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January 12, 1924 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1924-01-12

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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Members of Athena Literary society
wvll meet at 12:30 o'clock today at
Spedding's studio for their 'Ensian
picture.

. Mummers members meet at 12:15 o'-
lock Monday at Day's studio for their
'EnsIan picture. All dues must be
paisy that time.
Kappa Phi, will meet at 3 o'clock
'tomorrow at Sv. ddng's studio for
the M1eh4igancnsian picture.
Signing out slips for December
which were not handed in ibefore vaca-
tion should be turned in it.once at the
office of the dean of women.
All sophomores who are interested
in trying out for class ba.ketball
teams are asked to be at Barbour gym-
nasium at 4:15 o'clock on Mondays
and at 7:15 o'clock on Thursdays.
Basketball managers for the inter-
house tournament should turn in to
Miss Erley a list of teams atd 'sub-
stitutes in the tournament as soon as
i1ossible.
AMERICAN WOMEN WILL
PLY,HOCKEY AROAD
I -
Philadelphia, Jan. 11.-(By A.P.)-f
Fifteen American women will sailf
from New York Jan. 12 to seek fieldt
,ky honors in England. Th'ey
eo members of the All-United States
am selected at the recentintercity
urnament in. this city; to represent
:merica at the international competi-,
n in London in March. Prior to the
ternational tournament they will
u' ~England, S sotland, Ireland and
ales, playing a series of matches
thethe leading elevens.
These young' women have oked
ssage on the steamship Majestic.
cause of the scarcity of funds in
e treasury of the National Girls'
Field Hockey association, each mem-
r of the team will pay her own ex-
to nes t and from ,England. While
road they will be entertained by
tie British teams. They plan to re--
rn to America shortly after the
ose of the international tournament,
lirch .
The schedule of matches follows:
.:Jan. 26, All-England touring team
London; Jan. 3, West at- Chelten-
mn; Feb. i, Midlands at Nottingham;
b. 6 North at Southport, Feb. 9,,
tch at Glasgow; Feb. 10atBrh at
ndee; Feb. 16, Ulster at B3elfast;
eb. 20, match at Cork; Feb. 3, South
~walesrat Cardiff- Feb. 29, Cambidge
iiversty at Cambridge; March 3;
ford university at Oxford; March
7 and 8, International tournament
London.
aris Show Girls
Use More Clothes
Paris, Jan. 11.--(By A.P.)-Clothes
o becoming more ample on the Par-
stage, and the latest spectacular
orus productions have shown a de-
ed reversion to prewar displays of
rgeous costumes. This revival of
w thes for stage girls has had its ef-
ct-upon the box-office, for seats have
ne up 20 per cent in price to pay.,
is averred ,for the extra yards of'
Front row orchestra seats now cost]
francs in Paris, as against 20 francs
ter the armistice, and 10 francs be-
re 1914. These rates apply to the
usle halls that are always crowded
th foreign tourists.,
egitimate theaters are unable fur-
r to raise prices, their patrons be-
principally French people who
d that the armistice prices were
kgh enough.
l AT THE ThEATRES I

ILRC DE TODY O
JIOR__G6IRLS PLA
Junior women who have written ly-
rics for the Junior (irls' play to be
presentei March 18, 19. 20, 21 and 22
at the Whitney .theatcr will meet at 1
o'clock today in the south parlor of
Newberry hall to hand in the wordsl
which they have written.
Information regarding the require-
ments for the music for the play may'
be obtained from Lulcille Bellamy, '25.f
Any selections of music which are fin-
ished. now may also be handed in at
the meeting to day. Junior women are
urged to combine their efforts in work-
ing up lyrics and music for the play
and turn them in as soon as possi-
ble.
17omen tWill Yemabr┬░shi >R g" s
Tientsin, Jan. 11.- -(13y A.P.)-Wo-
men's rights won, n victory at the firstl
annual meeting of the .American as-
sociation of Tientsin, when it was vot-
ed 22 to 15 o adnit women as mem-
berst Thev question of women's elig-
ibility came up on a notion that it
was the intent of the constitution to
include women in the term "Ameri-
can citizens."i
The association was formed by busi-
ness and professional men to promotei
American interests in the Orient.

Woman Leads
Expedition Into
Darkest Africa

RETUNDISCOURAGE
BERMANPLYRIGHTS
Hamimurg, Jan. 11.-(By A.P.)-Al-
fred Brust, playwright, is not over-
enthusiastic about earning a living in
Germany by writing for the stage. His
"South Seas," recently put on in this
city, yielded him in royalities a sum in
paper marks equal to five god pfen-
nigs, or one and a quarter cens.
Brust brought a postage stamp and
sent it to the theaterical agency which
had put on his play, with his thanks
for the manner in which the product
of his imagination had been handled.
U. S.Nurses Train Brazilians
Rio De Janeiro, Jan. 11.-(By A.P.)
-Fifty-two American trained nurses
are employed teaching Brazilian wom-
en the tricks of their trade in the hos- !
pitals of this city. They were brought
here by the public health department
at the suggestion of the Rockefeller
foundation commission,

World Is Facing
Self- Destruction
Says Galsworthy

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worth, British writer and author, I of more deadly propensities than any
pleads with representatives of science, ever before produced.
finance and the press to save the civ-
ilized world form its self destruction. January pledges for the Y. W. C.tA.
His plea comes as the announcement are now due and may be paid at the
is made of the perfection of a gas office of Newberry hall,

