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.

March 05, 1921 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1921-03-05

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Ask for the
The Smart Looking, Popular Shoe
CAMPUS
.naCLASS ROOM
Ideal, All Round College Shoe
Same High Qu~ality as the
TOM LOGAN GOLFSHOE
If your dealer cannot supply you
write us for catalog and prices
THOMAS H.LOGAN COMPANY
Hudson. Mass.
Send for the Tom Logan Calendar,
which pictures, suitable for framing,
the International Golf match between
Ouirnet. Ray and Vardon.

,
__.__ _ -

Law Medical
and
Dental Books
Bought, Sold or
Exchanged

dents to those who are able to enroll
Y.WCA fl ll WORK in advance, the college is keeping
open, until the June preceding en-
r nce, 100 places for women who are
F.IIORSE ij MRS I ligible on an honorary basis.

Inks & Pastes
Typewriting Paper

Fountain Pens
Metal Pencils

Biddle's Book Store

11 Nickels Arcade

Let a classified ad find that lost ar-
ticle.-Adv.

The 4yP, 1 lfl
At Lane H s. II
GOOD CLEAN HOME COOKED FOOD
LUNCH and DINNER per week $6 THREE MEALS per week $7
OPEN TO MEN AND WOMEN

I

...r..

m--m---

Showing Attractive Millinery

for Immediate Wear

DANA RICHARDSON

115 EAST LIBERTY STREET

ORIENTAL WOMEN DESIRE TO BE
ORGANIZED INTO
GROUPS
"Any University group has a great
opportunity to aid immensely in help-
ing China and other foreign coun-
tries," said Mrs. Katherine Willard,
Edy, in a talk Friday afternoon at a
Y. W. C. A. reception in Newberry
hall.
According to Mrs. Eddy, "Oriental
women crave organization and wel-
come the coming of the Y. W. C. A.
because it breaks the monotony of
their lives and encourages and helps
them to learn. The Y. W. C. A. never
goes into a country unless it is in-
vited, and then it adapts itself to the
needs of the country, it never impos-
es an organization upon a country."
Mrs. Eddy spoke of the health cam-
paign carried on in China by br. Clara
Sargent. She told of the necessity of
such work and the good that has
been accomplished through it. In no
other country has such a program
been 'carried out.
"Foreign countries are reaching out
for Christianity and the Y. W. C. A.
must not fail to supply it." Said Mrs.
Eddy in concluding: "There must be
a revitalizing of Americain life so that
we may stand back of the movement
and make it a success."
Extra!Men Attend
League 's Cabaret
Defying all precedent, and creaing
quite a disturbance among the assem-
bled guests, six men attended the
Women's league cabaret yesterday aft-
ernoon in Barbour gymnasium. Nor
were they content to sit quietly at the
table which had been reserved for
them, but insisted on dancing every
dance, and flirted scandalously with
the chorus of "Puritanettes," which
had been imported from the Zeta Tau
Alpha Follies, especially for the 2ab-
aret.
They can scarcely be blamed for
showing admiration for the group of
dainty dancers, who were dressed in
abbreviated pale grey costumes, and
wore white, turned back bonnets upon
their heads. The intruders were said
to be members of the Pi Beta Phi "fra-
ternity."
While they were dancing with the
members of the chorus, a green-clad
sprite skipped out and gave an airy
little dance all by herself. When in-
terviewed the fairy claimed her name
was Anita Sower, '23.
A group of strolling Pierrots and
Pierrattes appeared between two of
the regular dances, and gave a spe-
cialty dance of their own. The slim
Pierrots were dressed in tight-fitting
black suits, and wore colored ruffs,
while the-girls appeared in gay fring-
ed dancing costumes. They were from
the Gamma Phi Beta sorority.
"Mandy," a typical negro mammy
from Betsy Barbour house, hung out
her washing while she sang some real
"coon ragtime." Her brilliantly-clad
daughter came to help her, and to do
a negro shuffle, by way of livening up
the operation.
Refreshments were served at tables'
located at intervals around the side's
of the gymnasium by white-capped
French waitresses from the Alpha Phi
sorority. Three members of the Girls'
Mandolin club played for the dancing.
Mrs. Bartlett Attends Detroit Meeting
Mrs. Barbara H. Bartlett, professor
of public health nursing, attended a
committee meeting in regard to the
field work at the Delray health center
which student nurses are now taking

