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January 18, 1923 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-01-18

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ME I MEETIIUSIPeace. Prize For Jane Addams
To Be Sought By c.S._Wom

# ____

Women rifle shooters will ente-
their first tournament of the year on
Jan. 27 when a chosen team will shoot
against Cornell university, Ohio State
university, and the University of Illi-
nois. The members of the Michigan
tean, which will consist of the shoot-
ers who have the best scores up to
the time of the contest, will be chos
en shortly before the tournament by
Major Willis Shippam of the local
The rules for the tournament are
as follows:r
(a) Team: Ten women, any under-
graduates satisfying eligibility rules.
(b) Distance: Fifty feet from muz-
zle of riffg to target.
(c) TArget: Connolly.
(d) Number of shots: Record five
shots to be fired at each position, not
more than two at each bulls eyes
Sighting shots: Two at each position.
(e) Positions: Prone, sitting.
kneeling, and standing as prescribed
in "Rifle Marksmanship".
(f) Rifle: Calibre .22, as issued by
the government.
(g) Sights: as issued by the gov-
(h) Ammunition: As issued by the
(i) Witnesses: A commissioned of-
ficer on duty at the institution who'
will certify to the scores and that alls
conditions of the match have been
complied with.

Ceremony Marks Feh agPulled Down
SCap Presentation P.)-Tho French flag has been pulled
down from the dleserted castle BaEder-;
lay on a cliff outside the city. 'This
Formal presentation of caps to the is the only recent anti-French demon-
members of the freshman class of the stration in Rhineland.+
Nurses' Training schocl by members The burglemaster has offered a re-
of the faculty, which took place Tu cs- -- ----_---
day morning, was followed by a pre-_
sentation ceremony held at the dorm-j
itory that evening. The seniors of the DO YOU W/EAR
school presented the caps to the
freshmen. It is hoped that the affair . GLASSES?
will be made one of tradition, and that I
the seniors will present the caps in - Those who do know how im-
this manner each year, in the name of portant glasses are to their
the student body, following the forma scomfort. Suchtpeople are very
r much discomfited by their loss.
A talk on "The Responsibility of a And so it is with a good many
Nurse" which was given to the nurses other things you have.
by Miss Alice Lake, director of the When you lose something,
educational department of the Univer- don't wait, but call the Daily
sity hospital, preceeded the presenta- Office,
tion of caps. The evening was com-4
pleted with a social hour for the . 6
nre. Iand nut in a Want Adk L T~t

ward of 100,000 marks for the arrest m ndicate that tae shoert age of'h r
of the culprit and has apologized to coal and coke is serious In
the French ,and the incident is con-
i ered closed hc are practically off the market. soft
Dadens is within the American zone, coal is abundant. Little hard coal is
but is occupied by French troops un- being mined and lack of transporta-
der command of Maj. Gen. Allen. j tion facilities make it hard to distri-
buto it.
11 'C(AT l (°E '1lilji.S The shortage nits those people who
Ehave hard coal burners that cannot be
used with soft coal. There is no im-
Reports frem local coal companies rnediate remedy in sight.
- FOR -
Prompt and Excellent Service
Bobbing and Children's Haircutting a Specialty

Vassar Club Hears Address
Dean Jean Hamilton addressed the
Vassar club of Ann Arbor, yesterday
noon at a luncheon at the Michigan
Union. The dean's speech consisted
in a comparison of Vassar as it was
when she attended it and the Vassar
of today.
Try a Classified Ad--it pays.-Adv.

it back.

