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October 08, 1922 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-10-08

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

Michigan League

definitely as to the methods of pro-
cedure for the coming year. The
points brought out in the letter are
as follows:
"Please dry not. at any time. defin-

Nurses Organize
To Assist League
Plans are being made this year to
bring abouta: closer relationship be-
tween the nurses in the University
hospitals and the women in the other
sciools and colleges on the campus.a
Last Monday evening Dean Jean Ham-1
ilton addressed the nurses with this
end in view. Nova Lovewell, '22,
executive secretary of the undergrad-
uate fund, took thie opportunity at the
same time, to sneak to them about the'
campaign plans for the coning year.
In response to her talk, the nurses
voted to organize for work with the
League and to participate actively, not
only in its campaign work, but also
An its. social avtivitie's.
MATINEE DANCE
TO BENEFIT FUND
Among the first affairs of the sea-
son to be givejn for the. benefit of the
University of Michigan League cm
paign fund will be the matinee dance
which will ' be given by the Gamma'
Phi beta'sorority'on Saturday, Oct.
14, at the Union. Music for dancing,
will be furniwhd by Kennedy's first
orchestra.
The patronesses for the dance will,
be the alumnae of Gamnia Phi Beta.
The 'chaperones, will include Mr. and,
Mrs. Waldo Abbott, Mr. and Mrs.-
Mason Potter, and Professor Everett.
S. Brown and-Mrs. Brown. The tick-
ets will be on sale at Wahr's and'
Graham's bookstores. They may also'
be obtained.from members of the sor-
ority. Tickets will be $1.25,per couple
of 75 cents: for men alone. No girl.
may at'tend unescorted.
Announcements of the dance will be
sent tothe League houses and sorori- ;
ties.
Feature Freshmen
.ii First Gargoyle
Not only will the class of 1926 be
especia'lly honored by having a num-
ber of Chimes, the campus opinion,
magazine, devoted to their praises and
fault,, but the Gargoyle, humorous
publication, has announced that its
first -isue to be"placed on sale on the
campus ,about Oct 15, will also be
dedfcated to the yearlings.
A series of inner views on the life
of a freshm~an as seen by the campus
wits will make up the larger portion
of the issue. Articles and illustrations
will furnish the mediumn.
NIIpanlgn-Detroit alumni of the
University of Illinois are urging their
alma mater to- send the university
band to the Michigan-Illinois game
scheduled 'for October 28. If the
band accerts the invitation it is pos-
sible that it will give a concert at De-
troit or Ann Arbor either on the
night before or after the game.

itely plan any event or start the sale
of any article without first consulting
the executive secretary of the under-
graduate campaign.
TIO 01B09HO "When giving parties or events for
the League, please keep the sale of
tickets among the students.
Because of the fact that last year { "Send all money for all events and
some misunderstanding arose out of benefits given by the undergraduates
ignorance of the rules of the cam- to the undergraduate secretary. (In
paign, the Board of Directors of the this way a definite record may be
Women's League has drawn up a letter kept of all returns frojn the under-
for all members, instructing them graduate fund.)"

