.sl-j i V 1-1f-i! i
FOR EFRESH BEN
Many plans for entertainintg girls
who are new on the campus were made
by Junior girls at a meeting held in,
Sarah Caswell Angell hall yesterday
afternoon. Dean Jean Hamilton gave
a short talk in which she explained
that a group of three teas would bel
given Oct. 18 and 25, and Nov. 1. In
this way the freshmen will be able to
meet each other and to know their
A halloween party will be given
Friday; Oct. 27, to take the place of
the traditiona1 supper. This change
has been made because the commit-
tees in charge considered the atmos-
phere of such a meeting less formal
and more coiducive to a general gdod
time. Marion Willis, '24, is directing
the affair. Junior advisors are ex-
pected to call for their assigned,
freshmen for this party and anyone
who cannot d so is asked to talk
with Nanet . Carnahan, '23.
Elizabeth Carson, '24, chairman of
the Junior advisors, announced that
additions are being made to the ad-
visory lists which are posted in Bar-
bour gymnasium. She requests all.
Juniors to consult these lists the lat-
ter part of this week or early nekt.
week in order to find out if they have
acquired new freshmen for whoin
they will be held responsible.
Wuerth-"The Iron Trail, a, Rex
Beach stoiy; comedy and Pathe News.
Majestic-House Peters in "The
Arcade-Gloria Swanson inv "Her
Gilded Cage;" comedy, "You'd Be
Orpheum-Earl Williams in "It
Can't Be Done;" comedy and news.
7 ihi Week
Garrick (Detroit)-Frances White
and Taylor Holmes -in- the musical
comedy, "The Hotel Mouse."
FOR JUNIOR PLAY
A certain freshman upon entering a
university was told that it was ,his
place to observe the traditions that
had become established at that in-
stitution through long years of ob-
servance. Now the young gentleman
in question had only recently grada -
ated from a small town high school
where he was the big bug among all1
sorts of littlebugs, so to speak.
lHe could not seem to understand
why .it was that he should be forced
to observe regulatiohs which he had
taken no part in' formulating. Foir
that reason he failed to. follow the
suggestions made by the upperclass-
As time went onsand his classmates
discovered his willful negligence,
they commenced to punish him in aI
suitable fashion. It seemed impos--
sible to make him understand that
the things -he had} been cautioned to
do were for his own disciplining and
training in the building of his char-
Thei 'one day a strange incident
arose. As he stood watching a loyalty
parade, the flag passed by. He. imme-
diately lifted his hat. and stood- at at-
ten'tion. U~pon seeing a foreign Stu- j
dent standing nearby who failed to do
the same thing, the freshman proceed-
ed to' warn him of the impropriety of
not saluting tle lag properly.
Another- student standing nearby,
who 'had witnessed the incident and
who knew of the recalcitr
of the freshman, said:
would caution a foreigne
small' means of knowing t
of. our country about the
spect for the flag, and yet
to listen to others when
tried to show you that1
principle holds in your
that holds in then case of
Fable of the Recakitrant Fresh
. ' / s
W. A. A. PLANS TO
man MEET FREQUENTLY
Business meetings, social gather-
ings, and general enthusiasm will
ant actions characterize the Women's Athletic
"Yes, you association, according to the new
r who has policy which is being developed by
he customs the executive board. It is planned to
proper re- bold monthly business; sessions for
you refuse which the new 'major and minor or-
they have ganizations will meet separately. joint
the same meetings will be called every two or
university three months and occasional sociall
your gov- evenings will be planned for both or-1
The minor organization, which ad-
mits to 'nemIeraip all women who
have, less than 10~0 honor points to
their credit, is expected to meet soon
to elect oflicers for thu coming year.
Soph VigiIamIc Mell To Meet
All members of the Underclass
Conduct conimittee are advised that
there twill be an important meeting at
8 o'c dock Thursday, in Room 02 of
the Union. It is Cssentil that every-
one be present as there are matters
of importance to be egnsidered,
TILE PEN SPCIALIST
308 S. State St.
7 WHAT 15IAT 7
Laboratory supplies, coats, aprons,
etc., at Wahr's.--Adv.
AS' SOD SITOUT A RESOLE?
You know it feels better and cuts the cost about 40°/. We o a
prompt and efficient job.
WORK DONE WHILE YOU WAIT,
Members of the Junior class met at'
Saralyq Caswell-, Angell hal yesterday
afternoon to discuss plans for the
annual Junior" Girls" play which will1
be given in the spring. Catherinel
Stafford, chairman of this work, an-
nodIictd that the date set for maniu-.
scripts to be handed in is Oct. 25.
Helen DsIbridge will haire charge ofc
the, ,manuscripts. t
The chairman suggested that if oneI
person is unable to write'a play; a.
whole housenoup collaborate in do-
ing so. Slhe ianxious for somethingi
particularly unique to be. turned out
H. .eterle, Shoe Repair
343'SOUTH MAIN STREET
Women wishing to enter the fall
tennis tournament are urged to sign
for it immediately. Notice of the
tournament is posted on the athletic
bulletin board in Barbour gymansium.
Neva Lovewell, '22, who' has been
appointed to have charge of the un-
dergraduate fund for the League
building, will be in her office at Bar-
bour gymansium from 8:30 o'clock
until 11 o'clock every morning, and in
the afternoon by appointment only.
HIGH SCHOOL PICKS
Teams'for the local high school de-
bate, "The Great Lakes to the Sea
Waterway," are to be picked by De-
bate Manager Earl W. Dunn, '20, on
Friday afternoon, Sept. 29. Unusual
interest is beJng shown' towards this
debate by the 'high school students,
and from the number present at the
first tryout held in the high school
auditorium Tuesday afternoon, sever-
al members of the team promise to
be of exceptional ability.
The chosen teams will work until
November, following which two dele-
gates will be selected to represent
the Ann' Arbor high' school at the
state contests to be 'held during,-that
FORMER STUDENTS ANNOUNCE
MARRIAGE .DURING SUMMER
Announcement has been made "of
the marriage of George Edmund Koi-
ten, '21E, and Phyllis Nye Burton,'22,
on Sept. 23, in Detroit.
Mr. Korten was a member of Tau
Beta PJ, honorary engineering so-
ciety, Alppa ,Epsilon Nu,^ honorary
musical fraternity, Pi Kappa Alpha
fraternity and was also president of
the University of Michigan. band. Aft-
er an extended trip abroad, Mr. and
Mrs. Korten 'wjll make their home Ini
Jackson, Mich., where Mr. Korten 'is
employed by the Consumer's Power
Dean A. S. Whitney Leaves City
Dean Allen S. Whitney, of the
School of Education, and Mrs. Whit-
ney,"left this morning for Irish Hills,
Mich., where they will spend a few
Pill llllltlfl Itl lllll it t ll IfIIIIII1t1 1it a llill1If Is I tIIIfIf IIIlI111111ifII
otts to an.
306 SOUTH MAIN ST.
NOA PiOllllllill11[iI ftlit l l t 9lljllili-
E N0J1 Yf A P IANO
PIANO would make$
more like home.
your room seem much
38I E have them In many different makes, sizes, and
finishes from which you may choose.
Many of the men whose names are writ larges
in engineering history are design engineers; men
like Westinghouse, Lamme, Stanley, .Hodgkin-
son,,' Tesla, Sh allenberger. Their inventions
have the quality of. usefulness, of reliability; of
productability; which is an involved way, per-
.haps, of. saying that they have the prinary
requisite of all really great inventions:
Engineering history abounds in instances of
near-genius- that produced no product, and of
great deelopmdnts that never reached. comple-
tion; and most of these instances are explained
by the lack, somewhere in the system, of ,that
ability to give real Service.
Service, in a machine or a system, or wherever
you find it, is not there by accident but because
it was incorporated by men who understood
what was required and knew how to provide it.
Much more is required of the designer than
facility in calculation and mastery of theory.
le must have first hand and thorough familiarity
with manufacturing operations and - with com-
mercial and operating conditions. It takes more'
than mere ingenuity and inventiveness to design
apparatus that will be really serviceable and
will "stay put."'
The design engineer, in the Westinghouse
plan, is responsible for the performance of the
finished product. Jie-capnot possibly have the
proper understanding of operation unless he oper-
ates and tests, unless he spends time and thought
in investigation and study, not in the laboratory
or drawing room, but right on the operating
job. Here, most of his ideas will develop; and
here he will see and prepare for all the different
things which the product will later have to
encounter. Then when he comes to put hi
creations on paper, his calculations will be
necessary and helpful to check the conclusions
which he has reached, and this right use of them
requires training and a high degree of under-
standing. This proper balance of the physical
an4 mathematical conception of things is what
constitutes engineering judgement.
. It should be thoroughly understood that the
primary function of the design engineer is the
conception and the production of new or im
,proved apparatus,; and familiarity with the
practical is essential to the proper discharge of
It is this view of designing that makes this
branch, of Westinghouse engineering so ifi
tant, 'so effective, and so productive of real
HERE is no reason why you should not enjoy
one; if you want to rent one, the monthly rates
are very reasonable, or, if you prefer to own one, that
too can be arranged satisfactorily.'
i Daiy and Chimes for $4.50.
SLEEP ANYWHERE, BUT
EAT AT REX'S
THE CLUB -UNCH
713 Arbor Street
Near State and Packard. streets
? WHAT ISIT?.
t JRu air
tt u*ar of 4111aut
RIDER'S PEN SIOP
348 S. State St.
24 ROIR SERVICE - FAIR PRICES
f ' . 4. '
You Will Be
if You Miss the ENGINEERING SOCIETV StOKER Tonight at the Union Assembly Hall at
will be there to put all of his striking personality into one of his most interesting talks. And the progratin, fellows, couldn't be made i