,1 THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Employment Office Says That Iosi-
tions for Studnts Are to Be
Found in Aibnda e
ANN ARBOR CONSTRUCTION (O.
APPLIES FOR STUDENT HELP
There is employment for any num-
ber of University boys who want to
use the pick and shovel, was the
statement issued by Mrs. Mary L
Steward ,director of the student em-
ployment bureau, yesterday afternoon.
A short time ago the Ann Arbor Con-
struction company, 221 Felch street,
made application for men to do dig-
ging on construction work about the'
The pay offered is 45 cents an hour.
This work will last as long *as the
kweatherremains temperate enough to
Gdo "pick and shovel" work. Already
a few men have responded and are
now fillings thcse positions. It is ex-
pected many others now looking for
work will likewise find it in this way.
"Of course," said Mrs. Steward, "it is
not everyone who can do work of this
sort; but anyone who is both physi-
cally able and willing, need not go
home for lack of employment, not if
they are willing to accept hard work
or odd jobs."
Mrs. Steward also said that she
had more odd jobs than she could
possibly fill, all the way from clean-
ing windows to working in a straw-
berry patch. "A boy can get all the
work he can handle from taking add
jobs if he is 'a good worker Often
thea same odd jobs lead to perman-
nent room and board positions, too,"
At Libriary Door
They saunterd slowly across the,
campus last evening-from opposite
directions. There was nothing es-
pecially romantic-looking about e.i-
ther. He was tall and red headed,
she tall, also, with black bobbed hair.
In front of the library they met, gaz-
ed at each other, and passed on. She
glanced back at him-just as he
glanced back at her. Then he came
back. "Say," he began, hesitatingly,
"didn't you live here years ago'
She nodded. "I was almost sure it was
you, and I-I have something here-
do you remember?"' She took a locket
from a chain around her neck and
showed it to him. "Lord, to think I
looked like that!" He opened his
watch and showed her a picture of
a tiny black haired girl of..three-her-
self. Then they talked-and talked-
and strolled together through, the
October is glorious romance weath-
Shooting Is Latest Spor of Fair Sex
Indiana university women are com-
ing into their own in a new sport.
Their latestfigeld of conquest is rifle
shooting. In fact so many have re-
ported for duty at the range that of-
ficers have had to concede two days
a week for the exclusive use of the
RIDER'S PEN SHOP
308 So. State St.
24-HOUR SERVICE - FAIR PRICES
News Of The Day
(By Associated Press)
Vienna-Transport workers' dell-
gates from 18 counties in Europe are
I British Premier May Realize Huge
Sum, On Projected Book Of Jiemoirs
Rome-Kemal notified Italy
provided a building for the
ship offices. destroyed by;
Havre-Liners are leaving on time;
the labor protest against the Ministry
of Marine seems to be dying ot.
Warsaw-A commission has been
formed to restrict the liquor..traffic in
Poland, under direction of the health
Paris-Louis J. Barthou, says the
Echo de Paris, will be named on the
Reparations Commission in place of
Louis Dubois, resigned.
Athens-The revolutionary govern-
ment will recognize Meletios Metax-
akis as patriarch of the Greek church
to end religious antagonism.
Southampton-The Mauretania got
in 24 hours late, fourth propeller out
of commission; sailing Oct. 7 cancel-
led; laid up three weeks.
London-Polermo dis'patches say
the hotels couldn't accomodate King
Constantine's party on arrival; they
went back and slept on the ship.
Washington-Senator Caraway (Ar-
kansas) says the Peace Treaty has
got to be re-written either with
fountain pens and typewriters or ma-
chine guns and cannon.
Dublin-To restore peace without
further violence is the object of an 'of-
fer of amnesty to those whosurn
der by Oct. 15; all arerged "to
withdraw from the rebellion."
Geneva-Latvia, Esthonia, Poland
and Finland have named envoys to a
pdeliminary disarmament confernce,
Riga, Oct. 8, prior to their attending
the Russian parley, Oct. 15 Moscow.
Vienna--Nearly all European coun-'
tries are represnted at the Interna.
tional Building Trade Congress; a
move is on to merge all building
trades into one big guild; America is
Berlin-Troops in the Rhineland
drank more than 118,000,000 marks
worth of German wines, 124,733 b ot-
ties of German champagne and no-
body could count how much beer in
the fiscal year 1921.
Dublin-Parliament is. making
smooth progress in committee debate
on' the constitution; Clause 17 (al-
legiance oath) was adopted; regard-
ed as last obstacle before finishing
work and sending it to London.
Michigan Daily and Chimes for $4.50.
' ESKA .
STATE STREE T
(By Associated Press)
London-English writers are still
speculating on the amount Premier
David Lloyd George is likely to real-
ize on his projected book of memoirs.
There is still considerable mystery as
to what financial arrangements the
publishers have made with the Brit-
ish Prime Minister for the book and.
serial rights at home and abroad. One
London publishing firm gives the
American serial rights, $200,000.
American book rights, $100,000.
English book rights,'$75,000.
English serial rights, $75,000.
Other payments; $40,000.