Statue

To Eugene Field, "Children's
Poet", Will Be Unveiled Tomorrow

Wynken, Blynken, and Nod one night1 $10,000 of the funds for its erection,
Sailed off in a wooden shoe, - the remaining $11,000 being donated
Sailed on a river of misty light from the Ferguson Foundation, which,
Into a sea of dew. ..by its'donor's will, is used exclusively
Chicago, Oct. 7.-Eugene Field, "the to erect statues in Chicago's public
children's poet," best known for the places.
poignant lines of his "Little Boy Eugene Field was born in St. Louis
Blue" and his series of lullabies, will inl 1850, either on Sept. 2 or Sept. 3.
take his place Monday in Chicago's The latter date is given in the Field
marble hall of fame with the unveil- family genealogy as the correct one,
ing, in Lincoln park, of a monument though for the greater part of his life
dedicated to him. the. poet observed the former as his
Children of Chicago, through news- birthday.
paper subscription funds, raised His mother died when he was six
raised nearly half the cost-the re- years old, and his youth was spent
mainder was donated by the Fergu- j in the home of his cousin, Miss Mary
son Memorial Fund-and the memo- F. French, of Amherst, Mass., years
rial fittingly commemorates the fam- whose' happiness he commemorated
ous lullabies to which millions .of 'in his verses dedicating his "Little
children have been sung to sleep. JBook of Western Vers," the first
Statue Illustrates Lullaby published volume from his pen.
A brooding angel is depicted hov-' He began his newspaper career as a
cring over two sleeping children, paragrapher in St. Louis, spent a
sprinkling the sand of dreams into short time in St. Joseph, went from
their eyes. Beneath, on one side of!there to Kansas City, and then to
the memorial, is carved the first four Denver, where he remained until per-
lines of the Dutch Lullaby, better suaded by Mr. Stone to transfer toI
known as "Wynken, Blynken and Chicago.
Nod." On the other side of the sleep- Journalistic Fame rorgotten
ing' figures are the opening lines of His poem, "Little Boy Blue," be-
"The Sugar Plum Tree:" ginning:.
"l[4ve.you ever heard of the Sugar "The little toy dog is covered with
Plum Tree? dust
'Tis a marvel of great renown. Butusturdy and staunch he stands;
It blooms on the shore of the lollipop And the little toy soldier is red with
sea Y rust,
In the garden of Shut Eye town." And his' musket moulds in his
A fountain, mrble seats and the hands.
jbrief inscription "To Eugene Field" spr~bytebs ~ono l i
comsplete the memorial. is probably the nest known of all his
comlet th. mmoralpublished verses. and,,'with his lulla-
The principal speaker at the unveil- ishadessna hould
rng ceremonies will be Melville E' word in America while the fact that
Stone, counselor and former general he devoted most of his life to news-
manager of The Associated Press, who paper work, and that most of his pub-
brought Eugene Field to Chicago from fished verse originally appeared in
Denver in 1883, when Mr. Stone was his newspaper column in Chicago,
associated with Mr., Victor Lawson in Denver anid other cities has been for-
the publication of the Chicago Daily gotten by many.
News. The poet remained with the .
Ndews until the time of his death, in-- -
1596, conducting a column called Prof. M errick to
"Sharps and. Flats." Speak on China
0randehildren to Assist
Two grandchildren of the poet, Jean --
Field Foster and Robert Field, will "Some Aspects of Life in China" is
pull the coi'ds to unveil the monu- the !topic chdsen by Prof Howard
ment while Slason Thompson, a friend B. Merrick for discussion at the Fifty
of Mr. Field's newspaper days, will Minutes Forum to be held at noon to-
preside. The Dutch Lullaby will be day in the Congregational church.
sung by Mrs. Louise Harrison Slade I Professor Merrick spent more than
and the Rev. William E. Barton also four years in intimate contact with
will speak. Chinese life as an engineer and sur-
The statue was designed by Ed-1 veyor in their land, and is said to be
ward McCartan, of New York City. excellently qualified for such a dis-
The children of Chicago raised nearly I cession. t

MICHIGAN STATE
FLORISTS TO HOLD XIBTHEE
ANNAL SHOW NEXT 1liONTHI WILL
IE FIRST OF KIND OUTSIDE
OF LARGER CITIES
WOMEN'S LEAGUE TO BE
FINANCIAL BENEFICIARY
Barhour Gynnastum to be transformed
into Conser'iatory; Arraigements
Ineltde Dance, Tea Room'
Transforming Barbour gymnasium
into a large flower garden, the Michi-
gan State Florists' society will hold
its annual flower show Nov. 10 and
11 in Ann Arbor. This is the first
time in the history of the society that
it has held its annual show in any
"other place than Detroiter one of the
larger cities in the state. Through
the efforts oftherBluMaize Blossom
Shop in co-operation w i t h t h e
Women's League, the society has been
persuaded to hold the show this year
in Ann Arbor:.
Rare Displays Promised
The flower 'show will be on the
order of similar shows and exhibits
which have been held at Belle Isle
park in Detroit. Special displays of
rare flowers and plants will, be of
particular interest to flower lovers
here. It is expected that the Uni-
versity botanical gardens will also
submit several exhibits at this time.
Officers of the State Florists' siciety
who were influential in bringing the
show to Ann Arbor are: S: W. Cog-
gan, Battle Creek; Henry Smith,
Grand Rapids; Robert Plumb, Detroit;
and W. S. Wlls, Ann Arbor.
Arrangements have been made
wvhereby the Women's League will not
only sponsor the flower show, but will,