in Detroit. The Delray health center
offers all phases of public health ac-
tivities, such as infant welfare, school
nursing, industrial health problems,
tuberculosis, communicable disease,,
and visiting nursing for practical field
work.
Vassar Closes Enirollmnent for 195
Vassar college has already closed
its registration list forrSept., 1925.
Five hundred students are now en-
rolled over four years in advance of
entrance. To avoid making Vassar a1
class institution by limiting its stu-

Chaperones for tonight
Union, Mrs. Yates Adams;
Mrs. H. G. Berger.

will be:
Armory,

Wilomen
Due to the fact that she has not yet
fully recovered from illness incurred
while away, Dean Jordan will not be
in her office until next week.
Senior society will meet at 7:15
o'clock Monday night at Helen New-
berry residence.

THIS I
COLUMN
CLOSES
AT 3 P.M.

I!LUMN
CLOSES
ADVERTISING AT 3 P.M.

Junior Girls' play will rehearse at
9 and 7 o'clock today in Sarah Cas.
well Angell hall.
First and second basketball teams
will meet at the regular hours: Soph-
omores, 5 o'clock Mondays; juniors
and seniors, 5 o'clock Tuesdays; fresh-
men, 2 and 3 o'clock Wednesdays.
Practice for the colonial dance to
be given for the Cosmopolitan club
will be held at 5 o'clock Tuesday aft-
ernoon, at Barbour gymnasium.
Tickets for the Athletic association
banquet and cotillion may be pur-
chased at Miss Wood's office in Bar-
bour gymnasium.
Senior girls should be measured
for caps and gowns this week at
Mack's department store, in order that
they may be ordered in time for Jun-
ior Girls' play.
The Athletic association banquet
will begin at 5:30 o'clock to-
night; the cotillion at 7:30 o'clock.
D EARN JORDANSPEAKS
ON THICIL PRLIMS
"The Responsibility of the Deans
of Women in the Ethical Problems of
Today" was the subject discussed by
Dean Myra B. Jordan at the eighth
annual meeting of the National Asso-
ciation of Deans of Women at Atlan-
tic City, Feb. 26 and 27.
Other questions. considered at the
convention were: Business and pro-
fessional opportunities and organiza-
tion for women, international relations
among educated women, and vocation-
al guidance, at which state universi-
ties, colleges, normal schools and high
schools were represented. The direct-
ors of the dormitories, Miss Grace
Greenwood, Miss Helen Bishop, and
Miss Eleanor Sheldon, accompanied
Dean Jordan to the conference.
Dean Jordan was the only person
on the program from Michigan. Miss
Agnes Wells, a Michigan graduate,
former director of Helen Newberry
residence, and acting dean of women
at Michigan in 1918, during Dean Jor-
dan's absence, was elected president of
state university deans of women.
NATIONAL SILK
WEEK HOLDS SWAY
In celebration of the five hundred
and sixty-first anniversary of the dis-
covery of silk, retail merchants
throughout the country are observing
a National Silk Week with novel dis-
plays of silk products.
Gold, silver, and bronze medals will
be awarded for the best window dis-
plays of silk during the week. That
the competition for these medals will
be keen from coast to coast is indi-
cated by the large number of noti-
fications to the committee in charge
to the effect that both large and
small stores are entered.
Fifth avenue shops in New York are
showing everything from silk shoe
lacesrtotsilken tapestries, from silk
hosiery to opera cloaks and evening
gowns, silk sewed business suits and
silk banded hats for men.
Have you company coming? Bring
them to Teet's Dining Rooms for din-
ner.-Adv.

