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March 22, 1921 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1921-03-22

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

ICHIGAN DAILY

t

omen,

Junior Girls' play bills must be
ted to Harriet Gustin, '22, bus-
manager, 1520 South University
, before Friday, March 25.
ketball practice for first ahd sec-
ams will be held as follows:
s, 5 o'clock Tuesday; freshmen, 2
i Wednesday; juniors, 3 o'clock
sday.

Letters have been sent out frodf the
office of the dean of women asking
that all women on the warned or pro-
bation lists see Dean Myra B. Jordan
in that connection.
Dean Myra B. Jordan will not be at
home to the women of the University
on Tuesdays hereafter.
There will be a meeting of the first
and second basketball teams of all
classes at 5 o'clock Wednesday after-
noon to decide the time for interclass
practices and games.
Regular rehearsal of the University
Girls' Glee club will be held gat, 4:30
o'clock this afternoon in Barbour gym-
nasium.-
Athena Literary society will meet at
7 15 o'clock tonight in the Alpha Nu
rooms,
Vesper services will be held at 4:30
o'clock Wednesday afternoon in New-
berry hall.

p Anyplace But
t at Rex'9s
IE CLUB LUNCH
712 ARBOR STREET
N ear State and Packard

J

e , "... . ....... .

L. CHAPMAN.
LER AM) OPTOMETRIST
re of Reliability & Satisfaction
18 South Main Street
EBOR. - - MICHIGAN

Patronize Daily Advertisers.-Adv.

School Of Mrusic
Students Win
In State Contest
'esults from the state contest for
young musicians which was held in
Ann Arbor on March 7 and 8 under the
auspices of the State Confederation of
Musical clubs show that he University
School of Music has been successful.
The violin prize went to Marian
Struble, of the School of Music fac-
ulty. Doris Rowe, School of Music,1
who is a pupil of William Wheeler,
won the first prize among the women
vocal contestants, while Robert Mc-
Candliss, '21M, was the successful
contender among the men vocalists.
He is a pupil of Nora Crane Hunt, of
the School of Music. Sylvia Simons,.
of Detroit, was awarded the prize for
the best work on the piano. She is a
pupil of Ernest Hutcheson, of New
York.
These winners will be given oppor-
tunity to enter the district and nation-
al contests to be held in May and June
respectively. The national contest
will be held at the tri-cities, Moline
and Rock Island, Ill., and Davenport,
Ia. The purpose of these contests is
to encourage and inspire music stu-
dents to greater effort in artistic
achievement and to give opportunity
for public appearance.
PROF. DAVIS HONORED BY
NORTH CENTRAL ASSOCIATION
Prof. C. O. Davis, of the education
department, has returned from the an-
nual meeting of the North Central As-
sociation of Colleges and Secondary
Schools held in Chicago last week. For
the past five or six years Professor
Davis has been secretary of the com-
mission on secondary schools within
that association and was re-elected to
the office again last week. He is also
a member of the executive committee
of the association.
The commission each year makes a
statistical study of some current prob-
lem relating to secondary education.
This year the study consisted of the
functions exercised by the high school
principal. For next year the commis-
sion has decided to make a study of
the academic and professional train-
ing of every high school teacher in the
North Central association territory.
The task of developing the study is
delegated to Professor Davis as secre-
tary.
Alumna Addresses Sigma Delta Phi
Ida E. Gratton, '20, of Detroit, ad-
dressed the members of Sigma Delta
Phi, honorary dramatic and public
speaking fraternity, on the Ideals and
Future of the Organization yesterday
at its monthly meeting. Plans for a
party and the further activities of the
year were discussed.

FINAL REPORTS OF SARGENT
CAMPAIGN CALLED IN
In order that the final reports of the
Sargent campaign may be made, the
following girls are asked to report at
Newberry hall: Frances Ames, '23,
Barbara Baker, '23, Constance Bald-
win, '23, Gertrude Carlyon, S. of M.,
Gladys Catherwood, '23, Beatrice
Champion, '23, Dorothy Dodds, '21.
Marthena Drybread, '21, Carol Her-
pett, '21, Florence Hoffmaster, '23,
Lucy Huber, '23, Elizabeth Hutchens,
'23, Elinor Leonard, '21, Evelyn Max-
well, '21, Helen McCallum, '22, Helen
Mitchell, '22, Lucretia Nicholson, '21,
Esther Nyland, '22, Dessa Palmerlee,
'21, Elizabeth Rigby, '23, Dora Ritchie,
'22, Margaret Rottschaefer, '23M,
Catherine Stafford, '22, Mildred Tay-
lor, '21, Dorothy True, '21, Dorothy
Winchell, '21.
MEETINGS FOR DISCUSSION
OF PROPOSED CHARTER HELD
Discussions of the provisions of the
new city charter, which is to be voted
upon on April 4 are being held
throughout the city this week.
Last night a general meeting was
held for this purpose at the Presby-
terian Brotherhood gathering. this
afternoon the Women's club will dis-
cuss the advantages of the new chart-
er, while this evening a similar meet-
ing will be held at the Bach school.
The last discussion of the series will
be held Thursday evening in the Eber-
bach school.
Printed copies of the proposed
charter may be obtained at Schaeb-
erle's music store on Main street by
anyone who is interested.
PROF. MYERS ATTENDS
CONFERENCE ON VOCATIONS
Prof. George E. Myers, of the edu-
cation department, is spending a few
days in Washington, where he was
called by the U. S. Department of La-
bor to attend an educational confer-
ence.
This conference is called by the
Junior Educational Service of the De-
partment of Labor for the purpose of
standardizing courses in vocational
education to be given in various col-
leges and universities this summer.
Three universities, Michigan, Colum-
bia, and Chicago, are to be represent-
ed at this conference.
Folders Explain New S. C. A. Charter
fFolders explaining the proposed
new charter of the Students' Christian
association were distributed in sever-
al Ann Arbor churches last Sunday,
when student speakers explained the
plan. More publicity for the charter
will be obtained by sending circulars
to fraternity and sorority houses and
other students interested in the or-
ganization.

