100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

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.

October 09, 1919 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1919-10-09

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

i A &A-

L-4-

.
_ .

i
i

Of Intrs to Universiy Women

It

P
it
,;

-'J

C. A. WORKERS
MEET TONIGHT
ers in the Y. W. C. A. member-
mpaign of next week will be
at a dinner given at 6 o'clock
at the home of Mrs. Jen-
824 Geddes avenue. Dean My-
ordan, Katherine Loveland
ex-'20, Marguerite Chapin,
. Beryl Bagher, dean ,of the
of Music, and Kathryn Glass,
irman of the campaign com-
will speak.
Glass heads a' committee of,
.versity women, 12 School of
romen, and 6 nurses from the
ty hospitals. The committee
ke a personal canvass of every
woman next week.
imonaSenso for
Corn', "GotseIt
reat Painless Corn Loosener.
le as A. B. C. Never Fail.
u have ever tried to get rid
orn- by bundling up your toe
andageB, or by using salve
ade your toe red and almost
dc" -A'

Uomn1
Girls who are interested in earning
money by doing house work by the
hour, or in working for their board
by waiting table are able to get in-
formation by calling at Dean Jor-
dan's office.
Athena Literary society members
held their first meeting of the year
at 7:15 o'clock Tuesday evenin-g.
This was an important business meet-
ing at which plans for the semester
were discussed. Members are re-
quested to watch the bulletin board in
University hall for announcements.
Sophomores. who have not regis-
tered for their medical examinations
should do so at .once.. They should
also sign for their outdoor sport.
Signs are to be found in Barbour gym-
nasium.
Freshmen classes in gymnasium
work begin next Monday or Tues-
day, according to the hour assign-'
ed.. Girls who do not know when
their' classes are should call at the
office in Barbour gymnasium. Class-
es will be held whether or not the
uniforms have arrived.
Sophomore classes will. begin next
Thursday or Friday. Schedules should
be handed in at the office at once.
Medical examinations will be given
Monday or Tuesday.

Senior society , will hold a
meeting at 4 o'clock, Friday
noon, In Barbour gymnasium.

special
after-'

WOMEN PROFICIENT
IN ARCHITECTURE
Prof. Emil Lorch of the Architec-
tural college says that at present
there are about 14 women studying
architecture in the University, and
that the number of women in schools
of architeture all over the country,
in fact all over the world, is increas-
ing continually. He feels confident
that the impetus, that the war gave
to women to enter this field will not
die 'away but will have a lasting ef-\
fect.
"There is no reason why women
should not make good architects,"
said Professor Lorch. "They are prac-
ticing medicine, dentistry, and law in
,constantly increasing numbers. Why
should they not be successful archi-
tects, when they are so often particu-
larly suited to the artistic side of the
work, that is the decorating? I feel
'confident that there is a future for
women in the field of architecture,.
"Miss Katherine Budd of New 'York
who designed many of the community
houses that were erected in the mili-
tary camps throughout the country
during the war is an example of a
woman who has been a success as an
architect."
IThe Cha e Bo
I picked up a Detroit paper today
and my eyes, in skimming over the
pages, caught a date line "Ann Ar-
bor, Oct. .4." Then I noticed the
heading read "The Diary of a Fresh
Co-ed, by Jane Lee, '23."
As a senior on the campus, Jane,
let me give you a little advice. You
evidently want to write and to see
your name in print in connection with
what you have written. Well, that
wish I am gratifying here right now.
Something about your article gives
me the idea that you intend to be
humorous. I won't say that it isn't
in you, Jane, for it may be, but your
efforts are certainly in need of some-
one capable to direct them.
You speak of a girl whose hair is
done up like a strawstack, of one of
your professors looking like a peanut,
and of another looking like a pie. Have
you forgotten, dear, that a lesser ar-
tist than Mark Twain was, might find
'a simile for your own form that'
'would cause you to seek the North
Pole for shame.
I am very sure that if you wait long
enough and study hard enough that
you will find in due time the real
way to write good newspaper arti-
cles. Perhaps, even, you might some
day be able to write for magazines.
But remember, Jane, that you are
only a "fresh co-ed" and much too
fresh, some might think. If you will
'listen to your Junior adviser, to your
landlady, and read well your moth-
er's letters, you will be a sadder but
wiser little freshman by the end of
your first year in college:
The Michigan Daily, the only morn-
ing paper in Ann Arbor, contains all
the latest campus, city, and world
news.-Adv.
l

ANONCDFOR YAR
SC 11001 OF MUSIC FACULTY SD
OUTSIDE TALENT TO
APPEAR
Nine twilight concerts are scheduled
for the University School of Music
faculty series to be given on announc-
ed Sunday afternoons throughout the
year in Hill auditorium.
The series includes appearances of
faculty members of the School of
Music, the -University Symphony or-
chetra and John Meldrum, the blind
pianist.
Mr. Charles Sink, secretary of the
School of Music, hopes to have in ad-
dition a number of community sings
under the direction of Mr. Russell
Carter, Albany, N. Y., head of the pub-
le school music department of the
School of Music, and also director of
music in the Ann Arbor schools.
The programs are free to the pub-
lic. The schedule is as follows:
Oct. 26.-.-Wiliam Wheeler, the new
head of the vocal department of the
University School of Music, Albert
Lockwood, and Samuel P. Lockwood
in a joint recital; Nov. 9.-University
Symphony orchestra; Nov. 23.-John
Meldrum, pianist; Dec. 14-Faculty
concert; Jan. 18-University Sym-
phony orchestra; Feb. 1-Faculty con-
cert; Feb. 29--University Symphony
orchestra; Mar. 21-Faculty concert;
Apr. 4----Upiversity Symphony orches-
tra.

