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March 18, 1925 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1925-03-18

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WEDNESDAY, MARCH 18, 1925

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE r VN

C

VATAW 11 MUAV:A WI
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SENIORS GUESTS BAKTLLSCORES,
AT JUNIR PA SO V AND TIE

i

400 WOMEN ATEDN I ANNUAL
SENIOR SUlPPER HELD AT
UNION
GO EN MASSE TO PLAY
Approximately 400 senior women
made their first public appearance in
caps and gowns last night at the init-
ial presentation of the Junior Girls'
Play, following the annual senior sup-
per, given at 6 o'clock on the third
floor of the Union.
The two dining-halls were thrown
together for the supper, with Cliff Al-
len's four piece orchestra in the hall.
Spring flowers, potted plants and
palms decorated the corners of the
rooms ,and flowers were plcaed on the
sideboards and at intervals on the
long tables. Seated at one table were
the guests of the seniors, including
Dean Jlean llamilton, Mrs. John R. Ef-
finger, Mrs. Amy Iobart, Miss Grace
Richards, and Dr. Margaret Bell. Ap-
proximately 200 women were seated
in each room, filling them to capacity.
The number of applications for res-
ervations exceeded all expectations,
and if the assembly hall at the Union
could have been procured for the oc-
casion approximately 50 more tickets
could have been sold, according to
Edna Kadow, chairman of the finan-
cial committee. Senior women not
attending the supper, but wishing to
accompany their class to the play met
the Senior women at the Union
During the supper original songs
composed by members of the Senior
class were sung to the tune of last
year's Junior Girls' Play songs. The
women who composed the songs in-
cluded: Nellie Rittenhouse, JosephineE
Stearns, Elizabeth Licbermann, Fran-
ces Murray, Lucille Bellamy and
Louise Barley.
After the supper, the senior women
formed in line and marched by twos
in groups of twenty to the Whitney
theater, where they attended the first
presentation of the Junior Girls' Play.
The Line was headed by Mortarboard
and Senior Society, followed by the
senior members of the boards of the
Women's League, the W. A. A., and
Y. W. C. A. marshalls were stationed
at ,frequent intervals., to see that the
line was kept. The women acting as
marshalls included: Adelaide Sherer,t
Alma Crouse, Gretta. Adams, Olive
Fast, Thelma Reynolds, Mary Simp-l
son, Olive llymans, Alice Allen, Vir-
ginia Cronin, Vivian North, Helenc
Boorman, Jean Fogle, Charlotte King,
Thyra Sheffield, Cornelia Shepherd,f
Evelyn Woodman and Nellie Ritten-
house.
Before the play and between acts
the Senior women sang the songs
practiced earlier in the evening to the
Junior women. According to tradi-
tion no men were admitted to the first
presentation of the play, the premiere
being given in honor of the Senior
women. The doors of the theater
were not opened until the first of the
senior women had arrived, and the
public was not admitted until, after
the seniors were seated.

Senior women's basketball team
held tie junior women to a tie score
in the inter-class game played yes-
terd, y in Barbour gymnasium. The
line-up was as follows:
Semiors JU1IJOr's
Crouse ........... F.......... Barlow
Boorman......... F .... . ......Clark{
Dixon............ C......... Lawless{
Adams. ... . .SC.........Willson
King ...........G.. ........... Olson
McKay ........... G ........ Ogbornej
In the second game the sophomores
defeated the freshmen with a score
of 13 to 11. The order of substitu-
tions was Freshman, Beaumont for
Childs, Unsworth for Potter, McDon-
ald for Robinson and Sophomores,f
Finsterwald for Doster. Line-up was
as follows:
Sophomores .Freshmen
MeNally.......... 1".......Robinson
Allshouse.......F. F+..........Potter
Felske...........C.........Ogborn
Doster...........Se.......... Porter
Field ...........G. ........... Childs
Galli.............G.......... Potter
Felske, Finsterwald, Field and Capt.
Doster deserve special mention on the
sophomore side and Potter for the
frosh.I

FreshInan WomenI
Begin Work On
Annual Pageantl
All the material for the Freshman
Pageant, "Once Upon a Time" is now
well organized and the committees.!
have begun work in earnest, accord-
ing to Mary White, '28, general chair-
man for the pageant.
Further tryouts for the pageant will
be held this afternoon and tomorrow
from 4 to 5:30 o'clock in Sarah Cas-
well Angell hail. All women inter-
ested in taking part are urged to sign
up in Barbour gymnasium signifying
at what hour they can come. Accord-
ing to Miss Janet Cummings, who is
directing the pageant, there will be
places for practically everyone in-
terested.
There will an opportunity for wom-
en who have not yet paid the $1 tax
required of all eligible women to do
so at the tryouts today and tomorrow.
LEUE PRESENTS SCON
VOCTIONAL LECTUREI

