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October 04, 1923 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-10-04

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THURSDAY, OCTOBER 4, 1923

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE 1

r --

!MUS IA EAGUE RHODS
ORGAIATION MEETING
MEMBERSHIP IS OPEN TO WOMEN
INTERESTED IN
MUSIC
Matinee Musical Student league or-
ganized under the direction of Mrs
Byrl Bacher, dean of women of the
School of Music, at a meeting held yes-
terday in Helen Newberry residence
Miss Helen Bates was elected tempor-
!'Ary' chairman and group leadeis were
appointed -as follows: violin section.
Lucille Bellamy; piano section, Mrs.
Lee Case; vocal section, Miss Saun-
I ders:
t Membership in, ths league is open
to all university women who are in-
terested in music and desire to keep
Iin touch ,witht the musical" world. It
is established as a subsidiary to the
Matinee Musicale to bring together
groups for programs and discuss'ons
The individual groups will meet mon--
thly while there will be a combitved
meeting of all the groups every two
i months.
The first group meeting will be held
Nov. 1. Women who are interested
s :ae invited to join. The time and
place will be announced later.
Dodos To Vary
Year's Program
Dodos, local dramatic organization,
1 proposes to vary its activities some-
'what during the coming season. The
club will present four series of plays
during the year, the plays themselves
*to be similar to those given in the
past, in as much as they will be
wr itten, directed and. interpreted by,
vthemembers of the club. The marked
i ivation is to be the formation of a
igroupof people, all capable actors
and all interested in that particular
phase of play production, who will
form the nucleus around which each
series of plays will be built. This
Ogroup it to have something of the
nature of a stock company.
The firstseries will be given about
the first of December and will con-
sist of a one-act play by Robert Frost
a musical comedy by Lowell J. Carr,
of the department of sociology, and a
one act play by 0. C. Johnson of the
rhetoric department. The presenta-
l tion of a short musical comedy is
something which the club has never
before attempted. Tryouts will be
held soon in an effort to find people
who have voices suitable to the needs
of this production.
Officers for the coming year have al-
1 ready been elected and the club has
appropriated money to improve the
lighting and ventilation of the Dodo
playhouse. The officers are as fol-
lows: President, Prof. Roy W. Cow-
den; Secretary, 0. C. Johnson; Treas-
iurer, E. S. Everett; all of the rhe-
oric department. The retiring pres-
ident is Cecil V. Wickr, of the rhe-
toric department and the retiring
treasurer is A. D. Conkey, also of the
rhetoric department. The board of
directors includes those persons al-
ready named and in addition Mrs. P.
B. Blanchard, Mrs. 0. C. Johnson, Mrs.
L. J. Carr, Mrs. C. V. Wickers, Lowell
J. Carr, of the sociology department
and E. G. Burrows, of the Rhetoric
department.
WOMEN TO TRYOUT
F O R OHIO DEBATE
Michigan women will debate with
Ohio State university for the second
time Friday, Dec. 7. The tryout for
independent women will be held at
a 8 o'clocl Saturday morning, in room
302 Mason hall. The question of the
debate is, "Resolved, That the Town-
er-Sterling Bill Should be Enacted".
Every woman on the campus is eli-
igbleto tryout for this debate, and
the directors are anxious to draw out

the best material, in order that Mich-
igan's defeat of last year may be off-
set. A five minute speech on one
phase of the Towner-Sterling bill is
all that is required for this first try-
out The second and combination
tryout of both independent and liter-
ary society members will be held
Saturday, Oct. 13, Material on the
Towner-Sterling Bill may be obtained
in the upper study hall in the library.
Alpha Delta Sigma Holds Meeting
Tentative plans for the formation of
jan advertising organization similar to
the Detroit Adcraft club were discuss-
t ed yesterday at the initial meeting of
=Alpha Delta Sigma, national profes-
;ional advertising fraternity, held in
the Union.

