1924 THE MICHIGAN DAILY
lip VAN m lim VA
DEL[OILJ Thirteen Women
PE PATEarn "M" Sweaters
~ [~J Women who have won "M" sweat-
A 0 ers in recompense for athletic activity
or who will have earned such a sweat-
MRS. I. t. LOWBER SPEAKS t' er before the close of this year are
MUSICAL CRITICISM IN expected to report a100oclk
EWSPAPEBS Sunday in Barbour gymnasium in or-,
der to have a picture taken for the
Michiganensian. Regulation middies,
HOLD LUNCHEON bloomers, and W. A. A. sweaters
should be worn Sweaters will be pro-
Addresses by Mrs. Marie McEnery vided for those women who have not
Ltrcierhmformerlywith the'Tim yet received them.
, The following women are requested
News of Ann Arbor, and Miss helen to report: Mary Allshouse, '27, Dor-
Bower, of the _etroit Free Press, I othy Davis, '25, Marion Lawless, '26,
featured the morning session of the Ingrid Alving, '26, Grace Fry, '25,
Michigan Woman's Press association Mary Stewart, '25, Evelyn Smith, '25,
convention. Lucille Bellamy, '25, Adelaide Sherer,
The day's meeting was called to '25, Anne Wheeler, '26, Olive McKay,
order at 10 o'clock at the Michigan '25, Louise Roberts, '26, and Dorothy,
Union headquarters, with Mrs. Grace Ogborn, '26.
Greenwood Browne, president, pre- I Marianna Smalley, '25, president of
siding. Following the reading of the the W. A. A., requests that the women
minutes of yesterday's session letters inform her whether they will be pres-
were read from members unable to 'nt O y"-ot.
attend the convention.
"The Musical Knowledge Essential Appolut Committees
OR.FID. CURTIS SPIES
TO EDUATIN CLUBS,
ntedat sch funtio," Ms. hel- I
aunction,Mrs.SeI Pi Lambda Theta and the Women's I
"There are two ways to travel," Educational club held a joint meeting;
rs. Norman A. Wood began her at 7:30 o'clock Thursday night in the
pic, "Bits of Hither and Yon in the University high school. Dr. Francis
rient." "One may have a travel D. Curtis, headhofgthe science depart
iid or a travel body. I was in ment in the high school, spoke on
Iokahora four days after the disas- the subject "Evolution in the High
or and I wish to mention here that School."
ae newspaper printed the truth and Dr. Curtis advocates the teaching,
ore than the truth about that hor- of evolution in the high school but
ible earthquake. The reports were! believes that great care must be ex-
t exaggerated. Tt ercised by the teacher. Her attitude
"Everything in China is extreme,"must be impersonal and must not
rs. Wood continued, "the climate is destroy the pupil's faith in the Bible
[ and God. The student should be
treme, either unbearably hot or shown how the theories of evolution
chor Th peplessly po.The spory Iback up the statements of the Bible,1
tch or hopelessly poor. The poor according to Dr. Curtis.
re illiterate but the educated are ex- .oint social committee from the
emely literary. Education in China two societies was appointed to plan
3 more a memory test than the ac- for a combination meeting in Decem-
uisition of retentive knowledge. And her
till China is broadminded in its atti-
de toward education and will soon
ave co-educational universities there. Portia Initzates
"Politics and the government of Nine ewMembers
h'ina are in equally bad conditions. New
he money basis, too, varies from day
o day. Each morning the Chinese Po:'t a Literary society held an in
ender ascertains the standard money itiation Thursday evening at the home
sting for the day. of Lilias K. Wagner, '25, 417 South
Chinese Women Progressive Fourth street. The following women
"I believe the hope of China lies were taken into the society: Gen-
r its women," Mrs. Wood concluded,' evieve Goodman, '26, Evelyn Murray,
They are even now coming to the, '27, Jean Caraben, '26, Ruth Mary
ront inimatters of civic improvement, Paine, '27, Miriam Selker, '28, Mar-
anitation, and public health. Be-' Cr'ner. '27, Ada Ely, '28, Susan
ause the people of China have such Storke, '28, Celistany Smith, '28.