COULTER HEADS SERIESI
Colonel Ernest K. Coulter, of' New
York, the first of the speakers on this,
year's Wesleyan Guild lecture series,
will speak at 7:30 o'clock tonight in
the Methodist church. Col. Coulter
is one of the leading authori-
ties on problems of childhood and ad-
olescence and his talk tomorrow will
be on that subject.
WHITNEY THEATRE
N T ... MONDAY, OCTI 9
SE rT SALE FR.IDAY
A-PLAY -THAT-APPEALS-TO -EVERYBODY
Wiliam A.Brady'
n Association wih Reandean.London)
will present
GR EP\ E$T
P LAY
AS PLA.YED
ONE . ainLonadon. Enit.
YEAR. mc Now York
With a special cast selected by ,
Galsworthy himself
PJCfS-$1.00, $1.50, $2.00, Reserve,plus tax

room YOU will want your piano next.
Good dependable pianos, insured
against fire risk, and kept in tune,
rentd at rates from $4.00 to $7.00 per
month. Select yours now while we
have them.

Pianos to Rent

OW that you are settled in your

1
t
r
i
t
t
,
3
Y
1
:i
e

,Y
J

Victor Vicrolas
and Records
NOWHERE in town will you find a more
complete stock of Victor Records, or better
service than here. You will find us first with
all the latest record releases. Our small Vic-
trbla at $25.00 will fill an important niche in
your room. Bear in mind that a little music
mixed in with your studies will be beneficial
and restful.

4

11

ohueoberle' &SnMusic/:House
110 SOUTH MAIN STREET
T'Ei, PL ACE T GET I ,- AL 'MUSICAl INSTRUNTFNrr

-----AND SUPPLIES

_ 'I

also be the sole pecuniary beneficiary.
Door receipts as well as receipts from
a tea room and dance which will be'
'"managed by the League in connection
with the flower show, will all go to the
League campaign fund.
Gytmiasium to be Conservatory
The walls of the gymnasium are to
be banked with flowers, turning it into
a huge conservatory. Around the
sides of the; room a small railing will {
be put up, allowing space in the center I
of the floor for dancing. This railing
will be covered with rare flowering
yvifes of various kinds.E
In one of the parlors of the gym-
nasium, which will also be banked
with exhibits, n mnbers of the Alpha
Phi sorority will conduct a tea room.
Thi will be much on the same order
as the one held last year in connection
with the bazaar.
,t
The

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__ __ __ _ __ __ _ __-__ __ __ _ __ __ "-. .--

a

Pirect from Tafel are
dinner gowns with bod-
"ees of ntela sse fab-
ric's Several colors.

x
;
R
r
a,
t,
,

m

A"t

Beautiful coats with
collar; of 'luxurious
ius. Rloiised - ak
and 'ra q)y styles.
r~

4

. _
' S
. ,.

*

Crope gowns with
draped and circuaro
skirts; woolet frocks
beautfullytrimmed.

ALL...Andapromiseof
winter...Crispness in
the air..Smartly-gowned
women... Parties... Dances...'
Theatre... Sumptuous wraps,
dropping from glaming shol-
ders... Stunning frocks...Ro
mance...Adventure...LIFEt
You need not merely look and

11

s
% R

*

Weather man
Upsets' the
Calendar
Our Bath
Sponges
Sell
0 '
Fast (all sizes)
"The Quarry"
Drug and Prescription Store
A. liinc ENDAVC

Quality without extrav-
agance in H-S-M suits
E VEN with their rich woolens, new-
est colorings, smartest styles and
exacting tailoring Hart Schaffner &
Marx clothes are economical. Not
cheap, understand, for you can find
prices that are lower. But nowhere
will you get the same long wear and
satisfaction. Money back if you think
we're wrong

11

Tanity Fair double
pael petticoat's"of
striped silk jersey, In
lack and color. At
$6.50.,

*x

h

Dainty ha n d m a de
blouses -of white dim.
ity with lovely drawn-
work and hemstitching.
$3.50 and $3.75.

envy.

We can crowd more

*

50 $
In sports and conservative
styles; 2, ;3and 4buttou 4Mod-
ls; all have extra' trousers.
Reule Conlin

style and exclusiveness into

your dollars

than you canr

Sports hats of felt,
bearer, camel's hair
and velour. Rolled
brins; crushed crowns.
$4 to $8.'

possibly imagine I

The

*

.1

Goodyearis
124 SOUTH MAIN

wagger coats for
sorts wear made of
rou~hi weaves in mian-
m i51m lines. Very dashl-

Company

I am Street at Washington

I fP~n 'L'+1nr.,..li I'

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