Yo~u'll soonhave
You'll soon have


31155 Jano .,,,n.


terhoiise basketball tournament and
have not yet signed up are requested
to notify Marianna Smalley at 334-R
as soon as possible.
In addition to the University tele-
I hone number 16, the office of the
dean of wecn may be reached by
calling 3026 on the city line.
All Y. W. C. A. pledges for the first

School of Music Tuner
PHONE 3062
Office at Res., 418 N. Division St.
.. j

(j) Marked targets not to be ex-
changed at the close of Match. Report
to show total for each position with
name of student and total, and to be
mailed not later than 24 hours after
the end of the match. "
During the week of Jan. 3 to 11,
practice has consisted of the regula-
tion five shots fired from each of the
four positions, prone, sitting, kneeling.
and standing, with the result that the
possible score in the entiring firing
is 100. A list of high scores for Jan.
3 to 11 has been posted on the bul-
letin board in Barbour gymnasium.
The most outstanding of the scores
are: Jan. 3, M. Miller, 86, D. Bannis-
ter, 82, E. Klotz, 80; Jan. 4, M. Abbott,
88, E. Parratt, 87, B. Schaffer, 85; Jan.
8, B. Gregory, 88, B. Divine, 88, I.}
Schuler, 86; Jan. 10, H. Hartwig, 92,
M. Miller, 83, D. Bannister, 82; Jan.
11, E. Willis, 90, L. Smart, 90, I. Alv-

There will be an important meeting
of all junior women at 4 o'clock this
afternoon at Sarah Caswell Angell
hall. Plans for the Junior Girls' play
will be discussed and every one is


Hours 1-5, 7-10 Wuerth Arcade


* He Reached the Top
. HE Vice-President of a great life insurance
company who began his career as an agent
has this to say to seniors who are about to
graduate from college:
"If you love work and desire to pursue an honorable,
useful and lucrative mission in life this is the business
for you to take up. Life insurance salesmanship offers U
a fine field for the energies of the splendid young men
in our colleges.
"That this is true is demonstrated by those college men
who have taken up life insurance for the have shown
that the college man is fit for this kindof a job and
that the job also is fit for the college man.
4 "The work of the life insurance salesman is distinguished
by independence and opportunityfor directing his own.
It gives all possible opportunity for individual initiative
and a chance to make an ample income at an age when
most fellows are struggling on a wage pittance."
That is the story of one who began at the bottom and
reached the top without the help of a college educa--
tion. The advantages are with you who graduate
from college. Before deciding your career make in-
quiries of the "Agency Department."
Largest Fiduciary Institutiou in New England




: , ... r...
a!E!S'L'!!g!!!'®!!!!!!I !! !!1!f!s!!s®!!llaassalla alaawtsa®aria!a lwa lstaslaaaa ad a3¢saeawawi

urged to attend. semester must be paid before the close
of the lpresent semester. Pledges may SUMMER WORK FOR COLLEGE STUDENTS
Members of the Women's Research j be paid at the office of Newberry hall. Sso
club will hold a regular meeting at --- Students to distribute Religious Literature. Opportunity toz
f FOREIGN VISITORS i.. - make Ten Dollars per day. Full or spare time. Arrange
7:H o'clock tonight in room s-231 of ;s for summer position with definite guarantee NOW. No capital
tPA "ir END E T G or experience necessary. Can also travel and appoint local {
will be given by Dr. Solis and Mrs. I ATTEND - representatives If desired.
Ehlens. All members are requestedAD ES
to attend. "The Contribution of the Foreign ADDRESS:
--aStudent to'America" will be the sub- UNI ERSAL BIBLE HOUSE
Dean Jean Hamilton will address ject of the round-table discussion
the Girl Reserve leaders at their final whicrh will Jj h at 4:45 o'clock to- LEM E DPART)E
meeting to be held at 7 o'clock this day at the hoime of Dean Jean Hamil- 106-1 16 ARV STREET PHILADELPHIA, PA.
evening at Newberry hall. As this ton. Among those present will be g i ia '1 II _181
is the final meeting of the group, it is Piet Rost, Jorgen Hol-k, and HaL
important that every member should Tiecser, the three foreign students
bo present. who are visiting the University of *"