onderful faith in their country they
ill succeed." will receive it, because free-lancing
Following the luncheon and pro- in a foreign country is not what it is
ram at the Lantern Shop, the dele- cracked up to be. Have sufficient let-
ates convened again at the Michigan ters of introduction and credentials
nion where Miss Jeanne Hoyt, of so that you will have no trouble get-
etroit, spoke on "The American !ing where you want to go."
Jewspaper Woman Abroad." Miss Hoyt also pointed out that
Miss Hoyt enumerated her early ex- most newspapers sent writers abroad
eriences with fashion sheets; from to get them out of their rut, so that
he time she started out as a worker they will meet interesting people, ex-
n the photographic department until change ideas, and come back to work
he was sent to Paris in July 1919 to with a renewed vigor and, enthusiasm.
over the fashion openings. After Miss Hoyt's talk, the women
"The most important thing about adjourned to the reading room of the
oing abroad," she said, "is to know Union where they met jointly with
xactly what is expected of you. the University Press club. Charlotte
know what your salary is going to Perkins Gilman was the speaker of
e and when and fron where you the afternoon.
Women who have won 100 honor
points in athletics this fall and wish'
to become active members of the W.
A. A. should report to their class
representative on the athletic board.
They are: Elizabeth Ranck, '25, tele-
phone, 390; Marguerite Ainsworth, '26,
398; Irene Field, '27, 390; Charlotte
Wendel, '28, 1314-W.
Shampooing, Nair Dressing, w
Manicuring, Scalp and Facial
Treatments, Expert Marcelling =
2 11111 11111 I 111111111111
Phone 316 8 5 Nickels Arcade
iiIfltti 3lInlitItlliitItllIl Dtltillt
You are unexpectedly to be a guest at one of the Iowa Game
parties and are suddenly in need of a formal, you will be please
our ready-to-wear models, which you may see either before o
the game. You will find our styles are authoritative and our
Agnes Atc ,Inlyre
222 Nickels Arcade, Opp. Betsy Ross Phone 3
Shop open until 7 o'clock Saturday evening.
Don't Borrow-Subscribe Toda,
to Successful Reports of Concerts Committee appointments for the
and Musicals," was the subject of Mrs. coming year were made at the morn-
Lowber's address. "The amount of ing ei byte pedet as mol- I
knowledge desirable for reporting ing session by the president as fol-
concerts," said Mrs. Dowber, "could lows: Resolutions committee, Mrs.
be summed up in just four words: All Clara D. Pierson, Stanton, Dr. Mary
the knowledge possible. The critic's Thompson Stevens, Detroit, and Mrs.
first object is to guide thea public Yesta Hardy Vandeeveer, Detroit;
judgment and the trained critic has Credentials committee, Mrs. J. E. St.
en opportunity to point the way of Johns, Lansing, Miss Martha E. Moll,
musical development which always i Detroit, and Mrs. Myrtle M. Hennes-
reflects the spirit of the times.'- sey, Kalamazoo.
Out spoken in judgment, catholic 1 The afternoon session of the con-
in taste, and unfalterable to ideals-- vention opened at The Lantern with
these, Mrs. Lowber .believes, should a one o'clock luncheon. Mrs. Grace
be the characteristics of the musical Greenwood Browne; as toastmistress,
critic. He should know music past introduced Mrs. Herbert A. Jump as
and present, and listen with an un- the first speaker of the afternoon.
derstanding heart. Mrs. Jump was formerly connected
Miss Helen C. Bower, the only wo- with the Associated Press as news re-
man reporter with the' morning De- porter of Mount Holyoke college
troit Free Press, spoke on "The Psy- which she attended. "I believe the
chology of the Feature Article." newspaper offers a wonderful oppor-
"The feature article," said Miss tunity to women in college, " Mrs.
