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 31, 1920 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1920-10-31

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

THE MICHIGANDAL

MORE LOCKERS FOR
USE IN-GYMNASIUM
Waterman gymnasium is being com-
pletely renovated and re-equipped to
take care of the increased number of
students this year. New parallel bars,
horizontal bars, jumping standards,
indoor shots, and 1,000 new lockers
have been added to the equipment.
The floor of the gymnasium has been
varnished and renumbered and is now
ready for use. All the old equipment
has been repainted.
A Varsity locker room has been out-
fitted in that part of the gymnasium
which had been reserved in the orig-
inal plans for a pool. The room has
200 lockers and two rubbing tables
and is' for the use of Varsity athletes
only. It is expected that the room will
be used by track, baseball, and basket-
ball men.
With 1,000 new lockers it is expected
that there will be adequate room for
all who desire locker space this year.
The locker tickets may be procured
now at the treasurer's office.
"LONG DISTANCE" WEATHER
PREDICTION HELD LIPOSSIBLE
According to Professor Hussey, di-
rector of the Observatory, there is no
accurate means of forecasting weather
in advance for long periods of time.
To all who read in a recent edition of
Students Luuch
409 Jefferson
High Class Food
Open 6 a.m. Close 11 p.m
OUR SODAS
AND SUNDAES
ARE THEY GOOD?
I'LL SAY THEY ARE
FOUNTAIN OF YOUTH
Corner State anti Liberty

one of the Detroit papers of the mild
winter to come, and who placed their
belief in this prediction, this will
probably be a disappointment.
Weather .forecasting is very uncer-
tain, reports being made out for short
periods. The paths of low and high
pressure areas are rather erratic and
consequently to make predictions of
points over which they will pass is a'
rather difficult matter.
STEPHEN ATWOOD, '18E, NEW
INSTRUCTOR IN ENGINEERING
Stephen Stanley Atwood, 'iSE, has
beappointe an instructri te
wood was junior president of his class',
ing the war he served in the United
States Naval reserve, and since his dis-
charge has been with the Packard
Motor company.
Paronize Daily Advertlers.-Adv.

Planned by Union
An evening of music and dancing,
o~ce each month during the college
year, is what the Union will offer to
the alumni, faculty members and di-
rector members. The date set for the
first of these affairs is Monday even-
ing, Nov. 1. The second will be given
on Monday, Dec. 8, and the third on
New Year's eve. The schedule for the
remainder of the college year will be
announced later.
Tickets will be limited in number
and can be purchased at the main desk
In the lobby of the Union. The price
will be $1.25 for each couple. Dancing
will commence at 8:30 o'clock and end
at 11:30 o'clock. Hostesses for the
first party will be: Mrs. G. W. Patter-
son, Mrs. Hugh Cabot, Mrs. C. G. Par-
nail and Mrs. F. R. Waldron, all of
Ann Arbor; and Mrs. Daniel Quirk, of
Ypsilanti.

COLUMBIA FRESHMAN, 12, IS
MASTER OF 12 LA.NGUAGIES
Edward Rochie Hardy, Jr., of New
York city, who lately enrolled in Co-
lumbia university, is the youngest

freshman that ever entered that in-
stitution. Although only twelve years
old, he is master of twelve languages,
is well-versed in history and mathe-
matics, and enjoys athletics. Starting
school at the age of three, bounding

over three classes a year, and gradu-
ating from high school at the age of
eleven did not prevent his being a
leader in social and scholastic activi-
ties.

FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
REV. ARTHUR W. STALKER, D.D., PAsTOR
MUSIC FOR THE DAY
Morning Service: Organ Prelude, "Cradle Song" (Grieg), Mr. Leon-
Sard Brooks, Organist; "Benedictus" (Tours), the Chorus; "Fear
Not Ye, 0 Israel" (Spicker), "Be Thou Faithful Unto Death"
(from St. Paul) (Mendelssohn), Solo by Mr. Wheeler. Organ
Postlude, "Fantasia in F" (Pollern), Mr. Brooks.
Evening Service: Organ Prelude, "Berceuse" (Wheeldon), Mr. Brooks,
"The Day is Past and Over" (Marks), the Chorus, "0 God have
Mercy" (from St. Paul) (Mendelssohn), Solo by Mr. Thomas.
Soloists: Mr. William Wheeler, Tenor and Director; Mrs. Willian
Wheeler, Soprano; Miss Doris Howe, Contralto; Mr. Frank L.
Thomas, " Bs; Mr. Leonrd Brooks, Organist

We are zealous in maintaining
the QUAL ITY of
Our Factory at Ann Arbor is One of
the Finest in the State
and it is equipped with every modern appliance
to insure uniformity of product
ASK FOR i T A T YOUR F AVORI TE FOUN TAIN

STUDENTS ESPECIALLY WELCOME

---

- .1

The School Amendment says:
"All residents of the State of Michigan between the
ages of five and sixteen years, shall attend the public
school in their respective district until they have
graduated from the eighth grade."

L U NCH R OO M
Crowded every meal
BUT
Las years customers
One half block South
of "MAJ"
SCourteous and satisfactory
TREATMENT .to every custom-
er wether the account be large
The Ann Arbor Saings Bank
Incorporated 1869
Capital and Surplus, $025,000.00
Resources .........$5,000,000.00
7No srth University Ave.on

It Raises the Question:

Shall

the State monopolize the education of the

child, or

tl

Shall parents continue to exercise this control?
Shall the mother continue to determine the future of
her child, or
Shall the state take it from her at the tender age
of five?

STAND

BY

T H E

MOT HER

Ask for the
'Tho Sixart Looking, Popular Shoe
faC AMPUS
eadCLASS ROOM
ideal, All Round College Shoc
TOM OGA GOF SHOE
write us for catalog and rce
THOMAS H. LOGAN COMPANY
Hudson, Mass.

AMERICA has always stood by the mothers and
the home.
AMERICA has no interest In the child that goes be-n
yond the interest of the home.
AMERICA has decreed that the State shall exist for
the home, not the home for the State.
Undermine the authority of the home, the foundation
of Our Land, and the splendid structure of America's
Greatness crumbles.
Vote" "N"on the School Amendment

LUTHRANCAMAIGN COMMITTEE

t

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan