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January 17, 1925 - Image 5

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1-17-1925

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SSATUIZDAY, JANUARY 17, 1925

THE MICHIGAN PAILY

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Ex-Czar's Niece
ANNULL COSTUME E A Wage-Earner 'ALUMNAEREPORT
RA HT1 2 ON1FA 9l fl N

Women's League Sponsors Fancy
Dress Party Held In Gym-
naslunm
WILL AWARD PRIZES
The annual Fancy Dress party of
the WomeAgs League will be held to-
night in Barbour gymnasium begin-
ning at 8 o'clock with a grand march
led by the board of directors of the
League. Following them each house'
will appear in .costume bearing a
a banner stating the name of the
house and what they represent; and.
the individual costumes competing
for the three individual prizes offered
for the prettiest, funniest, and most
ingenious costumes.
The three honor societies, Mortar-
board, Senior society, and Wyvern,
will each put on a stunt. These will
be followel by stunts by the four
classes, freshmen, sophomore, junior,
and senior, and a prize will be givenJ
for the best stunt. The judges for
the occasion include: Mrs. M. L. Bur.-
ton, Mrs. J. R. Effinger, Mrs. A. S.
Whitney, Mrs. J. A. Bursley, Dean
Jean Hamilton, Mrs. Amy Hobart,
Miss Grace Richards, Dr. Margaret.
Bell. Miss Ethel McCormick, and Miss
A, I4. Lake.V
Kappa Sigma orchestra will furn-
ish music for dancing which will con-
tinue until 11 o'clock. Novel refresh-
ments will be served. An admission
charge of 25 cents will be made for
spectators and for those not in cos-
tim _ OnS a flillli p 4d in tho.

o WWN # t%*%MW111115 URRW1
I Annonce $A,3:2.50) As Total
I ....AmountlItAised LUp To
I 'r.~.Vesellt rrin e

CLOSE FALL DRIVE
Final reports of the Ann Arbor al-
umnae fall campaign for the Univer-
sity of Michigan League building giv-(
en at the Lantern shop at a luncheonI
yesterday showed a total receipt of
$4,772, setting the entire amount theyj
have raised to date at $50,372.50. {
lliss Catherine Hawley is general
chairman of the Ann Arbor group, and
Mrs. James Kennedy, treasurer. Div-
isional chairmen, Mrs. H1. C. Rasch-
backer, Miss Elizabeth Steere, and
Mrs. G. B. Wilker had charge of I
groups of workers who used a method
of personal solicitation to obtain con-
tributions. The entire quota is $54,000,
whch must be raised by June 1, 1927.
One million dollars has been pledg-
ed by the graduate women of the Uni-
versity, and if this amount has not
been paid in full by June 1927, the
option on the present site which wasj
presented to the women by the Reg-
ents of the University for this purpose
will have run out.
Yesterdays report marked the end
of the organnized fall campaign.
Members of the Faculty Women's
club are invited 1 y the garden section
of the club to attend an informal lec-
ture at 2:45 o'clock Wednesday at the
clubhouse, 226 South Ingalls Street.
Mr. Samuel B3ui-rchfield will speak on