. 11tt1111I tiiflt1i1 u111 t1111 11111:111:11t llt1a l ti i 1 n u 11 n e 1 1 eo i
r
Established 1905
KODAKS FILMS
AMATEUR FINISHING
FLASH LIGHTS
;ENLARGEMENTS
LYIN DON & COMPANY
719 NORTH UNIVERSITY
-r i 11

I

4

213 E. LIBERTY ST.
PHONE

YH ITM AN' S

715 N. UNIV. AVE.
294F1 - F2

for

E ASTER

New fresh packages will arrive
early this week.

w

Let u s

have your

order

to

wrap for mailing.

THE EBERBACH. & SON CO.
Drugs
Laboratory Supplies
Chemicals
THE EBERBACH & SON CO.
200 - 204 EAST LIBERTY STREET

t

No
the

gift
eye

is more acceptable to
and it tastes good.

i
a

ALKINS -
8T24ER 324 So. State

Street

UG

E. and So. Univ. Ave
711 Packard Street

the HOOVER

r

VAN'S LUNCH

6

tu ysk
TIs TH IS
ILUN bfDETIIGD COLUMN
3 P.M. ADVkRTISING AT3 P.M.
LOST AlXD FOUND FOR ALE

It BEATS .

. as it Sweeps

as it Cleans

T'-If the person who tampered
th my note book in Astronomy 2
Monday at ten will return what
took from it to B3x R. G., Mich-
n Daily nothing more will be
d. 118
T-Black hand bag on Hill or
ckard, Sunday afternoon. Call
0. 118-2
r-Gold Algin watch and bracelet,
new$ere in Barbour gymnasium.
ward. Call 1421-J. 118-3
[-Sunday-Sorority pin 'with ia-
ils V. A. on back. Finder please
1 383-j. Reward. 118-3
qD-Nose glasses fitted for cross
,d individual. 1115 1-2 So. Uni-
'sity. 118
VD-Lady's wrist watch on Cam-
i. Call U. C. Jessup, 981-W. 118
'-A plain gold Elgin wrist watch.
1 1508-J. Reward. 118-3
FOR RENT
RENT-Large wo ,room suite.
nished for comfort and study.
o blocks from campus. 815 E.
ron. 117-7
RENT- Large; beautiful room
anged for two. Steam heat.
ne 1194-M. 422 E. Washington
118-3'
WANTED
'ED-Agents to sell Spark Plug'
ers. Write National Spark Pug
er Co., Box 259, Benton Harbor,
1. 118-3

FOR SALE-New Corona Typewriter.
Price $50.00. 400,000 in use. Easy
terms if desired. Other typewriters
taken in exchange. O. D. Morrill, 17
Nickel's Arcade. 13
FOR SALE-Banjo-mandolin (Bruno)
$65 instrument. Will sell at reason-
able 'price, leather case included.
Call 2410, or. 1460. E. E. Meyers.
116-3
FOR SALE-Law library of the late
Judge Stevens of Flint. $1,000 cash.
Many standard works. Bargain.
Addresss311East Court St., Flint.
116-5
FOR SALE- Senior cap and gown,
also large Michigan banner, good
felt. Call 1451. 117-2
FOR SALE- Fine pedigreed English
bulldog. Suitable for Fraternity.
Male, one year old. 626 Spring. 117-2
MISCELLANEOUS
THE FULLER BRUSH CO. can use a.
few students during summer vaca-
tion. Hard work, but good pay. Ap-
ply to De Payne, 920 Sybil, evenings,
this week only between six and sev-
en. 13
WILL PERSON who took an Allen &
Bursley text book on heat engines
from Room 311, Eng. Bldg., Thurs-
day, March 17, teturn to Beattie, 114
N. Ingalls. Phone 855-J. 118-2
LOST AND FOUND
LOST-Grey silk sweater with tan an-
gora collar and cuffs near State and
Washington Sts. Please call
2583-.W. 118,

THE HOOVER loosens
every particle of destructive
embedded grit by g ently
beating rugs or other floor
coverings on a cushion if air.
It sweeps up lint and stub-
born litter with its revolving
brush. It carries off surface
dirt by suction. We will be
glad to demonstrate the
Hoover, either on your own
rugs or here in our store.

Where they all go
1116 So. University Ave

IfII

v. 1 I

Special Display

of

E'aster Nillineri

at

EMMA B. FOGGERTY

MARTIN HALLER

Spe cialty H a t 'hp

1 1 7 EAST

LIBERTY

ST RE E T

1 12 - 122

EAST LIBERTY

11

It

_'I

II

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