MEDICA L SOCIETIES
PROMINENT HEALTfI AUTHORI-
TIES SCHEDULED ON PRO.
GRAM OF' ASSOCIATIONS
Flint, Oct. 3-(By A.P.-Meeting in
separate groups, the Michigan Tuber-
culosis jassocation and the Trudeau
Medical,society opened their joint ses-
sion at the Durant hotel this morn-
ing. In addition to being a joint ses-
sion, the convention is the fifteenth,
annual meeting of the asociation.
The opening meetng was addressed
by Dr. John Sundwall of the Univer-
sity of Michigan; Dr. Caroline Hedger
of the Elizabeth McCormick fund, Chi-
cago; George F. Granger, executive
secretary of the Detroit Tuberculosis
society; Dr. Francis B. Trudeau, Sar-
anac Lake, N. Y., and others. Dis-
cussion was confined to health top-
ics.
Tonight Dr. J. S. Pritchard, Battle
Creek, will act as toastmaster at a
banquet for the two groups. Dr. Rob-
ert Woodhouse, president of the Can-
adian Tuberculosis association;Dr.
IR. M. Olin, state comimissioner of
health; Dr. H. A. Pattison .of the Na-
tional Tuberculosis association; Owen
R. Lovejoy, general secretary of the
National Child Lbor Committee, and
Dr. Francis, Trudeau will address the
combined groups.
Tomorrow. the new offic'ers and di-.
rectors o the Michigan Tuberculosis
association will be elected and plans
for the coming seal sale will be dis-
cussed.,
Masques To Hold
Play Tryouts Today
Masques Dramatic society will open
thei active year with the presentation
of the play, "A Thousand Years Ago'
by Percy Mackaye, which will be giv-
en Nov. 20. Tryouts for this fail play
will be held this afternoon between,
3 and 5 'o'clock.
Women desiring to remain on the,
active list of the society and who wish
to take part in the first play are urg-
ed to come out for the try-out. Cop-
ies of the play may be obtained 'in
the upper study ball of the library
and members are requested to read
the play before the try-out.
Members of Masques W'ill take the
active roles in the play, but the girls
Who have made known their desire tec
become members, of the society and
new members will assist in the de-
tails of the production. .In this way
they will be given a chance to meet
all the old members and become fa-
miliar with the affairs of the society
APPEAL DECISION
R4 INSURANCE CASE
Cincinnati, O., Oct. 3.-Appeals from
decisuins of United States District
Judge Charles C .Simons, Detroit, di-
recting the petit jurors to return a
verdict in favor of Mrs. Nina A. Ladd
of Ann Arbor, in her suits against
them to recover double indemnity on
accident insurance policies issued to
her late husband, Sanford W. Ladd,
who died from;, injuries alleged to
have been sustained in an elevator
accident at Cleveland in July, 1920,
were filed in United States' circuit
court of appeals here today by the
Preferre' Accident Insurance Co. of
New York axtd London; Guarantee and
Insurance Co., Ltd.
Mrs. Ladd received a judgment for
$8,453.10 from the preferred company
and for $4,226.53 from the London
company.
BALL CLUBS PLAN 1924
TRAINING SEASON IN 192

What's this? World's series a few
weeks off yet and we have the first
spring training camp yarn of 1924.
This is to the effect that a six-club
league of major league clubs will be
formed on the Pacific coast with which
to entertain fans-and pay training
expenses-while the clubs are training
in the so-called land of sunshine.
The Cubs will be training at Cat-
alina Island, as usual. The Giants
may train at Los Angeles. The Pirates
are expected to train near Oakland
and the White Sox are angling for a
California site. Now, the plan is to
get two more clubs to locate in Cali-
fornia and form the circuit.
Daily Want Ads always bring good
results.

WHEN FIRE SWEPT BERKELEY

FRANK BROS.
FIFTH AVENUE BOOT SHOP
NEW YORK
FALL EXHIBIT AT
WILD &CO*
- -
ALL TH IS WEEK
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Read The Daily "Classified" Columns

JUST
BERNADINE
CHILD
WONDER
LA PETITE
COMEDIENNE

COMING

JUST
BERNADINE
CHILD
WONDER
LA PETITE
COMEDIENNE

} Section of residence district of Berke'ey after the fire

This photo shows all that remained of a part of the pretty residential
disastrous fire of recent date. Beautiful homes, with costly landscaping,
blaze. The University of California buildings were threatened.

district of Berkeley, Cal., after
were completely destroyed by

the
the

IN PERSON TO

Michigan Men L'mad
PMPHTSGATHEREDAt R. 0. T. C. Cam
ON CVRRET SUBJECTS, At two of the four R. O. T. C. camps
_ held the past summer, the men rep-
Pamphlets containing material upon resenting Michigan, stood the highest
almost every subject 'of current inter-+ in the various activities. The men at-
est are available at the University li- tending the Infantry and the Signal
brary through the Library' extension corps camp held at Camp Custer
service. Debators, students, both in Michigan, again won the George E
high school and college, organized Carlson Trophy for the school show-
groupq of people studying social, po- ing the best spirit and having the
itical ,and educational problems highest rating. As Mich'gan also won
granges and rural clubs, public health the silver loving cup in 1922 they have
nursing organizations, and parent- now secured the permanent posses-
teacher associations will find the ex- sion of the cup.
tension service ready to: send out ma- At the Coast Artillery camp held
terial on request to any citizen of the at Fort Monroe, Virginia, the men rep-
state. - resenting the University in Battery B
Every effort is made to have on won the highest rating in small arms
hand information on the latest devel- ( and tied for the highest rating in the
opments of all matters of public im- 1 close order instruction.
portance. Subjects for' debate, for Sixty-five advance course students
gener.al discussion, plays for high attended the compulsory six weeks
school, production, material for class scamp held at the different places. The
work in secondary schools to sup- number was divided as follows; Coast
'plement the resources of local librar- Artillery corps, 28 men; Ordnance
les, and community problems are a unit, 25 men; Signal corps, 7 men;
few of the many subjects upoi which and Infantry, 5 men.
information is available in the 60,000
pamphlets at present in the service. Institute Plans Banquets

OPERA POSTER CONTEST
WILL CLOSE TONIGHT~
e The Union Opera poster contest will
close at 12 o'clock tonight. Twenty
students, many of whom have already
sent in their posters to the commit-
tee in charge will have posters for
the judges to pick from.
Three prizes are to be given to the
winning artists. The one securing first
place will receive $10. The next two
high men are to receive free tickets
to a performance of the Opera.
The poster which the judges decide
as the best will be used throughout
the entire trip in advertising on win-
dow cards, programs, and score cov-
ers. All advertising for this year's
production of the Opera will be in
the hands of Marion B. Stahl, '25L.
Daily classified for real results.
Patronize The Daily advertisers.
SLEEP ANYWHERE, BUT
EAT AT REX'S
THE CLUB LUNCH
712 Arbor Street
Near State and Packard Streets
Dni iam l fd fn rea~l reSUlts.

The, New

Washingto'n

Thursday, Friday and Saturday
Hear HER SING
"You're Just the Girl that Men Forget"
ON THE SCREEN
Will Rogers in "Poor Relation"
Special Midnight Show Saturday

f
-

<a

COLBY COMPLETES
EUROPEAN STUDIES
Prof. Walter P. Colby, of the phys-
ics department has returned from
abroad where he has been doing re-
search work in theoretical physics at
the Universities of Copenhagen and
Hamburg. Professor Colby was in
Europe during the past year.
One year's leave of absence has been
granted Prof. Neil H. Williams, of the
physics department. He will go to
the General Electric Company's lab-
oratories in Schenectady for research
work in radio.
William S. Kimball, of the samel
department, did research work at the
University of Berlin during the sum-
mer in theoretical physics.
MASONIC TEMPLE
NEAR COMPLETION
Construction work on Ann Arbor's
new Masonic temple is nearing com-
pletion. Contracts for interior finish-
ing are now being let, and it is ex-
pected that the dedication will take
place next spring. The auditorium
and banquet hall will. be ready for
use before that time.
When completed the temple will'
contain an auditorium seating more
than 700 and equipped with a full
size stage, a library, club rooms, ban-
quet hall, and specially designed East-
ern Star room.
Daily classified for real results.
NEARLY
READY!
WHAT?n
The Arbor Fountain
Watch for Opening
I ..

Plans for the first semester of the
Institute of Religious Education have
been completed. Lionel Crocker,
grad., who is in charge, has arranged
that the first banquet be opened on
Ont 2q,

! .cJ. ZO. ia cy assineu or um ruJ1 A
.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ........--
1.
BETTER BOOTHS
1 BETTER SERVICE
BETTER EATS
i
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i=
I-
ICHORAL U N.I ON CONCERTS =
I-
-w-
iiPU BLIC SA LE
OF REMAINING
COURSE TICKETS
4 - ' ATw
UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF MUSIC
SATURDAY, OCT. 6,8-30 a m,f

I

Cli~t
formCl the
- -
S j

I '

1

All the Essentials of Good Clothes

$k

-but more than that. Workmanship that is careful to include

the smallest of details.

Noticeable refinements and distinctive

-__ Y
ti w Awwi wwn w _
! II

1 ypewr ies
For Rent or Sale
Leading Machines
in Good Condition
Phone 342-R
Hamilton Business College

I

I

DAILY HOT LUNCHEON

50c

style that win the favor of men who dress in good taste.
You get all you should have-all wool fine tailoring; proper
fit; full satisfaction.
116 E. LIBERTY

11:30 to 2:00
DINNER 6.00 to 7:30
Afternoon Tea 3:00 to 5:30
COSY CORNER TEA R001
330 Maynard Street
Southt of Majestic Theater

I

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11

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