Doctor Comm~t'en2ts Iand carrying chains of spring flowe Revi System Of
Doctor C mmentsWINiG flT then follow them down from Main hall S sem O
On College W ork UIat the top and other stations on the Athletic Points
In Jou~rnalismI campus hill side. The seniors, mean-
In __Mwh1FIO continue to march up and Revision of the athletic honor point
"College journalism courses and n ydown the walk until they are tOr- system is now in the hands of a com-
work on student publications is of n ut the r -rounded by underclassmen and the mittee from the exective hoard of the
great value to the woman who expects son is strictly a women's affair and line formation is complete. At this WV. A. A., which meets daily. With the
to enter the field of newspaper wor.," every woman on Campus participates !ime there is a candle service, a light- C development of several athletic bran-
According to Dr. Emma E. Bower, in it. On that occasion the seniors, ed candle being passed on from the 1hes hitherto unrecognized here, and
who was formerly president of the dressed in czp and gown, gather at senior to the junior class.
Michigan Woman's Press association. the north and south halls on opposite Mass singing and a May pole dance the raising of some inor sports to
"Anything that gives the woman an sides of the hill from which they !on the hillside complete the ceremony. the position of major tean sports, it
opportunity to write for publication march to form a double line passing Junior class physical education stu- was found necessary to make suitable
gives her experience, and if she proves through the main archway and down dents are the main participants in this changes in the number of athletic hon-
a success in working for a college the main walk, headed by th-e dean of the senior women acting as spectators. or points given.
publication, she is laying a foundation; women. The revised system will be annour!-
whom she applies for a position will Under classrien dressed in white HAVE YOU SUBSCIBED YET? ced at an open meeting of the W. A. A.
for the future, because the editor to
take that fact into consideration."
"Journalism offers a wonderful oppor-
tunity to women, continued Dr. Bow-
er. The salaries are high for those
who prove capable; I know one young
woman who makes $10,000 a year by S c
w rii ing feature articles."
Dr. Bower was editor in chief of the
Ann Arbor Democrat, for eight years,
leaving this city nearly 18 years ago.
The Democrat was a weekly paper and
Dr. Bower did all of the work for it
herself. She met with some opposi- Of
tion because of her sex, since women
in journalism were much more rare
than at present, but her paper was
successful. She stated that the larger
number in the profession now might
make it more difficult but that the op-
portunities were also greater. Dr.,Gowns
Dower now holds the position of na-o$
tional secretary of the Ladies of the Dresses formerly marked $25
Macabees, with offices at Port Huron. . to $35 are now reduced to this

I

Princess Maria Pavlova, niece of
the late Czar Nicholas of Russia, is
earning her living in Paris as a (lesi-
gner of embroidery.
A.A.U.W. MEETS TODAY
Ann Arbor members of the Ameri-
can Association of University women
will meet at 3 o'clock today at Helen
I Newberry residence. Mr. G. R. Swain,
University photographer, will speak on

Lme. ~eu Vs wi tue arrange Ln e e
balcony for them. "The Near East Exposition to Antioch "fow to Prolong the Iris Season.'
Committees in charge of the party of Pisidia." Mr. Swain will illustrate---~
are: Elizabeth Tompkins, '26, gen- Ihis talk with slides which he took on Topeka, Kanr.,Jan. ]6.-Chancellor
oral chairman; Dorothy Cline, '26, the trip. Miss Anna Steele and her L.indley of the University of Kansas,'
stunts; Olive Hymans, '25, patroness- giroup will act as hostesses. ousted two weeks ago, was restored;
es; Elizabeth McDowell, '26, refresh- to his place yesterday by the board ofi
ments; Alice Powell, '25, posters; Har- Don't delay--Pay your Subscription education under Gov. Ben S. Paulen,
today. scesrt o.Dvs
riet Abbott, '27, houses; Jean Kyer, successor to Gov. Davis.
'27, prizes.
_.,, ,, _ ltdit illil lll llli l il 11 ifiII11i111111111 fi1 i[lltttllitll ll Cilt llitlliltllllltlliltl
NOTICE S
Now is the time to assemble the trinkets and
_____finishing touches of a rose, a brilliant, the
Mortarboard will meet at 1 o'clock choker beads, or the newest of bracelets to go
today in Barbour gymnasium. with the J-H-lop costume. We are offering an
Junior women Interested in mak- -especially pleasing display during the next two
ing posters for the Junior Gir's' play ==weeks.
will meet at 4 o'clock Monday, in
Barbour gymnasium. -
The make-up committee of the Jun- PALAIS ROYAL
for Girls' play will meet at 9:30 o'-
clock today, in Barbour gymnasium. 209 West Liberty St.
Rehearsals for the Junior Girls' l
play will be held as follows: To-}I IIIIIIIIII I IIlI UIlUlt 1 I l1 1I 1 111

I

;i
i
II

Dr. Lorine Pruette, author of "Wo-
men and Leisure," a study of social
waste, believes that the women of to-
day have not enough to do. She says
that the hutting of many old-time
home tasks in the factories has made
Iromi(-making a "part-time" job.
Washington. ,Jan. 16,----An embargo
against the importation of all pro-
ducts of the Kaliwerke Aktiengesell-
schaft of Kolin, Jugo-Slavia, has been
crderd by the state department.