ing, 88, E. Parratt, 87, B. Schaffer, Michigan t
86. Members of the Freshman Girls' men and w
Glee club will meet at 7 o'clock this given by I
cvening at Barbour gymnasium. vitedto
AT T RE T HE A T E Rs New members of Masques will meet
; with the president and board at 4 First TrC
of 'clock this afternoon in the parlor of Washing
Barbour gymnasium. It will not bei T hc trans
Screen-Tod necessary for old members of the at Savann
club to attend this meeting. eut sched
._. -.. I he return
All houses wishing to enter the in- cupaLo
Arcade-Peter B. Kyne's "The
Pride of Palomar;" and the
new "Leather Pushers," feat-
uring Reginald Denny in "He
Majestic - "Trifling Women;"
Buddie Fisher and his colleg- will be interested in,
an stage orchestra; comedy.
Orphenum- Pauline Starke in the campus and of ti
"Salvation Nell;" comedy and {
news. Mfia iMichigan activities
Wuerth-"Monte Cristo," a Wil home s o z e pictur
1am Fox production; Our I
Gang comedy, "The Young Sher-
Stage-This 'elk 719 NORTH UNIVERS
Garrick (Detroit)- "To Love,"
with Grace George. Norman
Trevor and Robert Warwick,
Shubert-Michigan (Detroit)- jI nJP®M14 15 08N EER
Bonstelle company in "The (
Mountain Dan." s .
Patronize Daily advertisers.-Adv.I
__________a__-'Ux/' \

this wreek. Those University
women who attended the tea
the dean on Monday are in-
attend the discussion this


ops Expected Home Feb. 7,
gto, Jan. 16-(By A. P.)-
acrt St. Mihiel will arrive
ah Fob. 7, under her pres-
ule. The first contingent of
uig American Army of Oc-
will land there.


Iwanto give $500.
to deserving college stuet

Views of
he many
es from

t~li i~ar U

TWENTY years ago I was a stu-
dent working my way through
the University of Wisconsin.
There were only three jobs which
were available.
One man ran the college paper and
made some money.
Every other man had to wait on
table or collect laundry.
I often wondered why some real
business man did not give deserving
college students an opportunity to
make some money in their leisure
One or two did, but the jo was al-
ways that of selling books from door
to door. I never considered that to
be a real job.
Nearly every big university and
college in the country is nowmaintain-
ing a school of business administration.
Every student in that department
of the institution will have to know
something about selling.
I have made up my mind to give an
opportunity to any number of stu-
dents who care to take advantage
of it.
Any student who has a little energy
and a desire to pay a portion or all of
his college expenses by doing a little
work in leisure hours, can.make
enough money to accomplish this re-
In my opinion, the greatest iusi-
ness in the world is that of transp.or-
tation. Because the demand for mo-
tor cars exceeds the supply, an auto-
mobile is the easiest thing in the
world to sell.
There are eleven million of them
in use in this country today, but only

a few hundred thousand of them are
enclosed cars.
The open sport models are just
coming into vogue. Every college
student knows someone who is going
to buy an automobile of some kind.
The Jordan Motor Car Company
will pay $5000 in prizes to those col-
lege students who show the best re-
sults as salesmen between the first
day of January, 1923, and the first
day of September, 1923.
In addition, the Jordan Company
will pay a cash commission to every,
student who actually assists in sell-
ing a motor car.
Wip are not advocating the pur-
chase of motor cars by students ac-
tually attending college. We are
simply giving to the students in these
institutions an opportunity to make
some money to assist in paying their
expenses in ensuing years.
Prizes are as follows:
First prize, $2000 to the man or
woman who succeeds in bringing to
us the largest number of prospective
purchasers who actually buy Jordan
Second prize-$1500.
Third prize-$1000.
Fourth prize-$500.
It would be impossible in this ad-
vertisement to give all the details. A
little booklet describing the whole
plan in detail will be sent for the ask-
ing It is called, "Learn How to Sell
While in College."
Just send me a postal or letter, giv-
ing your full name, home address,
college address and the college you
attend, and complete details will be
forwarded immediately.




Try a Classified Ad-it pays.-Adv.

r r S
* U
~Glob'es IIr
e igWear
* Twelve and sixteen baton
French kids in white ands
*black. Made b Fomnes. All
sizes, $5:50 and $6.50 a pair
* U








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