G. N. Fuller, '05, secretary. Dew's sub-
ject was "The Essential Conditions ofI
Permanent World Peace." Students Thel
from M. A. C., the Michigan College'
of Mines, and Detroit university also'
competed.

Largest Stock in the City. C
In and See Them.
City Cigar Store
110 E. Huron St.

EXCLUSIVE

ODORLESS

ENE RGINE

CLEANERS

CLEANING, PRESSING

l

21 STUDENTS
ALL "A"

MAKE
RECORD

REPAIRING

drag your eon -out
ore will be. a our-
you when. you use
e peeling your Corn
sily and painlessly,
off a banana skin.
hat .happens when
"There is nothing
ve you this same
of folkshave 'had
lexperience. Why
limp, and spoil a
yourself and your
eace of mind while
to business? Use
le common-sense way.
ly sure, guaranteed.
-remover, costs but
'ug store. M'ffd by
'.. Chicago, Ill
r and recommended as
n Remedy by
IC STORE
IMMERY

$25 PRIZE $25
FOR THE BEST ADVERTISEIENT
OF POTOGRAPHS MADE AT THE RANDALL STUDIO
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-
ington St., by November 20, 1919.
The writei' 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 tie Randall Studio.
The judges will be Mr. G. C. Maedel, proprietor of the Randall
Studio, Professors J. R. Brumm and H. F. Adams.
Randa I Studio
PHONE 598 121 E. WASHINGTON
f-'
''t

Come

Branch Nickels Arcade
1 'r
. LEAERS I
..---AND- gy
PRESSERS RNn~a. .
one 628.
"

Twenty-one students in the literary
college received all "A's" last semes-
ter, Registrar A. G. Hall stated Wed-
nesday. Dr. Hall says that this falls
below the usual number and attrib-
mtes the decrease to war conditions
and to the smaller enrollment last
,spring.
Bertrand H. Bronson, '22, made the
best record, carrying 19 hours and re-
'ceiving an all "A" record. Three all
"A" students carried 17 hours. They
are Evelyn Scholl, '20, Chester B.
Slawson, '19, and Laurence H. Fleck,
'1.
Others who received all "A" grades
are: Margaret 1. Anschutz, '19, Irene
W. Beverley, '19. Stella Brunt, '22,
Frederic D. Carroll, '20, Francis H.
(Case, '20, Harcourt Caverly, '19, Ches-
:ter W. Clark, '19, Doris A., Cline, '19,
Anna M. Brow, '21, Earl W. Dunn,
'20, Elsie Erley, '20, Violet H. Foster,
'22, Harold W. Jones, '21, J. Clarence
Kauffman, '22, Elinor Mullet, '21,
Florence Shirey, '22, and Lela M. Wit-
ter, '22.
MICHIGAN MAN TAKES FIRST
IN PEACE ESSAY CONTEST
Arthur W. Dew, '20E, won first prize
in the peace essay contest conducted
by the Michigan Historical commis-
sion, according to word received from

_.

. \

G a mCm" e C o m e o f

11

8nter I ."'
Z99 So. '4th Ave.

Suits pressed while you

wait.

. .

Headquarters for
CORONA, L. C. SMITH
and other high grade
T YPE W RI T ERAS
at my new store
17 NICKELS ARCADE

Phone 2508

-I

ht

)RRILL,

NEXT TO H B
FARMERS AND MECHANICS BANK

e .not visited our Millinery Parlors it will pay you to do so.
STEPHENS & PERSHING
ARD / Near State PHONE 1028-W

EXPERT

I

AUTO ELECTRIC SERVICE

SCHOOL OF

BATTERIES

STARTERS

LA ItL
ADVERTISING-

Leave Copy
at
Quarry's and.,
The Delta

DANCING

GENERATORS

T, n Y,".f ,:

I

LOST AND FOUND
-By student in University-A
leather bill fold containing
a large sum of money. Had
calling cards in it. One with
Bowen on it. Liberal reward if
ned to owner at 2434-M.
-Will the gentleman who, Mon-
mistake, picked up a brown_
N. S. Auditorium, kindly bring
his office.
-Small fountain pen without
Call 1804-W.
-Two Belgian Hares between
ge Inn and Police Station.
r please return to College Inn
receive Cutlet dinner for re-
Red Howard.

FOR SALE
FOR SALE-Two adjoining lots on
Oakland Ave., with frontage of 110
feet, depth 146 feet. The finest loca-
tion in the.city for fraternity or sor-
ority house Attractive terms. Phone
783. A. F. Nissly, 603 S. State.
FOR SALE-Season ticket, including
cover coupon, for Pre-Festival con-
certs. Second row, second balcony.
$5.00. Box D, Daily.
WANTED
WANTED-By two students, experienc-
ed in wiring, installing fixtures,
electrical apparatus and telephones,

516 E. William St.
JEANETTE KRUSZKA
1780-W

I

MAGNETOS

Washtenaw Electric Shop

Phone 273

200-202 E. Washington St.

I. _ ' f

Saturday Evening Post

I

For school Year

$1.50

work in the above line.
Daily.

Box C,

4

st week a gentleman's um-WTE Immediately, student
lack, rounded wood handle.
,rris Ball. 1128-J. 432 'chomp- tend furnace for room. Also two

Stofflet's

News Stand

f

ea

rd, - rooms for rent. Call 1002 Cornwell'
FOR RENT Place or telephone 1122-R.
r-Victrola and records for WANTED-Rooi3 fo- two, 1201 White
uire 715 Oakland. St. Phone 2""2-AW,

110 East Washington
Well, Meet or Beat any Offer Made

I#

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan