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October 22, 1920 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1920-10-22

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

l rIn ldlll.1711UA1V IJA41L 1

Women
1 junior women are invited to at-
a tea given for them by Dean
a B. Jordan, at 4 o'clock today in
parlors of Barbour gymnasium.
s for this year's Junior Girls' play
be discussed at this time.
tos are especially needed at the
tryouts of the University Girls'
club; to be held at 4:15 o'clock
afternoon in room 204 of the
ol of music.
atcles for the tennis tournament
posted in Barbour gymnasium.
s are requested to consult the
or results advertise in The Mich-
Dailf -Adr.
ance tonight, 9-1. Packard.-Adv.

FRESHMAN SPREAD PLANS
HEARD AT SOPHOMORE MEETING
f
A short meeting was held at Mrs.
Jordan's tea for sophomores yester-
day afternoon at Barbour gymnasium,
to discuss plans ,for the freshman
spread to be held in the early part of
December. Mrs. Jordan addressed
the girls and Margaret Macintyre,
'23, chairman of the committee, spoke
of the work to be done. Refreshments
were served in- the league rooms.
Dancing followed.
Delegiates Report at D. A. R. Meetinig
The Sarah Caswell Angell chapter
of the D. A. R. held its first regular
monthly meeting of the year yes-
terday at: the Chi Omega house. The
meeting was conducted by Mrs. W.
W. Beeman, and reports of the Grand
Rapids conference were given by tho
delegates. The next meeting is to be
a reception for Miss Alice McDufee,
state regent, at the Dome of Mrs. Wil-
l1am H. Wait, Nov. 4.

Czecho-Slovakia, Italy, Near East,
Teams r Out For zPolovaa
Poland, Roumania, and Russia. Other.
Hockey Practice secretaries are sailing this month.
MANDOLIN CLUB WILL HOLD

OUR SODAS
AND SUNDAES
ARE THEY GOODT
I'LL SAY THEY ARE
FOUNTAIN OF YOUTH

"I

Girls who are interested in hockeyj
may sign up in Barbour gymnasium!
for their class teams. Signing the
lists obligates a girl to appear at
practice. All games will be played
off by Nov. 16.
"Hockey teams belong to their re-
spective classes and they are what-1
ever the girls want to make them,"1
says Miss Marion O. Wood, head of
the physical education department.
'Hockey is one team sport found in
any college wherever you go. There
is real value in a team game. When
a girl geto out at college she can play
tennis as much as she wants to but
she can't get the team work that she
can get in hockey."
Girls who feel that it is too strenu-
ous to play can come out and root for
their class team. Wianer roasts have
been planned for the gmes.
PROF. CLAUDE H. VAN TYNE
MADE RESEARCH CLUB HEAD
Prof. Claude H. Van Tyne of the
history department, was elected pres-
ident of the Research club for the
coming year at the meeting held last
Wednesday night in the histological
laboratory. Prof. A. F. Shull of the
zoology department was chosen vice-
president, and Prof.H. H. Bartlett of
the botany department was elected to
succeeds himself as sdcretary-treas-
urer.
Following the election of officers
a paper was given by Prof. Campbell
Bonner, the subject being, "The Right
of Women Over Suppliants and Cap-
tives: A study in Ancient Law."
Y. W. C. A. Secretaries Continue Work
More than 130 Y. W. C.A. sere-

I

TRYOUTS FOR NEW MEMBERS!
Tryouts for the Varsity Mandolin
club will be held betwen 7 and 8:301
o'clock Monday and Tuesday nights,
Oct. 25 and 26, in the musical activi-
ties room of the Union.
The tests, which will be supervis-
ed by two members of the club who
made the trip last year, will bestr-
men playing the following instru-
ments: Mandolin, mando-cello, man-
do-bass, -flute, cello and banjo.
To Consider Armistice Day Plans
The celebration committee of the
Chamber of Commerce will meet at
7:30 o'clock Monday in the Chamber
of Commerce rooms to consider plans
for Armistice day.
ARMORY DANCING SCHOOL. Prof.
Mittenthal's class from 7 to 8:30. You
are guaranteed to know how to dance
the one step, fox trot, and waltz in
one term. Rates reasousable. Enroll
Friday if possible.-Adv.
Dance tonight, 9-1. Packard.-Adv.
Courteous and satisfactory
TREATMENT to every custom-
er, whether the account be large
or small.
The Ann Arbor Savings Bank
Incorporated 1869
Capital and Surplus, $625,000.00
Resources .........$5,000,000.00
Northwest Cor. Main & Huron
707 North University Ave.

i

TVTTLE'S
LUNCH ROOM
Crowded every meal
BUT
Room for All Our
Last years customers
One half block South
of "MAJ"I

Corner State and Liberty

I

-

Newberry Tea Room
32 SOUTH STATE JUST OPPOSITE U. HALL
OPEN 10 A. M. TO 6 P. M. SUNDAY 4 TO V P. M.
LUNCHEON 11:30 TO 1 P. M
WE WILL SERVE ANYTHING YOU LIKE
- AT

Afternoon T eas or Dinner
if arranged for in advance

Parties

HALSEY'S
DANCING STUDIOS

Private Lessons Exclusively
(I guarantee all modern dances in one course)

z alilliiillitlilililliilfilllillllliililiiliillill
Lyndon Company
'EST. 1905-
719 North University Avenue
KODAKERS - HERE'S YOUR FIRST STOP
RIGHT HERE AT THE STORE
We specialize in Developing and Print- I
ing, and Enlarging Flashlights
- -
EASTMAN KODAKS AND EASTMAN FILMS
(ALWAYS-1 FRESH)
siniillttiillilillilittluniillilOil Itt liiilIn iiliilillIilIilii lilia li

Studios
-23 WUERTH ARCADE

Hours
1-5 - 7-10 P. M.

_. {

We Carry Complete Lines of
Gordon & Ferguson
Lambe and Sheep Lined
Fur Collared Coats

------------------ 7 ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

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aries ar bM rl i i i g ..n t M a %ol I f l 1111116! ll lll i 1 lIl lU l 1111 1l fll l 11111ft1 11111Il 11111ll i ItlNIllll ll llilllltl 11l I IIIl tilli:1l111111# lllli tl 1Uilll ftptilll tll
taries are working in eight countries
in Europe in which work was started A 3]- M=
for the first time during the war.
This is shown by the statistics of the
Overseas department of the National
Y. W. C. A., just published. They ar ANFRNS
all continuing work that has becamej You.
b You with all kid of School Supplies
=Y u w t al ki d ofS h oupermanent; In each country and has =.
ben urged by the governments repre-
sented. The centers, numbering 72 We Sell Cigars, Candies, Nelvspapers, and Magazines
are located in France, Belgium, I I II SOUTH UNIVERSITY AVE.
Dance tonight, 9-1. Packard.-Adv. illiogoii i1iotivi1ivii1iifii iiII l Ii I

Vote "NO"

on the School Amendment

Wadhams & Co.

Because

TwO COMPLETE STORES

Michigan's Educators Denounce It

I

STATE STREETh

MAIN STREET

-0

THIS
ILUMN
.OSES
3 P. M.

ADV ERTIS I.G

THIS
COLUMN
CLOSES
M 3 P. M.

WANTED
A.NED-Ifthe person who borrow-
ed a brown serge cap from the Ar-
cade Cafeteria cloak room will re-
urn to or notify 615 Monroe, it
would be appreciated.
ANTED--- Man to take over two
room suite at 306 E. Madison. Elec-
ric lights, hot water, etc. See Bal-
.ou or Palmer at 445 E. University.
ANTED-Four tickets together for
.llinois game. Phone Rood, 652-M,
'rom -12 to 1. or 6 to 7 today.
ANTED- Two college women for
help in Foster's Tea Room. Apply
it 'once.
A.NTED- Room-mate. Well furn-
shed room, vapor heat. $3.50, 415
K. Division. 320-J.
ANTED-Room from Thursday to
Vonday with woman student. Call
487-M.
ANTED-A card writer, one who
has had experience in writing cards
or department store. Mack & Co.
ANTED Four seats for Illinois
;ame. Call 179.
ANTED-Two tickets for the Illinois
;ame. Call 1325.
MISCELLANEOUS
LL CARL BIRD, His wagon. Par-
els delivered to all parts of the
city. Phone 1627-W.
'UDENTS- Have your snap shots
inted; 15 to 25 cents. 925 S. State
it.
FOR RENT
R RENT-Garage opposite Ferry
Neld gates. Entrance on State St.
all 607 Hoover Ave.
R RENT-One pleasant, well furn-
shed double room, vapor heat. $3.50
ach. 415 N. Division, Phone 320-J.
R RENT-Front suite for married
ouple or two young ladies. 910
Vashington, 1724-J.

LOST AND FOUND
LOST-Lady's wrist watch on Wash-
tenaw Ave., between Cambridge
Road and State St. Initials K. M. F.
engraved on back. Finder please
call 806-M and ask for Miss Finn.
LOST-Saturday near the corner of
Hill and State Sts., a Waltham wrist
watch, nickle case, detached from
strap. Return to Box K, D'aily office.
Reward.
LOST-Slide rule, Monday in Engin-
eering Bldg. Either in smoking room
or a class room. Name on case. Call
1128-J. Reward.
FOUND-Fountain pen Tuesday morn-
ing in Tappan school yard. Owner
see Herrick at 526 Church St.,' and
pay for this ad._
LOT-- A silver Ever-Sharp pencil
with initial "D" at end; somewhere.
on campus. Reward. Finder call
1211-W.
LOST-One brown glove and a black
leather notebook. Return to Helen
Bailey, Martha Cookt building.
LOST-Between High School and Arch
St., comb containing brilliants. Re-
turn to 708 Arch St. Reward.
FOR SALE
FOR SALE-Typewriters for sale: 2
Royals, 1 L. C. Smith, 1 Remington,
Late models, all in first class condi-
tion. G. E. Washington, 8-9 Sav-
ings Bank Building, Phone 866.
FOR SALE-Rebuilt Remington, Un-
derwood, Oliver and other type-
writers. New Fox portables. Phone
Marston, 1951-R. 555 Packard.
FOR SALE-Ford speedster. Bargain
if taken at once. Call 1244-J be-
tween 8 a. m. and 6 p. m.
FOR SALE- Buick Roadster-first
class condition. $350.00 down-
Terms. Call Riker, 397.
FOR SALE =t.A Winchester, model
1906. Repeating rifle. Call 1206-J
ank ask for J. C. Adams.

University Regent James 0. Murfin,
says:
I am against the proposed amend-
ment for a number of reasons:-first
and foremast-it appears to me it is
dishonest.
University Regent Frank'B. Leland,
says:
I think it is Un-American and in my
opinion its incorporation into the.
basic laws of the commonwealth
would be unwise.
Former Regent Chase S. Osborne, says:
The movement against the Parochial
Schools is unwarranted, unwise, mis-
directed effort and, in so far as it
destroys something of good and sup-
plants it with nothing, is unjust.
Prof. H. C. Vaughn, Dean of the School
of Medicine, University of Michigan,
says:
I do not believe the amendment is
wise,-I do not believe that the State
should interfere with parents in sel-
ecting the school to which their child-
ren shall go.
President Stringham of the Detroit
90,ard of Education, says:
The enactment of such a law would
be a mistake and a calamity.
President Frank Kedzie, of the Mich-
igan Agricultural College, says:
I am not favorable to the Anti-
parochial Amendment.

University Regent Benjamin S.
Hanchett, says:
I am earnestly opposed to any pro-
position that would result in the
closing of Parochial or any private
schools that maintain a proper stand-
ard of iastruction.
President Charles McKenny, of the
Michigan State Normal School, says:
This amendment, if carried, would
shut out thousands of children be-
cause of no public schools to accomo-
date them.
Superintendent of Public Instruction,
Thomas E. Johnson, says:
There is a very grave question
whether the proposed amendment
would not put up a legal barrier to
prevent the use of the State Institu-
tion for the Feeble Minded, the State
Institution for the-Epileptic, the
State School for the Deaf and State
Schools for the Blind.
Superintendent Frank Cody, of the
Detroit Public Schools, says:
The public school men of Michigan
are kinanimous against the proposi-
tion. The influx of the parochia. and
private school children into the pub-
lic schools would swamp our schools.
Dr. Delos Fall of Albion College, form-
erly Superintendent of Public Instruc-
tion, says:
The State Department of Education
already possess ample power to Visit
and supervise these schools.

N

.

Vote "NO" on School Amendment
This Advertisement published and paid for by Educational Liberty League: Headquarters: 211 Holden Building, Detroit, Miehtga

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