
Blue Bird."
Members of the league tell stories
at the hospitals, the Old Ladies' home,
and travel through the county ap-
pearing before Mothers' clubs.
Miss Florence Pride,' general secre-
taiy of the city Y. W. C. A. is president
of the league.
Former Students to Marry'
Announement has been made of the
coming marriage of Vera Seeley, ex-
'22, of Peoria, Ill., to J. R. McWilliams,
'19E, of Tulsa, Oklahoma. The inar-;
riage wil take place on Nov. 14 at
Peoria, following which they will re-
side at Tulsa, Oklahoma. -,

We carry leads for
gold and, silver pencils.

all styles and sizes of

"PATRIOTISM SHOULD STAND
TEST OF PEACE AS WELL
AS WAR"
In behalf of the third Amercian Rea
Cross roll call, which %arted Monday
and will last until Armistice day, No-
vember "11, President Wilson, as head
of the American Red Cross issued the
following statement:
"Twenoy million adults joined the
Red Cross during the war, prompted
by a patriotic desire to render service
to their country and to the cause for
which the United States was engaged
in war. Our patriotism should stand
'the test of peace as well as the test
of war, and it is an intelligently pa-
triotic program which the Red Cross
proposes, a continuance of service to
our soldiers and sailors who look to it
for such things, and a transference to
the problems of peace at home of the
experience and methods which it ac-
quired during the war.
"It is on membership .more than
money contribution that the stress
of the present campaign is laid, for
the Red Cross seeks to associate the
people in welfare work throughout
the land, especially in those commun-
ities where nether oficial nor unofie-
ial provision has been made for ade-.
quate public health and social serv-
ice.
"It is in the spirit of democracy that
the people should undertake their own
welfare work, and the national Red
Cross wisely intends to exert upon
community actin a stimulating and
co-ordinating influence and to place
the ezargies of the organization behind
all sound public health and welfare
agencies."
liege. Exhanges
Iowa-A splendid system far raising
Iowa's memorial building has been
thoroughly organized. The state of
Iowa has been divided into eleven dis-
tricts with a chairman over each dis-
trict who will organize his own force
of men to take care of canvassing.
These sub-committees wil thus be able
to communicate with members of Iowa
Alumni association. Alumni from all
over the United tSates are showing
their interest in the object of Iowa's
memorial union.
Syracuse-Syracuse university was
left $1,400,000 from Mrs. Russel Sages'
estate. By the terms of the main por-
tion of the wll it would receive $100,-
000, and is to receive also two of the
fifty-two equal portions of the residu-
ary fund.
According to the Slater law all men
at Syracuse under the age of nineteen
will have to take drill at the city arm-
ory with the high school students un-
less they join the R. O. T. C.
TINY TOTS SEWING CLAS ES
AT Y. W. C. A. NEED TEACHERS
Children's classes in sewing which
meet at the local Y. W. C. A. every
Saturday morning are in need of in-'
structors. Attendance at these class-
es is about 64, the children ranging
in age from 5 to 14 years. The' pur-
pose of the classes is to teach the
children to make doll clothes. The
Michigan Dames are especially re-
quested to assist in this work if possi-
ble. Further information mhay be ob-
tained by all who are interested from
Miss Pride, city Y. W. C. A. rooms.
INJURY BRIN8 RTE FEAST
OF REAL HOME MADE CAE
As a direct result of his injury in
the Ohio State football game, Harold
Rye is now feasting on home made

cake, they gift of Mrs. Stranahan of 600
East University avenue.
Parents 'Announce Engagement
The engagement of Alice Vanselow,
117, to D. Robert Dewey of Woosick
Falls, New York, was announced on
Oct. 4, by Miss Vanselow's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Otto Vanselow of Syra-
cuse,, New York. -o
The Michigan Daily, delivered to
your door daily excspt Monday, $3.50
a year.-Adv.
Read the Michigan Daily for Campus
news.-Adv.'

FOR LAW REVIEW
More- than 3,500 circulars are being
sent out by the Law school to their
alumni in a campaign for subscrip-
tions to the Law Review.
In a letter which Is published in the
circular, Dean Bates says:
"Fellow Alumnus:
We appeal to you to enter into a
co-operative undertaking with the Law
school, the purpose of which is (1) to
aid you as a lawyer by giving you
monthly during the University year,
an up-to-date, practical yet scholarly
treatment of law and legal problefns,
and (2) Ito aid the Law school in its
work of developing and disseminating
sound legal doctrine and practice, and
in furthering the interests of the Am-
erican bar. You can do this by sub-
scribing to the Michigan Law Review.
The Review is now in its 18th year
and is recognized as one of the leading
law publications in the English speak-
ing world."
Letters from William R. Day, '98L,
justice of the supreme court; Law-
rence Maxwell, '74; Earl D. Babst,
'93, and J. H. Steere, '76, endorsing
the Law Review are also reprinted in
the circular.
On the reverse side of the pamphlet
is printed the complete table of con-
tents for; the November number of
the Law Review, which is to 'appear
about Nov. 7.
DR. ETHEL MOSES ANNOUNCES
ENGAGEMENT TO NORWICH GRAD
The. engagement of Ethel Moses,
'16H, of this city to Mr. George S.
Bennett of Manchester, Vermont, wo-s
made Saturday evening at a 6 o'clock
dinner, given at. the home of Dr. C.
B. Stouffer on Packard street.
Mr. Bennett is a graduate of Nor-
wich university, Northfield, Vermont,
in the class of 1915. After their mar-
riage on New Year's day, they ex-
pect to make their home in Manches-
ter, Va., where the groom is in the
printing business.

fore
Cluett.,Peab~odlyt
The name 'Arzonne'
Argonne SlhlT

Courteous and satisfac
TREATMENT to every cus,
er, whether the account be 1
or small.
*he Ann ArborSavings-
Inicorporated 1869
Capital and Surplus, $550,01
Resource@,.........$4,000,01
Northwest Cor. Main & UHt
707 North Universits Avg
f'

Just received a new ship-
ment of Cap Shape
Hair Nets
The
LYNDON SHOP
O06 EAST LIBERTY ST.

I

The Sugar

Prof. I. L. Sharfman of thi
omics department gave a sb
dress at Y. W. C A. vesper
held Wednesday afternoon in
ry hall. He spoke of the ne
philosophy of service in the
religious education that will di
and women closer together, a
bring back the faith that ma
lost during the last five years
fering.
"Human freedom should nc
in a lack of restraint, but in t
of self expression," said P
Sharfman.
A social hour and tea folio
meeting.
Pay your subscription.

UNITED LINES
26, 1919)-
Ann Arbor and Jackson
Standard 'Time)
,nd Express Cars-6: o a.
:io p. m.
and Express Cars-8:481
our to 9:48 p. f. (E x-
stops west of Ann Arbor.)
Bound-6 :o a. m., 9: Q5 a.
ours to 9:05 p. in., 10:5o
ionly, 1145 pin., z:xo
change at Ypsilanti.
Bound-7:48 a. m. and

CAP SHAPE
,Hair Nets
- at -
The
LYNDON I SHOP
i 606 EAST LIBERTY ST.

SSpecial S
Light Lu
Our Candies are t
own Sanitary
109 S. MAT;

inda
nch(
made' in
Shop

mall

thv& Copy
Quarry's and

'TU l

'N4

n display a fine line of Mid-Winter Millinery.
'EVENS & PERSHING
Near State 'PHONE 1028-4'

f

'. /
'Trubey' S
Dinners. Lunches Confectionery.
Ice Cream, Delicious Sodas
We Make our own Cream
Orders solicited from Fraternities and
Sororities. 218 S.,Main Phone 166

REDUCED PRICES
ON FALL
Millinery

The
LYNDON SHOP
606 EAST LIBERTY ST.

Im

_._..._,...._;

LOST AND FOUND
LOST - Saturday, a gold Oddfellow
pin. A crown, s*ord and crook
through it and three links in red,
white and blue beneath. Reward.
Box , Daily.
LOST -- Airedale Dog. Brown with
black saddle back. Short curly hair,
oval studded collar, several studs
,missing. $5.00 reward if returned to
512 S. State St. Phone 120.
LOST-Brown purse containing own-
er's card, Bernard Green, Finder
please return to 1124 Olivia Ave., or
phone 2460.
LOST- Keuffel and Esser Polyphase
Slide Rule between 703 Church and
Economics or Engingeering Build-
ings.
LOST-Martha Cook ring. Finder,'
please call 2325 or leave at Daily.
LOST-A Kappa Alpha Theta pin. Re-
ward. Box L, Daily.
FOR RENT1
FOR RENT-Furnished room on first'
floor, convenient for two. Private
entrance, 802 S. State.
FOR RENT-Front Suite, second floor,
at 1228 Prospect. All modern im-
provements. Phone 1311-W-
FOR RENT-Comfortable suite at 1215,
S. University. Suitable for 2 or. 3
students.
FOR RENT-Front suite of two rooms.
1228 Prospect St.4

WAM t-
WANTED- Four or more st
one or two hours each day
wages. Call at 709 N. Un
betweei the hours of 8 to '1
F. B. Dickerson & Co.
WANTED-Furnished or unfu
house or apartment. Or roon
board at same place for sma
ily. Best of references. Reply
L., Daily.
WANTED-Position wanted by
to work mornings, or Wed
Thurday and Saturday afte
eah week, for board or cas]
S, Daily.
WANTED-A student girl to w
her room or room and boar
quire at 1022 Forest Ave.
Georg, Jr.
WANTED - Roon single or
near to campus. Box I, Dail
FOR SALE
FOR SALE - Excelsior mot
model '18, in prime conditioi
Sisler at 231 for particulprs
opportunity.
FOR SALE-One course ticket
concert series. Obtainable
ion. Orchestra seat. Price $
MISCELLANEOUS
WILL THE gentleman that b(
the fountain pen during p
exam. Monday morning, pleas
same at Box K, Daily.

I_

$25 PRIZE $25

THERE'S WET
WEATHER AHEAD-

I

FOR THE BEST ADVERTISEMENT
OF PHOTOGRAPHS MADE AT THE RANDALL STUDIW
The Advertisement is to fill a 2-column by 3-inch. space.
There must be 'NO picture in the advertisement.
All copy must be delivered to the Randall Studio, 121 E. Wash-
ingtQn St., by November 20, 1919.
The riter of the best advertisement will receive a cash prize of
$25.00, The writers of other advertisements ,which are used will re-
ceive $5.00 in trade at the Randall Studio.

H ave Those
Shoes Re-spied
'today
Henry 0. Dieterle
343 S. MAIIN

I

The judges will be Mr. G. C. Maedel, proprietor tof the Randall
Studio, Professors J; R. Bruimm and H. F. Adams.
Randall Studio

PHONE 598

121 E. WASHINGTON

}.

-...

-..-.-

/

NOTICE! t

SVBSCRIBE'RS

Your unpaid subscription is now due. Present rate $3.50
$4.00 on Subsceiptions not paid by November eight

The

U
/

...,.

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