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October 10, 1924 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 10-10-1924

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

1924 s THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Coming Sunday

jjiljjl IIIIIIIIIII
, 11 .......... I.
lwa aw

1 k' _ U

E
4
MEET r

NRE LC OFFICERSFOR YEAR ,
Student government has been
inaugurated in the Nurses Training
school for the past four years. It
consists of a Student council which
is made up of the officers aid one
representative for every 20 women.
They have jurisdiction over all dis-
ciplinary measures and make all thei
t rules which are approved by the
training school office and the DeanI
of Women.
Roberta 'Barclay, '25, was elected
president of the Nurses student coun-
cil in the recent elections. Muriel,
McGrugan, '26, vice-president, and
Martha Knecht, secretary-treasurer.t
1 UNIVRMiT WOMNMA
; ELECT ARHERY FOR GYM'
New bows and arrows and five
new targets at Palmer field are sym-
bols of the nation-wide increase in
interest in archery according to the
director of the physical education de-
partment. This sport has formerly
been conducted as one of the elective
courses in the required work but its
growing popularity has induced the
department of physical education to
offer it also as purely elective sport
for all women who are interested.
Archery supplies a fascinating
sport for those who are not attracted
to the more vigorous games, but it
also requires a minute skill, keen eye
and muscular coordination which can,
be developed largely by practice..
There is the satisfaction of results
quickly seen. The permanence of its,
fascination is evident in the fact that
it was the sport of the legendary
Robin Hood and many kings of the
middle ages, and has lived to be pop-
ular in our day.
It is expected that the huor for
elective work in archery will be 4
o'clock Wednesday although other
hours may be arranged if the demand
warrants. Everyone who is interest-
ed should enroll with Miss Janet
Cummings, today or tomorrow at
Barbour gymnasium.

ATTEND LECTURES
Health lectures for all fresh-
man and entering sophomore
women will begin next week.
Attendance at these lectures isa
required for graduation Every
freshman and entering sopho-
more must attend this series,
without exception.
A new policy has been adopted
for this year. Each girl will be
asked to take notes in a blue-
book which will be collected at
at the end of each lecture. TheseI
bluebooks will be graded afterI
each lecture, and a final writ-
ten examination will be given.
Students who fail to pass the
series, or who miss any of the
lectures will be required to re-
peat the entire group of lecturesI
next year, as there is not a suf-
ficient staff or facilities to ocer
special privileges.
In Sunday's and Tuesday's
Daily Official Bulletin, there will
Zvi a dCsflt| statement as to
days and hours of these lectures.I

VIYYERN SOCIET~

The barber's union at their conven-
tion held recently in Indianapolis,
adopted a resolution to recognize wo-
men as members. Miss Jennie Ciar-
celli of Quincy, Mass., is the first
woman to become a regular member
of the union, having sent in her ap-
plication card immediately on learn-
ing of the action pf the union.
Miss Eural Owens, of Booneville,
Arkansas, aged 13, won first honors
in a recent state-wide bread making
contest.

Comning Sunday
ARCADE THEATRE

Don't

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Borrow-Subscribe'

Today.

I

TO ORGAIZE FOR YEAR
Wyvern, honorary society for junior
women, organized for the year with
its first meeting at the Delta Gam-
I ma house Wednesday evening. New
members are soon to be elected to
the society. Qualities most consider-
ed in the election to Wyvern are
scholastic standing and campus ac-
tivity.
The aim of the society is to foster
a closer relationship between junior
and freshman women on the Michi-
gan campus, and plans were discuss-
ed for the coming year with this aim
in mind.
Officers of the Society are Mar-
garetEffinger, '25, president and
J Elizabeth Mac Dowell, '25, secretary-
, treasurer.

Rafael Sabatini's
Mammoth Spectacle

New Victor Rocords-October 10, 1924
Quintette in E Flat Major-1st Movement and 2nd
d 4 6 2 Movement (Schumann)
Ossip Gabrilowitsch with Flonzaley Quartet
G 4 63 Quintette in E Flat Major--3rd Movement and Finale
Ossip Gabrilowitsch with Flonzaley Quartet

VIA
i
I

I
' . 1

i

6 4 5 ;
6 4 6 0 {
6 4 6 1

Symphony
Part 1
Symphony
Part 3
Symphony.
Part 2

In B Minor ("Unfinished")-1st Movement,
and Part 2 (Schubert)
Stokowski and Philadelphia Orchestra
in B Minor ("Unfinished")-1st Movement,
and 2nd Movement. Part 1
Stokowski and Philadelphia Orchestra
in B Minor ("Unfinished")-2nd Movement,
and Part 3
Stokowski and Philadelphia Orchestra

I

I

Attractive

Fall Models

I

Coach Comments
On Debate Class
"Well s'atisfied with the new sys-
tem," is the comment of Coach Gail
E. Densmore, concerning the method
which is being tried for the first time
this year, of selecting debating teams.
In the debating class from which the
Varsity debaters are to be chosen,
both men and women are now de-
voting most of their time to the Brit-
ish Labor question, which is to be,
the topic for the Michigan-Ohio Wo-
men's debate, to be held Dec. 5.
Michigan women carried off the
honors in the second annual Mich-
igan-Ohio debate last year and the
indications are favorable for an equal
success this year, according to direc-
tors of the department.
Kappa Phi Entertains
Membefs of Kappa Phi entertained
at an informal tea from 4 to 5:30 o'-
clock at Wesley hall Wednesday aft-
ernoon. About two hundred guests
were present. Miss Moore, sponsor of
Nu chapter, explained the purpose
and organization of Kappa Phi.
See the oGae on the (arid Graph