HAU YOU SEEN ITI
LAST TIMES TONIGHT

*
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4-

RE~GULAR PRICES

(Dick) is batting 1,000 at
the Arc in his newest 20th
Century Romance.
You will see-The Dance of
the Nymphs-a desperate
encounter with bandits-a
picturesque Czecho-Slovak-
ian dance and-well, wait
until you see for yourself.
DOROTHY' MACKAILL
is Dick's leading lady
And a Strong Cast

"
Aft CD
mwp

Paris, Jan. 11.--Senator Paul Dupuy,
editor of the Petit Parisian, speaking
at a dinner of the American club, said
of his imupressions gained on his re-
cent trip to the United States that Am-
erica, a "magnificent country, is the
most complete, the richest and the"
happiest in the world."

John Galworthy
While scientists are asserting that
this year will see great developments
as a result of scientific research work;
now being conducted, John Gals-

Berlin,- Jan. 11.--The anniversary
of the Franco-Belgian invasion of the
Ruhr (Jan. 11) brought a manifesto
from Chancellor Marx, appealing to
"all people in the world still animated
by humane feelings to recognize in-
ternational law and urge the restora-
tifn of legal conditions, the return to
their families of 2,000 innocent men in
jail, and the repatriation of exiles."'
Patronize The Daily Advertisers.

Hon. rtts. Diana Strickland
Leading a hunting and trading ex-.
pedition into darkest Africa is the pre-
sent occupation of the Hon. Mrs. Diana
Strickland-rightly named Diana, the
goddess of the chase. Her party of
eight expects to be gone many months
and hopes to bring back many rare
specimens of animal life.

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LAST TIME
TODA

David Belaso '

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Last Times Today
SPercy MarmonV
SI rid Holmquist
David Torrence
N OBODY but Kipling
could write such a master-
piece. And who but George
Melford, creator of "The
Shiek," could realize its mar-
velous picture possibilities?
-ALSO--
"RICH PUP"
SA2-Reel (omedy
KJNOGkRAMSA
ORCIEFSTiRA
atinees - igbt GEOkGE MELF0Dl
RUDYARD KPLING'S
A GREAT DOUBLE SHOW ONCE MOIRE -
CONSTANCE 9 -on Te stae-
TALMADGE -. COINNE ,1I-BUCELE
TINsM ~ c Am-? RmCnd 11r
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CHANGE

-A DlED-
"SPRING FEVER' I
A Novelty 'Comedy Creation
SUNDAY--MAE MURRAY IN "FASHION ROW"
, v-

STAGE SUCCESS

OF

"THE

NAM-E

q(-'A"OV7RNOR'S*

""LADY"

I

--A liSO-

JOHNNY JONES IN
"THE BIG SCOOP"

-STARTING TOMORROW-

"MothersIn-Law"

out of a beard

)

AFTER shaving, does your face
sting-feel raw? Don't blame
it on your razor. The fault lies
elsewhere.

JAI
r.
P
r
MAI ,
I7
I d

Choice of a re
From the Yale News

THE NINETY-FOUR
Someone, probably an insurance
agents was quoted recently as saying
that from the mass of one hundred
college graduates one individual only
rose to the Polo and butler class, petil-
ously near the top of the financial lad-
der. Five others became comfortably
off and found themselves after twenty
years at the small yacht and chauffeur
stage. The other ninety-four presum-
ably congregate in the great section of
the American people who drive their
own Buicks to the golf club. In other
words, dreaming about being a rich
man is one thing, and making the grade
is something else again."
Yet the ninety-four presumably work
just as hard as the sumptuous six. Their
business is the axis on which a small
and uninteresting world revolves. They
have become devotees of the dollar
and when that fickle deity deserts, have
nowhere else to turn. Jammed in a
dull, straight rut of business they can
never leave the road and jump the fence
into finer fields of life. This, then, is
the portion of ninety-four men out of
every hundred now on the campus.
The answer to the problem lies in
the proper choice of a career.

ii
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FFECTIVE January z,
192q, 'the. name of .this
Company was changed to
Michigan Bell Telephone
Company.
The Michigan Bell Tele-
phone Company is a Michi-
gan corporation, organized in
Michigan for the purpose of
furnishing Michigan people
with Universal Telephone
Service.

Change

of name was made

in order to identify this Com-
pany in name with the Bell
System, of which it is a part.
Through the Company's
association in the Bell
System, telephone Users in
Michigan are assured the
highest standard of service-
Bell Service.

I-

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Sort un- Today

Arcade
'21.41

- Richard Barthelmess

..

Majestic - Kipling's
Light That Failed."

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"The

Wuertl - "The
Lady."t

Governor's

Between now and Commencement we
shall have something to offer on the
subject of "Careers." Watch for the space
with the Famous Signature.

A

I Orpheum -Kennet MacDonald
In "What Love Will Do."
II1
GarrL k (Detroit - "Give and
rake" featuring Louis Mann
and George Sidney.

LIFE INSRANCE COMPANY
OF BOSTON. MASSACHUSETS
Sixty-ore years in business. Now insuring One Billion Seven Hundred
Million dollars in policies on 3,250,000 lives.

MICHIGAN BELL
TELEPHONE COMPANY

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TONIGHT

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