Bower, "is just a reflection of human Jump stated, "an opportunity to de-
nature which is the basis of all psy- velop a certain ease or poise through
chology. That is why every, feature contacts with newspaper men of more
article is different." or less prestige. One can not help
Various classifications of feature but become acquainted with human
articles, as fictional, current news, nature through connections with the
scientific, educational, and plain al- press. The college graduate should
luring stories, were discussed by the take her place in the community as a
speaker; and a brief comparison was leader. A newspaper woman who has
made of the English and the Ameri- been trained in a university can ex-
can attitudes toward the feature. ert an influence and service to the
Miss Louise Dew, consulting editcr community.. The power of the press
of New York city, remarked on some is iemarkable and it shall become
of the differences between the fea- more splendid as more capable peo-
tures of 20 years ago and those of the ple identify themselves with it."
present day. Mrs. J. A. Zimmerman Mrs. Hudson A. Sheldon, the second
contributed several selections from speaker of the afternoon, told of her
the Thought lessons which she con- unusual, experiences in the Orient
ducts in the Albion newspaper. where she attended an Imperial gar-
Mrs. Clara D. Pierson, of Stanton den party. The affair was given in
continued the session by a short ad- Tokio and the Prince of Wales was
dress on the publishing of books. one of the honored guests. "One
Mrs. Pierson is the author of 'many would be astonished at the great num-
children's books. . ber of countries which are repre-
- Try the Quality Shop
303 S. Main Street
When you can not find it. The quality and completeness of our stock
will please you.
We have a splendid lot of silk underwear, gowns and chemises,
also step-ins, in high grade pure silk crepe, at reasonable prices.
We have silk plisse gowns and pajamas in all the pretty plain
colors and in flowered, that cost no more than cotton.
Our novelty wool sweaters, and beauty crepe kimonos are different,
and our silk-lined corduroy lounging robes are beautifully soft and
velvety, in several colors.
For gifts, our belts, scarfs, ties and gold and silver bandeaus are
Our corsets are the best makes, including Madame X reducing girdles.
In brassieres we have the Lover's Form, Vogue, Bien Jolie, Nature's
Rival, and. W. B., in cotton and silk, and in lace. Mrs. McLaughlin is
a corsetierre of high training and long experience. She will take
pleasure in putting correct garments on you.
Bought, Sold, Rented, Exchanged, Cleaned and Repaired.
We have nearly every make. We suggest that you buy CORONA FOUR
and save the difference, about $40.00. Time payments if desired.
17 Nickels' Arcade The Typewriter and Stationery Stare
A Good Selection of Silk,
Satin and Metal Hats
Special Reduction on Velvet and Felt
Hats. All Sales Final.
POPULAR PRICE HAT SHOP
333 South Main
I oP e
71odels Ordinarily Priced $25 and
An Exclusive Evenin Gown
For Your Next Formal Party
Francine frocks are ideally
adapted to college women's needs-they are
Te .ogue . oppe specializes
in original designs
Two Doors North of the Majestic
youthful, not too elaborate, often are sports-like, and in fact answer that need
for a class and campus frock! Flannels, reps and such fabrics have been
used and because we are celebrating Founder's Week the price which would
ordinarily have been $25 and $27.50 has been placed unusually low-$15.75.
308 Maynard St.
r 1 A i
'I a- - jr%
Especially chic is the Shutter green
flannel frock with cocoa flannel trim-
mnings. The high neck effect, novelty
belt, and insert in back is striking in
' ^ '
A cocoa rep with pin stripes in white,
made in two-piece effect although
being only one piece in reality, with
a brown tie and girlish collar is es-
... . ,
y , ..
in straight line effect fin-
a cloth belt that fastens
buckle, with fine tucking,
flannel as trimming is ideal
(MACK'S SECOND FLOOR)