VAN'S LUNCH
Where they all go
1116 So. University Ave.
THE EBERBACH & SON CO.
Drugs
Laboratory Supplies
Chemicals
THE EBERBACH & SON, CO.
200 - 204 EAST LIBERTY STREET
un wno. . ag cvsco
Better Quality Values
Than Ever Before
Ed. V. Price & Co. tailoring is
priced today below the actual cost
of yesterday for the same high
quality of both workmanship and
materials.
We suggest that you make your
selection and have your measure
taken early this season.
See Our New Offering at $35.00 and up
F. W. GROSS
Exclusive Local Dealer
Established 1869
OSWALD A. HERZ
DECORATING

Our- newWall Papers are arriving
daily, including the beautiful
Sander-ton's Lnglish Line
Phone 353F1
112 W. Washington St.

WANTEDf
WANTED-Salesman for big moneyI
making proposition this summer.
Salesman guaranteed $525, and good
man can make $1,500. Call Martin
Larson, Phone 959 for personal in-
terview. 103-2
WANTED-Experienced cook - pre-
ferably Jap or Chinese, for club of
thirty members. Communicate
through Box E. C., Daily. 102-3
WANTED-To buy or rent a canoe; 18
ft., or with sponson attachment pre-
ferred. Call Morris. 2143-J. 103-3
WANTED-A used 17 or 18 ft, canoe.
E. D. Blair, 1412 Geddes Ave. Phone
2316-J. 103-4
WANTED-Roommate. Near campus.
Price reasonable. Call 516-R. 103-2
WANTED - To buy one sophomore
prom ticket. Call Hermann, 396. 104
MISCELLANEOUS
YOU CAN earn two thousand dollars
next summer. Mr. Cobb at Bay City
earned $220.50 last week. Good pos-
tions for next summer may still be
obtained by calling on H. L. Bald-
win. Income does not stop when
summer vacation is over, but con-k
tinues the year around. 310 State
St., 3rd floor. 98-7
LADIES' NOTICE-Ladies interested
in the forming of a Chapter of the
United Daughters of the Confederacy,
please communicate with Mrs. Nor-
man L. Willey, 548 Thonipson1St.
Phone 856-W. 103-2
ROOM FOR student who will care for;
furnace. Call before 8:30 P. M.
Mrs. 'Welsh, 2025 Hill. 103-2
FORB SALE
FOR SALE -- Pair men's cordovan
shoes. Size 8. Cost me $18. Worn
less than one week. Will sell cheap.
Phone 811-R. 104-3

FOR SALE
FOR SALE-New model Fox Portable
Typewriter No. 2, the student's type-
writer. Remarkable for touch, dur-
ability and ease of operation. Wes-
ley Marston, Agent. Phone 1951-R.
555. Packard St. 13
FOR SALE-Fur chokers just received
from New York City. Will sell at
surprisingly low prices. Zwemiling.
Established 1904. Ladies' Tailoring
and Fur Shop. 217 East Liberty
St. 103-3
FOR SALE-Two tickets for concert,
Monday evening, in section 5, row
0. $1.50 a piece. Call 1177-J.,104-2
LOST AND FOUND
LOST-In Gym locker room, Ever-
sharp pencil with 7 worked on it.
Finder - call 711 Catherine. Re-
ward. 102-3
FOUND - Small sum=of money in
Chemistry Bldg. Owner may have
same by paying for ad and calling
at Secretary's office. 104-1
LOST-Child's red fox fur on Hill
street, Sunday evening, between 6
and 7. Reward. Phone 513-F2. 104-3
LOST-A black fur mitten on Wash-
tenaw3or S. University. Call Jas-
low. 936-J. 103-3
LOST-Masonic ring. Phone Irey,
288-J. 104-2
FOR RENT
FOR RENT- Single room. Opposite'
Hill Auditorium. Electric light,
steam heat, practically on Campus.
Best room in town. 238 S. Thayer
St. 668-R. Mrs. Burke. Price
$4.00. 103-3
FOR RENT-Large alcove suite with
hot and cold water in room. Gentle-
men preferred. Board if desired.
Reduced rates. Phone 481-R. 104-3+

-- --- ------------

FOR SPEED AND QUALITY

Oscar's

First

Class

Shoe

Repair

1114 South
Urioivoraity

ONE DAY

SERVICE

'I

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan