100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

July 17, 1931 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1931-07-17

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

F'RIDAY, JULY 17, 1931 THE SUMMKR MIHitGAN DAILY FA(#E ThE

Members of Leading Michigan
Women's Clubs Discuss
Child Problem.
Representatives of the leading
Women's clubs of Michigan yester-
day completed a three-day confer-
ence called for the purpose of dis-
cussing problems of child study
clubs and parent teacher organi-
zations in the state. The program,
sponsored by the Extension Divi-
sion, the School of Education, and
the Michigan State Parent Teach-
ers Association, included a special
observation trip to the nursery unit
of the University Elementary school.
Dr. C. A. Fisher of the Extension
Division was in charge of the ar-
rangements and Dr. Marguerita
Wilker directed the discussions.
Among those attending the meet-
ing were: Mrs. J. D. McGill, Jack-
son; Mrs. D. W. Frostick, Wyan-
dotte; Mrs. Perry Norton, Mrs. E.
W. Oswald, Mrs. James C. McBral-
ine, Mrs. Edward B. Flack, and Mrs.
Edward Boegert, all of Saginaw;
Mrs. L. E. Butler and Mrs. W. C.
Schaefer, Grand Rapids, Mrs. E. G.
Johnson, Ann Arbor; ]Vrs. Bess N.
Ross, Detroit; Mrs. A. V. Minifee,
Pontiac.
Woman, Unconscious
25 Hours, Succumbs
LATSING, July 16-(IP)-After a
coma of nearly 25 hours, Miss Win-
ifred Russell, fromer student tech-
nician at Edgewater hospital in
Chicago, died Wednesday at a local
hospjital. She never regained con-
sciousness after swallowing three
bottles of a powerful sleeping drug.
RAGGEDY ANN
BEAUTY SHOP
Permanent Waves
$4.00, $6.00, $8.00
With Service
Dial 7561 1115 South University

C LASSIFU[)
BOARD-First class, by the week,
$5.50 for 3 meals per day; $4.75
for two meals. Slightly higher
rates by the single meal. One
half block from the Campus at
213 South Thayer. Phone 5156.
WANTED -Student laundry. All
work guaranteed. Reasonable
prices. Socks darned and buttons
replaced free. Will call for and
deliver. Call 23365.
14, 15, 16, 17, 18, 19
SITUATION W A N T E D-Experi-
enced man wants job as porter
in a fraternity house. Address
Box 183 care Michigan Daily.
15, 17, 19
WANTED-Two confident bridge
players desire experienced oppo-
nent. For further details address
Box 181 care Michigan Daily.

THREE ROOM furnished apart-
ment of distinction. Private bath
and shower, refrigeration, soft
water, heated garage, etc. $50 to
desirable party. Open Sept. 1.
Call Phone 6187.
MENDING of all kinds. Ladies' and
Men's underwear, shirts and
stockings. 228 South Thayer,
opposite Hill Auditorium.
17, 18, 19, 21, 22, 23, 24

t .^

I
M

iIDLE
$11
~2~&4vYfo~opr
AxksI9I ht frmtic

ir~

/r A
Ou tele-ilio-dllr pot

Since the beginning of time, cooking has
been a family affair-each family for itself; a
potful at a time. But the past decade has seen
a great change. The old family cooking pot
has gone the way of the old oaken bucket.
And in its place is a new American phenom-
enon: the twelve-billion-dollar pot.
In this pot, 55,000 factories are stewing and
brewing and preparing most of your food ...
and yours... and yours-an annual produc-
tion of almost twelve billions of dollars.
These 55,000 plants represent America's
food industry. They are scattered throughout
the nation. They make everything from canned
foods to beverages, from ice cream to packed
meats. But in

the delectation of the public palate, the
nourishment of the nation.
Until two years ago, there was little coopera-
tion or interchange of ideas in this vast enter-
prise. Then a McGraw-Hill Publication, Food
Industries, came upon the scene ... linked
together the members of the industry .. .
opened its columns exclusively to news and
discussions of their common problems .. .
provided averitable melting pot for food ideas.
In almost every industry, a McGraw-Hill
paper is occupying a role of like importance.
You will find such a publication aiding and
interpreting the industry you expect to enter.
If you want to keep abreast of its latest trends

every one of
them, a staff of
technical experts
is facing t'he
same problems
of production,
is working for a
common cause:

Business men, industrialists and engineers-600,000 of them-regularly
read the McGraw-Hill Publications. More than 3,000,000 use McGraw-
Hill books and magazines in their business.

The Business Week
System
Aviation
Factory and Industrial Management
Power
Industrial Engineering
coal Age
Textile World
Food Industries
Electrical World
Electrical Merchandising
Electrical West

Radio Retiling
Electronics
Product Engineering
Engineering and Mining Journal
Engineering and Mining World
Electric Railway Journal
Bus Transportation
American Machinist
Engineering News-Record
Construction Methods
Chemical & Metallurgical
Engineering

3

Mc GRAW- HILL PUBLICATIONS
McGRAW-HIt( PUBUSHING CO., Inc., New York. Chicago.Phiodolphia -Washington.Detroit St tous.Cleveland- Los Angeles- Son EronCisco -Boston-"Greenvyile -4ondon

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan