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January 15, 1921 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1921-01-15

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

_ _
r u

W omen
Chaperones for tonight's dances are
s follows: Union, Mrs. Walter Sher-
aan. Armory, Mrs. Yates Adams.
A heart and lung examination is re-
uired for all upperclassmen taking
lective work in gymnasium.
Swimming classes will begin this
reek. Girls who have paid the requir-
dl fee are asked to enroll at once at
he City Y. W. C. A.
The board of representatives of the
Vomen's league will meet at 10
'clock this morning at Barbour
ymnasium.
The board of directors of the Word-
n's league will meet at 9 o'clock
his morning in Barbour gymnasium.
All girls who do social service work
re requested to report at Newberry
all at their regular hours instead of
t the University hospital.
NOTICEI ALL SENIORS
Due to labor conditions affect-
ing our engravers and printers,
the final date for taking of Sen-
ior pictures for the .Michigan-
ensiau IS JANUARY 22. Ar-
range for sittings immediately.
Saturday, January 22 is the final
date. Don't wait until the last
few days.

News From The Other Colleges

Minnesota-The dramatics depart-
ment is working with the Players in a
move to establish a chapter of a na-
tional dranfatic fraternity. This fra-
ternity will be open to any member of
a dramatic club, or to any one who has
taken active part in theatricals and is
judged to have sufficient ability. The
choice will be solely on merit.
Leland Stanford-Furor was recent-
ly raised at Leland Stanford when a
woman student stated in the Univer-
sity paper that crapshooting and cig-
arette smoking were rampant among
the fair students. Charges, denials,
and counter charges are flooding the
faculty and the office of the University
publication.
New Mexico-The University of New
Mexico has found a new name for its
athletes. They are called "Lobos."
This name was picked because a lobo
is noted for his cunning, feared for
his strength, and dreaded for his en-
durance.
Wisconsin- Every county in Wis-
consin except Taylor county, is rep-
resented by students at the University
of Wisconsin this fall. Residents of
the other counties have sent 4,998 sons
and daughters to the university.
Washington--Washington university
students have started official action
to kill the nickname of "Pikers" by
which they have been known for sev-
eral years. The student council fol-
lowing recomnendation of the alumni

PHONE 166
TRUBEY
218 SOUTH MAIN
QUALITY ICE CREAM

"EAT AT THE CASTLE".
Cora Hill and State
STRICTLY HOMrE-COOKED
MEALS
$5.50 MEAL TICKET
FOR $5.00
REGULAR BOARDERS
$7.00 PER WEEK

.'

Caters to Fraternities and
Sororities

FA

h

and athletic officials have started a'
name contest from which the most ap-
propriate name will be selected.
Kansas-Senior students at Kansas
college decided in a debate that ai
graduate must earn $350 a month "be-
fore embarking on matrimony's
ocean."
Pennsylvania-A volunteer student
fire department of 50 members, includ-
ing a chief and four captains, has been
organized at Penn State. A fire house
will be furnished to store the appar-
atus, and the chief and some of his
aids are to sleep there, so that some-
one will be on duty at all times.
Texas-One freshman at the Univer-
sity of Texas has an unusual way of
making his way through school. He
has installed on a small lot adjacent
to the University campus a confec-
tionery car. This is painted in orange
and white, colors of the university,
and is known as the "Confe-Kar." It
is equipped for the serving of ham-
burgers, popcorn, penuts, candy, and
other "eats" in demand by hungry
students. This student entered the un-
iversity as a freshman this fall.
Cornell-At a recent meeting of 13
undergraduates and one alumnus the
question of bringing an honor system
in examinations to Cornell was dis-
cussed. The decision which the body
reached was that the movement should
at least be started, whether or not it
be carried through in time for the
coming examinations, and that it
should be undertaken with the idea of
carrying it through this term.
ALUMNAE REPORT
YEAR'S ACTIVITIES
Reports of the activities of all
Michigan branches of the Association
of Collegiate Alumnae, were read at
the morning session of their annual
conference held here yesterday. Rep-
resentatives from Ann Arbor, De-
troit, Flint, Port Huron, Lansing, Bat-
tle Creek and Birmingham were pres-
ent.
At noon the delegates attended a
luncheon at the Union and in the aft-
ernoon were guests of the Ann Arbor
branch at their regular monthly meet-
ing. Mrs. Catherine Puncheon Pom-
eroy, '96, Chicago, national treasurer
of A. C. A. and chairman of Alumni
association of the University of Mich-
igan, spoke at this meeting on the
national activities of the association
In the evening, the delegates were
guests at the Betsy Barbour house
reception.
FACULTY GUESTS
OF BETSY BARBOUR
More than 400 members of the fc-
ulty and residents of Ann Arbor were
guests at a reception at Betsy Bar-
bour house last night.
Mrs. Archibald Diack, of Detroit,
Dean Myra B. Jordan, Mrs. John R.
Effinger, and Mrs. J. 0. Schlotterbeck,
members of the board of governors
of Betsy Barbour house, Miss Elean-
or Sheldon, social director, and Jes-
sie McCall, '21, house president, form-
ed the receiving line. Miss Mary
Turner, of Detroit, the fifth member
of the board of governors was unable
to be present since she is spending
the winter in California.
Among the decorations of the house
are a number of valuable Japanese
paintings which-are the recent gifts
of Mr. Levi Barbour. One of the
paintings is a sacred picture of the
cousin of Buddha. This was given

Mr. Barbour by the father of Kamayo
Sadakato, '23M, in appreciation of the
scholarships given to oriental women.
The entire house was opened to the
guests.
SAFE LOOTER CASHED MANY
BAD CHECKS ON MERCHANTS
Cashing worthless checks for Ros-
well S. Clark, who disappeared last
Saturday with the contents of the
safe of his employer, Edwin J. Lohr,
proprietor of a store at 1107 S. Uni-
versity avenue, an increasing number
of Ann Arbor merchants are finding
that they have lost heavily on the
absconder. It is estimated that at
the time of his departure he had
cashed checks for more than $400 on
local banks at which he had no de-
posits. As yet he has not been appre-
hended by the police.
Clothing, shoes and jewelry were
bought in a wholesale manner from
merchants, most of whom are in the
State street section. Clark came here

"Girls

STARRING

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LAST TIMES TODAY
WILLIAM FAVRNUM
-~AS
CHARLES DARNAY anmd SIDNEY CARTON
IN
S-Ty- CITIES"'
* CH ARLES DICK ENS -
CHESTER-i Addition--=
CETRCOMEDY and "tTBE LOST CITY"=
- O V- - w
A Drama-Comedy

DAVID BUTLER

i

yet settled is for a $171 saxophone.
Clark's family is said to be promi-
nent, his father being in the govern-
ment service at a salary of about
$15,000 a year. At one time he lived
at Wellsville, N. Y., but later moved
to Buffalo.
Have you tried those wonderful
Sunday Chicken Dinners at Teet's Din-
ing Rooms?-Adv.
Sunday Night Lunches at Teet's
Dining Rooms, 805 E. Huron.-Adv.,

COMEDJ CLUB HOLDS TRYOUTS I
THIS MORNING FROM 9 TO 11
Semi-annual tryouts for the Com-
edy club will be held from 9 to 11
o'clock this morning in University hall
auditorium. The club will select its
quota of members, which is limited to
40, from the successful contestants.
An unusual opportunity is offered
the tryouts at this time as a compara-
tively large number will be elected.
Coftestants are advised to come pre-

pared to read from a play of their own
selection. It is not necessary to mem-
orize the selection.
Ellen Canfield, '23, Engaged
The engagement of Ellen Canfield,
'23, to Herbert E. Upton, '23E, was
announced Thursday evening at the
Pi Beta Phi house. Upton is a mem-
ber of the Phi Gamma Delta frater-
nity.
Patronize Daily advertisers.-Adw.

Don't Gamble"

LAST

TIMES

TODAY

'' I

LAND ERS
OR
LOWERS

:.

Flowers of Quality

1 213 E. LIBERTY ST.

715 N. UNIV.

AVE.

PHONE 294F1 F2

A Snappy Chorus in Unusual

LUAMN LASSIFIE CLOSES
AT 3 P.M. ADVRTSINGD AT 3 P,..

Costumes

- THE TALK OF THE TOWN -

AT THE

WANTED}
'ANTED--To rent a furnished house#
for twenty students. Apply Box H.
T., Daily. 73-7
ANTED--Garage. Preferably heat-
ed or what you have. Jos. C. Mor-
ris. 293-W or 751-W. 75-2
ANTED--A canoe. Call 1838-R any
noon hour. 72-6'
LOST AND rOUND
3ST--Will person who found black
leather notebook Tuesday at Arcade
Cafeteria, kindly return same. Own-
er's name and address on first page.
Notes of value only to owner. Phone
723-M. 75-1
)ST-Band ring with wreath design
around center. Valued as keepsake.
Rear Van's Restaurant. Call 1158-M.
Reward. 73-4
)ST-One No. 104 6-ring note book.
Turn in contents to Secretary's
office or Daily office. Box P. Q. 13
)ST-Tortoise shell glasses in black
leather case. Phone 368. 74-31
)ST-A Kappa Sigma Badge. Re-
ward. Call 936-W. 74-3

FOR RENT '
FOR RENT-Rooms for two students.
Four blocks north of campus. Three
dollars each. All modern conven-
iences. Phone 2004-W. 74-2
FOR RENT-Large warm suite near
campus for ladies or man and wife.
Also single room. 1724-J. 74-3
FOR SALE
FOR SALE-Saxaphone E flat alto,
Buescher make, dull silver finish.
Gold bell, pearl keys. Instrument in
perfect condition. Steel case, all ac-
cessories, instruction books, $125
cash. Call 2563-R between five and
six. 73-4
MISCELLANEOUS
LIKE A CHECK FROM HOME? Build
up an income bearing business dur-
ing the summer that lasts the year
round. Call at National Casualty
Co. Agency, at 310 State St., and let
us explain. 75-6

SHOWS and PRICES

MATINEES

EVENINGS

2:00

3:15

7:00

9:00

MATINEES EVENINGS
Lower Floor - 50c
Adults - 34cBa 4
Children -15c Balcony - 40c
Chidre - 5cChildren - 20c

LOC KnMITI, all kinds door and trunk last fall, ostensibly to study the sax-
keys. Rdpairing locks and fitting hn tteSho fMsc n
keys a specialty. Phone 2498. Dell ophone at the School of Music, and
Keeler. 74-121 one of the debts for which he has not

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