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April 05, 1924 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1924-04-05

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5 1924 THE MICHMGAN DAILY

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WOMEN TO ATTEND
More Than 600 Alumnae and Students
Will be Present at Affair
Today
CHORUSES FROM JUNIOR VIRLS'
PLAY TO ENTERTAIN GUESTS
Alumnae and the women of the
University will gather at 12:30 o'clock
today in Barbour gymnasium for the
annual Women'sr League luncheon
The principal speaker will be Miss
Anna M. Lloyd, member of the na-
tional committee for the University of
Michigan League building drive, who
will talk on "The Alumnae and the
Drive." "What the League Means to
the Undergraduate" will be discussed
by Helen Delbridge, '24, president of
the Women's League while "The Hon-
or Council" will be explained by Ethel
Schroeder, '25, its president.
Special features of the luncheon will
be dances by the maids' and Egyptian;
choruses from the Junior Girls' play,
"Thank You, Madam," and a stunt by
Himeloch's. The women who will take
part in the Himelhoch stunt are Mar-
guerite Ainsworth,'26, Marion Barlow,
'25, Rowena Benson, '25, Eleanor
Crook, '25, Pauline Malone, '26, Caro-
line Paull, '27, Cornelia Shepherd, '25,
and Phyllis Turnbull, '25.
At the gathering this noon more
than 600 women are expected to sit
down together at long tables decorated'
with spring flowers. The seniors wear-{
ing caps and gowns will sit near the
speakers' table. The remainder of the
women will also be seated by classes

Nurses To Hold
Bazaar Tonight
Alumnae of the Nurses' school are
holding a bazaar tonight to raise mnon-
ey for their organization. It will take
place in the educational department
of the hospital. There will be danc-
ing and food will be served.
vided for every class. Treh luncheon
this year comes at a particularly sig-
nificient time, in the opinion of the
officers of the Women's League. An
intensive drive for funds for the Un-I
iversity of Michigan League building
has been begun in Detroit this spring,
- and the part of the undergraduate wo-
ri n in tae campaign will be taken tpr
at the luncheon.
The committee in charge of the ar-
rangements for the luncheon is coin-
posed of Frances Maass, '25, general
chairman; Blanche Kynast, '24, toast-
mistress; Olive McKay, '25, stunts;'
Florence McComb, '25, dinner; Beata
Wagner, '25, serving; Dorothy Eggert
'25A, posters; Ruth Carson, '26, pro-
grams; Ellura Harvey, '25, tickets; f
Elizabeth Liebermann, '25, publicity.I
..
CH-INESE WILL GATH°ER
HERE FORCONFERENCE
More than .three hundred' Chinesel
students will come to attend the Fif-
teenith Annual Chinese Students con-
ference to lje held Sept. 4-11 in Ann N
Arbor.
President Marion L. Burton has been
invited to act as a member of the Ad-
visory board. The'local Chinese Stu-,
dent's club has elected a board of
directors which will appoint com-;
mittees to plan the program.s

HONORYFRTERNITY
TO HOLDCONVENTION
Sigma Delta Phi, national honorary
dramatic and oratorical fraternity for
women, will hold a national conven-
tion here Friday and Saturday, April
11 and 12. The convention will open
Friday with a meeting of the local
chapter and other groups, to discuss
general questions.
The aim of the convention is to
make several constitutional changes
and to outline .national and local pol-
icies in such a way as to cause greater
unity and co-operation between the
two. Election of national officers will
also occur at this time.
Miss Anne McGurk, who is in the
public speaking department of the
Ann Arbor high school, is national}
president of the fraternity. She will
conduct the meetings. Miss Elizabeth
Cakes on the faculty at Rockford, Ill.,
is national treasurer and secretary.
She will be one of the attendants of
the convention.
PEP MEETING SHOWS,
BASEBALL_1['ENT HUSIASM1
Great enthusiasm for athletics, base-
ball in particular, was shown by the,
women of the organized league houses,
who took part in the pop meeting.
which was held Thursday night in
Sarah Caswell Angell hall.
Norma Clark, '26, in baseball cos-
tume, started the meeting with sev-
oral cheers. Ethel Schroeder, '25, ex-
plained the purpose of the meeting, to
start the outdoor baseball season with

the full support and co-operation of
every woman on the campus. Miss
Laurentine Collins, director of physi-
cal education in the public schools of
Detroit, spoke on the value of ath-
letics; Miss Llewellyn Wilborn, of the
physical education department, ex- I
plained a new baseball song for which
Miss- Ethel McCormick led the sing-
ing. Olive McKay, '25, told of the
humorous side of baseball, and Lydia
Felske, '24, explained the zoning sys-
1 ten recently established. Marie
Mertz, '24Ed, was the chairman for
the affair which was given under the
auspices of the Honor council.
WOMEN VOTERS LEAGUE
ORGANUIZESBRANCH 'HERE
The Ann Arbor branch of the Mich-
igan league of woman voters, which
is also a part of the national associ-
ation, was organized at the meeting
of women yesterday in Lane Hall.
Mrs. Craig Miller of Marshall, state
president of the organization spoke.
Miss Edna Wright of Saginaw, stato
organization chairman and editor of
the State Monthly bulletin of the Na-
tional league also addressed the meet-
m e-in g .
The following officers were elected:
president, Mrs. George Patterson;
first vice-president, Mrs. Marion Le-
Roy Burton; second vice-president,
Mrs. John Waite; third vice-president,
Violet Kidder, '26; three other offices
of vice-president will be filled by a
member from each of the following
clubs, D. A. R., Women's club of Ann
Arbor, and the A. A. U. W. Miss
Louise George was elected treasurer,
and Miss Sara Whedon will be secre- 1
tary. Mrs. F. R. Waldron was chair-,
man of the nomiating committee.
All members were asked to vote at
'.he, city primaries on Monday, April

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r
There will be a meeting of all Uni-
versity women interested in this or-
ganization at 9 o'clock this morning
at Lane hall.

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ANNIVERSARY WEEK
Are You tOne ol the 12,4 )0 Wito Will Y e htr mne;Lear

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Z)A R
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What's Newest for

Easter and Spring

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The Sheridan
A suit full of life, for
spring and summer
wear. Plenty of shoul-
der freedom, since the
pivot sleeves are set in.
$42.50.

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The .:erkshire
It's typically English.
We got the idea from
London and improved
on it to make it more
suitable for you. At
$37.50.
The Raymond
An easy, graceful suit,
a ed w a s
wo likes lounging
rt th e
4n4as, g racflut
mared\\tha sft ol

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The Preston
Stronger than ever will
be the double-breasted
vogue this season, Ev-
ery well-dressed man
will have such a suit.
$35.
The Duo

Wear Styles that were
Made for You
Don't buy a suit or topcoat designed for
someone whose build is altogether dif-
ferent from yours. There are styles here
that were created for all types of fig-
ure--and every model is as fashion-
right as can be. Hart Schaffner & Marx
and other fine tailors made them. We
uarantee their satisfaction.

1',

Suits are

Topcoats

X35 X60

~3O-m35

SPCIA CHILDREN'S MAIN[f SATURDAY MORNIN6, APRIL 5th

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