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October 15, 1924 - Image 5

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 10-15-1924

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R 15, 124' HE MICHIGAN DAILY

L

52- O
MVAVAM M

ds Poor Class CONSERVATION
In Central EuropeA

ANNOUNCE INTRAMURAL
TENNIS TOURNEY GAMES
Drawings for the intermurals ten-
nis tournament have been completed
and the results are announced as fol-
lows: Alpha Omicron Pi vs. Delt>
Gamma, Betsy Barbour vs. Adelia
Cheever, Kappa Alpha Theta vs. 11
Beta Phi, Helen Newberry vs. Gam-
ma Phi Beta, Aluhi Phi vs. Kappa
Delta, Alpha Chi Omega vs. Zone 1,
Zone 4 vs. Alpha Gamma Delta, Kap-
pa Kappa Gamma vs. Alpha Epsilon
Phi, Chi Omega ys. Theta Phi Alpha
and Collegate Sorosis vs. Martha Cook
building.
The first of the series of- games will
be held at 4 o'clock on Monday. Con.,
testants in the initial game will be
announced at a later date.
FACULTY MIMB AVISES
"Accuracy in judging distances is
one of the first problems which pre-
sents itself to the amateur tennist
player, " Miss Germaine Guiot, of the
physical education department, said
yesterday when interviewed on the
technique of tennis playing;. Miss
Guiot is a new member of the facultyI
of the physical education department.l
She was formerly with Western Statef
Normal in Kalamazoo. z
"P should advise the beginner in
tennis to make use of the practice
hoard which is erected on Palmer field
for that purpose," Miss Gulot said.
"One of the simplest tests for measur-
ing distances correctly can be made
by attempting to hit the ball so that
it will strike the board above the
white line and bounce only once.
Practice hitting the ball above thea
white line for 10 times, then limit
yourself to the back-hand stroke and4
try that for 10 times."
"Efficiency in using the fore arni,
swing, the fore arm drive and the{
Loffard stroke is the ambition of all
tennis players. Beginners should
strivertoward perfect control of the
ball rather than being primarily in-'
terested in points and the winning of1
the game."
Freshman Comes I
To Rescue Of Co-Ed

Ai

V.["+~assar Iomen I men of Vassar," says this Vassar )their ac Amic work. The
student. time really comes from the f
N ot sStress Athletics I -01 colleV women do n o n
Nvotices And pe ksdiide their timec. As Nis
And Dramatics MissHtntSPeakso ginrlod budg
tOfWo nMc uetan' they wouldthn ha
"Athletics and dramatics are iiculty in taking work
Women who are interested in work- stressed at Vassar," says a former
ing at the candy booth in University student of that school who has re- Miss Nora Crane unt, of the
hall are requested to communicate cently entered Michigan. Hockey is School of Music, says she h::s about All women are invited to at
with Dorothy Nix, phone 3237, at the favorite sport, and in dramatics as many students taking music an "W' Party t 4:30 o'clock tc
once. the girls produce their own plays; with their colle-: work as she hasy , .y .cng
the scenery and lighting effects be- students . iaresr. gular iflem e s of A. ocsa h main u0)
The next regular meeting of P ing made entirely without the aid of the s chool of iarusie. itcrh e 0)ci ll hounlc(t Un Wit
Lambda Theta will take the form of the faculty.sr
a picnic which will be held at the Vassar has no Women's league. In- Thre arc few students soio(,iz- work.
Fireplace, tomorrow. Members will stead, her campus activities are di- ing in piano work who take a full
meet at 4:30 o'clock at Martha Cook. vided into four societies. The Ath- . e tU--.-a.s, .--

State Convention of the Child Con-
servation League will be held October
29 and 30 at the Michigan Union. Dr.
Theophile Rapheal will give a gener-
al discussion of the facts to be con-r
sidered in connection with conduct
and abnormalities of children. Dr.
Barbara Bartlett will speak on The
Physical Health of the Young Child.
The state president, Mrs. Burton
Browne, and the state vice president,
Mrs. H. Mallory will be present at
the convention. Further program ar-
rangements will be announced later.

Iota Sigma Pi will
clock tomorrow in
library.

meet at
Martha

physical education department, Miss
B. Louise Patterson, a member of the
faculty of the department, and Mar-
Tana Smalley, president of the W. A.
A., will say a few words to the as-
sembled guests. Stunts, orchestra
music, and dancing will be features
of the afternoon. Refreshments will
be served.
Vote by Absentee Ballot, on Campus.
Do Your Duty, Be Sure and Vote.

There will be a meeting of all jun-
!or women interested in writing mus-
ic for the Junior play at 3 o'clock
Thursday afternoon at Barbour gym-
nasium. This date is definite.
Oct. 25 is the date set for the last
Junior play manuscripts to be turn-
ed in. Any junior woman writing a
play is advised to call the general
chairman immediately.
Mummers' dramatic society will
hol( Itryouts from 3 to 5 o'clock
Thursday and Friday in the middle
parlor in Barbour gymnasium.

Frau Eugenie Scihwarzwai4
The task of feeding the impoverish-
ed middle classes of Europe has bee.i
one of the problems of the aftermath
of the world war.
Frau Eugenic Schwarzwald, of
Vienna, has been called the "out-
standing woman of central Europe"
because she has successfully estab-
lished a chain of restaurants where
five cent meals are served to the mid-
die class Viennese. These restau- f
rants support themselves with no
deficits, no tips, clean linen, flowers
and service are 'included-without the
charitable label on them.
In Italy, Switzerland, Southern
Germany, Norway and Iolland Frau
Sehwarzwald's. name is known and
revered. And not only for her work
in solving the food problem but
especially for her scheme for sending
20.0,000 children for free holidays to
Switzerland during the war-out of
Vienna, famine, worry and fear. From
her window she had seen long lines'
of women waiting in the rain for milk
to feed their children. ?They told
her that mar, of them had been in
line since seven of the evening before
and it was then eleven in the morn-
ing. And such .a pitiably small
amount could they get after these
hours of waiting.
W. A.A. To Entertain
University Wo men
University women will be enter-
tainted by members of the Women'sj
Athletic association from 4 to 6
o'clock this afternoon in Barbour
gymnasium. The party is the initiall
social function undertaken by the or-
ganization this year and although its
purpo;e is to welcome and acquaint
its new members the association ex-
tends a cordial invitation to all
women on campus.
Dr. Margaret Bell, director of the

Pay for your Subscription

Special Laundry Service
WEEK END SERVICE that will appeal to
everyone. A call will CONVINCE you.
HAND WORK
MOE LAUNDRY

m

204 North Main Street

Phone 2355

---

16.95
Newest sweaters are trim, m
nish, straight-lined affairs
ribbed brushed wool in ma
different colors. V - shap
necklines. Comfortable. Sma
SECOND FLOOR
G OODuYEAR
124 South Main

President Marion L. Murton made
the statement Sunday evening that
there was a great variety of students
at Michigan. We aro inclined to
agree with him. However, it is easier
to confine oneself to a particular
class when illustrating a point.
In the branch post office at the end.
of Nickels Arcade a co-ed was writ-
ing out a money order and found to
her great embarassment that she had
forgotten her pocketbook. A general
chuckle was heard throughout the of-
fice as the girl attempted to explain
her mistake but when the man of '28

an-
of
ny
red
art.
'S

r

Buy your collar
| 1attached shirts in

stepped forward, introduced himself, half-dozen lots.
and said "Here take this $5, a loud j We have a special price on lots of six
roar of laughter broke forth from the ' that cnble I you to make a substantial
crowd which had gathered. | sairmg( O utiis imlp{)rtant item..
______________I AN 0BEN, t'1ESS & THlO)ILSO~
Have You Voted? Apply on Campus. LN.

S-

i 1
6. -j

COMPLETE SATISFACTION
AT
TUTTLE'S.
LUNCH ROOM
338 Maynard

-- - It w 9 v

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11

There will be a new
Drug Store in
Nickels Arcade
Convenient, right in the center of
y' the direct lane for foot traffic be-

I

By the Light of the Moon
Fashion Gleams

i

7r

tween State and Maynard streets,
the New Arcade Pharmacy will

The orchestra plays and here and there under twinkly
lights you catch fleeting glimpses of fashionable women,
exquisitely gowned. A slim, sleek woman in an evening
gown of black lace starts you dreaming of Spanish serenades.
A graceful woman in a cerise velvet gown caught at the side
with a flashing rhinestone ornament attracts many eyes as she
dances by. Just entering the ball room is a beautiful woman
in a black velvet gown with a tunic effect of metal embroid-
ered on net. All these smart evening fashions spotlighted for
the new season you will find at Hutzel's.
Priced from. $35 to $85.

open soon.
nouncement.

Watch for the an-

I

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