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October 22, 1924 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 10-22-1924

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an;, uruua zz, 1924 THE MICHIGAN DAILY



Senior finals in the tennis tourna-
ment will be played today between
Katherine Kocher and Olga Verdelin.
In the sophomore class the runners
up are Margaret Berz and Margaret
Purdy. Semi-finals in the junior and
freshman classes have not been
The tennis tournament, which is
being conducted by th\e W. A. A. is
dio largest ever held at Michigan.
There were 68 entries, of whom 16
are seniors, 16 juniors, 4 sophomores,
and 22 freshmen. Only four women
lost by default and those were due
to illness or a conflict of . engage-
An important meeting of the execu-
tive board of the Women's Athletic
association will be held at 5 o'clock.
tuday in Barbour gymnasium.
Senior society will meet at 8:30
o'clock tonight in the playroom of
Helen Newberry residence.

_ Public Speaking
Valuable To Women
S a y s Professor
AN1NOONCE N VMEMBE'S .':tWoen are bound to debate rather
and they might as well do it
E1I Yjlsystematically," remarked Prof. T. C.
OF 9T H LN ( OCI , eblood'of the public speaking de-
partment, in a recent interview.
N"Training in this sort of public speak-
ing is valuable in this day when wo-
erary society have been chosen as men take part in so many public ac-
follows: Sarah Barcker, '27L, Norma tivities, and are constantly called up-
Clarke, '26, Constance Clark, '26, on to conduct meetings or to speak
Isthmu Coffman, '28, Marguerite Dut- before large groups. The power to
ton, '26, Gladys Eastcott, '26, Norma speak well may sometimes be ac-
Green, '28, Margaret Hlodgson, '27, quired by experience, but definite
Dorothy Kinney, '26, Geraldine training will do much to prevent the
Knight, '26, Katherine Mathews, '28, i embarrassment and waste of time oc-
Florence McComb, '25, Laura Osgood, casioned by that method, and the
'28, Matilda Summerfield, '28, Norma trained speaker is apt to be more use-
Snell, '27, Florinel Starr, '27, Cecilia, ful to society, all other things being
Vallie, '28, Marie VanOsenbruggen, equal."
'26, Harriet Weston, '26, and Alice Professor Trueblood signified his
Wuersel, '27. approval of the new system of select-
These women will be placed on a ing the University debaters from a
probation of three weeks, during I special debating class in the public
which they will be expected to show speaking department. "I think we are
their interest by active participation on the right. track. Since the mem-
in all of the activities of Athena so-ers of the class were selected by
ciety. Initiations will be held at the tryouts in the spring they have had
end of this period, more tmc to organize their material,
and everything points to better-in-
foiced debating teams and more in-
terestingadebates thanever before.
TflThe idea of choosing University
1 debaters from a special accredited de-
T bating class originated at this Univer-
CM EN A9[ sity, although various modifications of
oursystem are found in many other
Plans for a series of luncheons at -colleges-"
which talks will be given on interna-
tional affairs were announced at the The most interviewed woman in
meeting of the Ann Arbor branch of Washington, D. C., is Miss Inez M.
the American Association of Univer-' Pugh, of the United States Veterans'
sity women held Saturday at the I bureau.

Second games in the hockey tourn-
ament will be played at 4 o'clock to-
day. Betsy l3arbour will play Adelik
Cheever, and Kappa Alpha Theta will
oppose Pi Beta Phi.
Women interested in en'tering the
class in rifle shooting are asked to
sign up immediately with Miss Ethel,
MeCor niik in Barbour gymnasiuni.
All women on -the campus who
have at any time earned an athleticl
swater by the accummulation of 10091
points are requested to call Marianna
Smalley; 1405-W, at once and makej
arrtngements for an 'Ensian pic-

Miss Adda Whichell
Miss Adda Winchell of Deepwater,
Mo., is going to vote for her grand-
father, I. P. Faris, Prohibition Par-
ty nominee for president. She is the
first woian to have an opportunity
to vote to send her grandfather to the
White House.
Rifle Class Is
Open To Women
Keen ,interest in the sport of rifle
shooting i; shown by the fact that
more than 40 women have already
signed up for the classes which are
being arranged by the department of
physical education. This number in-
cludes some who have had experience
here or at other colleges and many
Registration at the office in Bar-
bour gymnasium will be open for
the remainder of the week. Room
330 of the old Engineering building
has been secured for the rifle prac-

Michigan Union. The first of these
luncheons will be given at 1 o'clock
Nov. 10, at the Union. Prof. W. A.
Frayer, of the history department, I
will speak on, "General Survey of the
Present European situation."
Announcement was made that theI
Marmeain dancers would be present-
ed on Nov. 25, and the Clavelux in
January for the benefit of the Uni-
versity. of Michigan League building.
Foreign Subscriptions $4.00-- pay-
able now.

Active work among the mem-
hers of the Ann Arbor branch
of the Michigan League of Wo-
men voters in the "Get Out the
Vote" campaign will start with
a meeting at 7:30 o'clock to-
night in room 1035, new Liter-
ary building.

tice and work will begin as soon as
honor council will hold a meeting possible.
at 4:30 o'clock today at the Ilea house,
123' Washtenaw avenue. Mrs. Lois Dyer, of Ashfield, Mass.,
76, is the oldest phone operator in
University Girls' Glee club will the New England States.
meet at 4:30, Friday, o:, the third the
floor of the School of Music. -
Montreal, Oct. 21.- Smuggling of TRYaUTS
aliens into the United States across
theborder has increase'd alarmingly Tryouts for the Michiganen-
the~~~ ~ ~ bodrhsices,!aails




recently, it is declared by I. F. Wix-
on, United States commissioner of 1im-
migration for Montreal.
Don't delay-Pay your Subscription'

scan will be eld Thursday after-
noon at 4 o'clock in the Press
building on ]Aaynard street. All
women with more than one se-
mester on campus are eligible.


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