Require Lung Test
For Upperclassmen
All junior and- senior women who
have not had heart and lung tests
this year and are playing in the in-
terhouse hockey tournament must
take the examinations between 4 and
.6 o'clock Monday or Wednesday, at
the field house. Interhouse games
begin a week from Monday, so a full
turn-out is expected at the final prac-
tices Monday and Wednesday.
GRID GRAPH TOMORROW

19438

DANCE RECORDS
Tea for Two-Fox Trot
The Benson Orchestra of Chicago
rve a Garden in Sweden-Fox Trot
Waring's Pennsylvanians

She Loves Me-Fox Trot
1 9 4 3 9 International Novelty Orchestra
Sioux City Sue-Fox Trot The Virginians
Voc..l wa d .trsm.nte. ecords
194 3 6 Hard Hearted hannah Belle Baker
i Sweet Lttle You Belle Baker
1 How Come You Do Me, Like You Do? Frank Crumit
1 J 4 3 7 Knock at the Door Frank Crumit
14Wlat'll 1 3 Victor Salon Orchestra
1 9 4 3 1Marcheta Victor Salon Orchestra
Schaeborle & Son Music Hous
Igo0s. MAIM ST)REE6T

In
Smart Millinery
E INA ff. FOGGER TI'S
,Specal flat Shop
117 East Liberty St.

11

Exclusive EnCleaner

THE

rh e Only Solvent That Does N

DeLa no S ho p
4 Nickels Arcade
We have received sweater suits
for children two to five years in
tan and brown. Extra heavy and
"extra fine.'
Rubber bibs with sleeves.
Baby Buntings, wool blankets,
and many other necessities.

ARE YOU GOING
TO M. A.C.? Ys

Injure

Your Clothes

THEN YOU SHOULD HAVE

Phone 2963-R

Leat er Jackets
Wool Blanket Shirts

Neat clothing does not make the man,
And yet it helps a lot, they say;
Come in and try our cleaning plan
And find- out how they get that way.

__j

1 i

I

Notices

Corduroys, Etc.

t

'II

Tryouts for Freshman Girls' Glee
club will be held from 4 to 5:30 o'-
clock today in room 216, School of
Music. All freshman women are eli-
gible for membership.
Members of the World Fellowship
committee of the Y. W. C A. are re-
quested to leave their schedule cards
with Miss Mary Ross :t once as it is
necessary to plan a time for meeting.
Anyone interested in making post-
ers for the W. A. A. or other campus
activities should call Florence Probst,
2011-R.
Miss Mary Ross will lead the first,
Bible class for all University women
at 7 o'clock today with Jane Skillen
in Helen Newberry residence. Please
bring your New Testaments.

.Vi

Auto Robes

Shawl Blankets

Steamer Rugs

I

I

2508 Garment Cleaning

209
So.4t
Ave

ALL KINDS AT LOWEST PRICES

$3.50
Scarfs of plaid cashmere are
newest. Soft but not fuzzy.
As sombre or as brilliant in
color as one can desire. Short
fringes of self material. Smart
indeed for wear right now!
SECOND FLOOR
GOODYEAR'

Surplus Supplies Store

"The ,Home of

12 ier 12. '"

213 N. Fourth Ave.

Downtown in rear of Post Office

Cleaning Pressing Repairing
* ' \."..'......**.""','' ***.'' * #***S ."''''*-' * *** ''*SS"V

11-

i.9
!,,
+';
i.

Today
days on
matches
may be
recorded
Earbou r

and tomorrow are the last
which tha second round
of the tennis tournament
played. Results should be
on the bulletin hoard in
gymnasium immediately.

124 South Main

U The

Best

Way.

Pat

An organized hike for honor points
in the W. A. A. will start from Bar-
bour gymnasium at 8 o'clock tomor-
row.
Smith Student
Compares Schools

r

the.

Varsity

- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - --

if

To this faith is'
no easy t ask

I

Festivities are less frequent at
m;nith college say the girls who have
just joined the ranks of Michigan
co-eds. "Michigan has a very differ-1
crt spirit but is more fun."t
There are only two big occasions
at Smith besides the commencement i
festivities. Rally day is on Washing-
ton's birthday. All the girls, dressed
in white and decorated with the class
cojors join in a large assembly j
where some speaker of note is heard.
Games on the athletic field follow
and everyone attends.
The other big event is Mountain
day which is a unique occasion. All
classes are dismissed and the girls
divide into groups to climb the ad-;
jacent mountains such as Mount
Holyoke. Some even get as far as
the Mohawk trail more than twenty
nmiles away.
The 'size of the school also:
makes another interesting feature
of school life possible. This isi
the note-room. Here, on a bulletin

Your handkerchiefs, after they have
bee' laundered. at The Varsity come
back to you just as though they were
new---without a trace of a laundry

a
,,.
a
E
4

To keep the good faith of the public
for years, back of each product produced
must be that cherished feature-quality.

mark.

True, this added care is more

From the very first, to the very last, ev-
erything used in producing Rentschler
portraits is of the highest quality.

costly to the laundry, but The
Service demands the best.

Varsity

Good craftsmanship lets nothing lead
to shortcomings. Rentschler methods
require the best and naturally produce
the best.
Just see this yourself-A visit to
Rentschler's will quickly show you how
the lasting quality is in every Rentschler
portrait.

Phones 2076 or 2077

11

11

. ft/

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