A digger into historical record
says that the sum ofered Mr. Lloyd]
George constitutes a record. He finds
thdt Milton received $75 for "Para-
dise Lost," and Goldsmith $300 for
"The Vicar of Wakefield." Samuel
Johnson made about $500 out of "Ras-
selas," which he wrote in order- to
PROF. J. E. REIGHARD GIVEN
YEAR'S LEAVE OF ABSENCI'
Prof. J. E. Reighard, head of the
zoology department, has been grant-
ed a leave of absence by the Univer7
sity for one year during which time
he will visit the western part of Ohe
country for recreation. Prof.?A. F.
and Dr. F. N. Blanchard, of the hot-
any department, will teach Professor
Reighard's courses in Organic Evolu-
tion and Natural History respectively,
during his absence.}
Michigan Daily and Chimes for $4.50.
obtain enough money to give decent
burial to his mother and pay off her
Jane Austen sold the manuscript of
"Sense and Sensibility" for $750,
which she described at the time as "a
SHOWS LARGE INCREASE
[nstitution Conceded to be the ThirtT
Largest of its Kind in the
Increase of fifteen per cent over
last year's enrollment is Indicated in
figures announced yesterday at the
office of the school of architecture.
According to the records of the school
there were 175 students last year and
204 are enrolled this'fall.
The school of Architecture of Michi-
gan is considered to be the third
largest of its kind in the country and
officials believe it may go even higher
if the present rate of increase con-
MILLER'S BARBER SHOP
WM. A. MILLER, Prop.
Three First Class Barbers
(Continued from Page Four)
ment of the president of the Student
council himself. The nominations of
the junior Tits were allowed while'
those of the junior laws were de-
Blared void. We ask the council the
grounds for this discriminaton and
unfair application of its arbitrary'
powers. We the undersigned are in
no way interested in the outcome of
the election, save as members of the
freshman law class, and students of
this University. Our actions in this
come wholly fromn a desire to see
MAURICE H P. RHODES, '25L.
K. FRANCIS CLARDY, ,125L.
FRANK J. ORTMAN, '25L.
Rome-"Might is right," yelled an
extremist at the Socialist Party meet-
ing for all Italy; rioting started; af-
ter a fre-for-all fight, debate became
The Hotel Lyon at South Lyon,
Mich., 16 miles north on Pontiac
road is serving chicken dinners ev-
ery day. This is a country hotel with
modern conveniences. our Servi
good. We would appreciate your
WHITNEY THEATRE, SAT. OCT.
$1.00, $1.50, $.00
E& V. ?rice & co: 199i
Now, come on!
We're ready to show.
the best value you've
"You knew me three
years at the Union."
1114 S. UNIVERSITY AVE.
Suits of the newest im-
ported and domestic fab-
rics made to your order
$55 and $60
Tailored to Measure by
Ed. V. Price & Co.
Halsey 's Dane
FRIDAY EVE,, OCT. 6th
Nineteen Tlenty-t vo
You Are Weleome
All Former Pupils
Please A tend
309 S. MAIN
PHILLIPS-JONES CORP., Makers, 1225 BROADWAY, NEW YORK
In Hill Auditorium, Ann Arbor
Oct. 30=-Ina Bourskaya,
Prima donna with the Netropolltan and Chicago Opera Companies.
With the Detroit Symphony Orchestra, Ossip Gabrliowitsch, Conductor.
A feature today:
Nov. 20-=Raoul Vidas,French
A brilliant and fiery virtuoso whio has lwon great admiration. Soloist with the
Detroit Symphony Orchestra in a strictly popular program, Victor Kolar, Conducting.
Dec. 4--Alfred Cortot,
This artist has made a profound impression and is called "A Second Pader-
ewski." His recitals are master-pieces of pianistic art.
F RESH from the orchards,
with all their luscious
juices undiminished, seem
the cherries us ed in these
pies. Light, flaky crusts that
melt into nothingness. You
may have tasted such home-
made pastry before; if so.
you'll be all the more easily
lured" by the thought of a
generous piece for only IOc.
Jan. 15==Kathryn Meisle,
Suits and Overcoats
The great success of this fine artist at the last May Festival Is responsible
for her second Ann Arbor engagement. She is a magnificent singer and possesses
unusual talent. Soloist with the Detroit Symphony Orchestra .ina strictly popular
program, Victor Kolar, Conducting.
FITFORM Style and Quality
We are showing a splendid line of Young Men's
uits and Overcoats at Popular Prices. We can show
you Golf Models, Sport Models, in fact everything that
is new in young men's wear.
We have the trousers that young men like- small
knees, bell bottoms and one-half top pockets. Extra
trousers at very reasonable figures.
Feb. 19==Maurice Dumesnil,
This brilliant artist has made a most enviable record throughout Europe and
in South America 'where he gave 15s concerts last season. Soloist with the Detroit
Symphony Orchestra, Ossip Gabrilowitsch, Conductor.
COURSE TICKETS may be ordered by mail (selected in order of receipt) at
$2.00, $3.00, $4.00, $5.00.
Concerts begin at 8 o'clock sharp Eastern Standard Time. Special interurban cars leave
hall after all concerts.
$35 to $50
$25 to $60
COME IN AND SF-E
"In A a /