On Liberty just off State

very low price. Of smartest
silk and woolen fabrics. For
street, sports and afternoon
wear. Values
SECOND FLOOR
GOOIJYEA R'S
124 SOUTH MAIN

I I__

t r

. ,:, f

S.Qs
s
1w "'"t~ l4(Y

day, chorus A at 10:30, in
gymnasium; Monday, groups
7 of the cast at 4 o'clock,
1 and BB at 4 o'clock.

Barbour
3, 6, and
choruses

1 r

All women who are working on the
life membership campaign commit-
tee and who have not made final re-
ports are requested to meet Constance
F Clark between 8 and 10 o'clock this
morning in Barbour gymnasium.
Hockey awards will be given out
from 3 to 6 o'clock, Monday, in Bar-
hour gymnasium. Anyone entitled to
an award but unable to report at that
time should call Louise Roberts, 398.
Riding pictures for the Michigan-
ensian will be taken at 9:45 o'clock,
today at Mullison's, 326 E. Ann.
Skiing pictures for the Michiganen-
sian will be taken at 10 o'clock, today,
at the corner of Goddes and the boule-
vard.
Senior society will meet at 10 o'clock
today for stunt practice in the Alpha
Nu rooin, 4th floor, Angell hall.
Anyone interested in working at the
w. A. A. tea-room during a vacant!
hour in the afternoon, should call
? Louise Roberts, 398.
The next regular meeting of the
niversity Girls' glee club will be
held at 4:30 o'clock Tuesday in Room
a 305, School of Music.
The freshman Girls' glee club will
hold a regular meeting at 4:15 o'cock
. Monday, in the parlors of Barbour
Gymnasium.
Miss Deborah A. Clark, who for!
over a year has been director of
Christian Education in the First Pres-
byterian church of Hollywood, Calif.,
has been made head of the girls' work
of the denomination under the direc-
t ion of the Presbyterian Board of
Christian Education. Her headquarters
will be in Philadelphia. Miss Clark
was graduate from the University of,
California in 1922, and has spent most
f her life on the west coast.

Just Arrived from New York
and Buffalo
A Lovely Selection of Spring Hats in the Latest Models,
Tailored and Flower Trimmed
Also Winter Hats to close out at cost and less.
PUYEAR & HINTZ
328 South Main

New Hats Are
Desirable
Companions
jaunty little hats of soft felt in
bright colorings untrimmed save for
the felt bow that tops them off at
their very peak and with saucily
upturned brims are just the right
companions for flannel frocks.
Choose the Right
'Kerchief for Pocket
A fancy figured crepe "hankie" to
wear in the pocket of a flannel
frock adds just that dash of style a
college woman strives to attain. In
all colors in prints, 45c, while in
plain georgette 65c.
Light Hosiery Is
Fashion Right
Fashion predicts that contrasting
hosiery will be worn again this
season and new shades include
many that will look well with
Flannel Frocks. The Humming
Bird hose in a fine, durable quality
cost only $1.50.
Two New Pumps
That Are Vogue
An attractive new pump. of black
patent leather combined with tan
has a bow front, short vamp, round

__"._"_ "''""

.......a ......... 1

Flannel

Frocks

for

'A

irst Spring 'Wear!
Appearing in advance of the season, yet vividly expressing it, the
new Flannel Frocks have winsome ways that will appeal to
College Women. Especially girlish are the models in their simple,
straight line mode with checked gingham collars and cuffs that
have been stiffened until they are prim and pert. And very
attractive, too, are the Flannel Ensembles that have the coat to
match the dress ! These are indeed the sort of costumes that will
be popular on Campus.

Madonna Blue

Sand

Ashes of Roses
Lucille ,Green

I " . .

1.1

1 1

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