Y.W.C.A. Presents Eight Oriental
Lecture On Dress Women Awarded
-- h %r"1 h; oI

{"Personality and D'ress," subject of.
the first of a series of four lectures
sponsored by the Y. W. C. A., was dis-
cussed yesterday afternoon at New-
berry hall. Miss Helen Cornelius, di-
rector of the clothing bureau at J. L.
Hudson's, Detroit, came to Ann Arbor!
with a specially selected line of
clothes to illustrate her lecture. She1
was assisted in her lecture by Miss
Marian Berry also from Hudson's.
According to Miss Cornelius the
principle of harmony governs good
dress. It is essential for the woman
of today never to forget to strive for
harmony in line, for it is this which
either makes or ruins a dress. Colors
and designs should be selected with
care and thought for one's coloring
and size. The ensemble dress and thel
two piece dress are the very smartest
for spring wear.
Four college girls served as models.
They are Edith Campbell, grad., Con-
stance McDonald, '26, Louise Turner,
'27, and Mamie Leland, '28. Mrs.
Phyllis Reynolds and Mrs. H., C. Coff-
man and five year old Jean Rein-
mann also served in this capacity.

C V & r s ips s Senior members of the executive
___board of the W. A. A. will meet at
New appointments for the Barbour ~ 4 o'clock Wednesday in Barbour gym-
scholarships for the year 1925-1926. Members of the publicitp committee nasium; the entire board will meet
have been made and .include the fol- I of the Y. W. C. A. will hold a meeting at 5 o'clock.
lowing eight oriental women: Soon-# at 4:15 o'clock today at Newberry
Hee Choy, Ao Dju, Sih Eu-yang, hall. Due to the Junior Girls' play there
Vong-Kyih Nyi,l Paz Policarpio, Shio will be no Portia Literary society
Sakanishi, Yat-hing ' Tong, and Tsun- All members of the Life Member. meeting this week.
yao Wang. These eight women will ship Commitee who wrote letters to
study at the University of Michigan, scattered alumnae are requested to Subscribe for The Micigan Dann
entering next fall.
Miss Choy who is a Korean womanste
will graduate from the University of
Hawaii in June. She plans to take up
educational and social service work.Th'RW
Miss Dju has been teaching historyTeason
and will specialize in historyARhere.
Slhe will graduate from Gingling Col-o Eat at
lege, Nankig, China this June. Miss
Eu-yang is a graduate of the Shangae
College of Commerce, called the
"'South Eastern University, one of the
National Universities of China. Miss
Policarpio comes from the University
of the Philippines, Manilla. Miss Nyir
is a 1924 graduate of Smith collegefi
and expects to specialize in sociology
at Mich'igan. Miss Tong of Hong 338 Maynard
Kong, China graduated from the Can-
ton Christian College. Miss Wang isIl
a graduate of Peking National Teach-
er's College for Women, China.
The policies of the committee in
making the awards have been, to give
preference to those applicants resid-
ing in the Orient, and of those, to
give preference to graduates of col-
leges in the Orient. Regarding appli
cants in the United States, the com-
mnittee gives preference to graduates
of American colleges, and requires a
minimum of one year of academic
work with a good scholastic record.
There will be no meeting of the
W. A. A. this week.

NOTICES

report replies, if any, to Marjory Mill-
er this afternoon from 3 to 5:15:0'-
clock at Barbour gymnasium.

W L T
Juniors ...............3 0 1
Sophomores ...........1 3
Seniors ...............1 1 1
Freshimnen.............1 3

%7
1000
250
616
250

MOTOR ABILITY TESTS
Instruction and practice for a ser-
es of motor ability tests was started
in all of the women's physical educa-
tion classes Monday. The practiceI
will continue today and actual test-
ing will begin tomorrow.
The series will consist of four tests
uado out by the National Amateur
Athletic federation, and two from the
American Physical Education associ-
ation. The N. A. A. F. tests will be
the basketball throw for distance, the
baseball throw for accuracy, the high'
jump, and the 50 yard dash. The A.
P. E. A. events will include the pull
up kick and the head touch jump.
The object of the testing is to ob-
tain data which will later be formu-
lated by the N. A. A. F. in an effort
to determine exactly what factors
contribute to the definite promotion
of physical fitness.

ILibrary Work as a Field for Wo- Third Section Of
men" is the topic to be discussed by
Mrs. Amy Hobart, assistant dean of Scalpel complete
women, at 4:15 o'clock this afternoon,--
at Helen Newberry residence. At the!Scalpel, the only magazine on camp-
same time Miss Cleo Murtland, asso- us published exclusively by women,
late brofessor of Vocational educ~ made its third quarterly appearancel
tion, will speak in room 1009, Angell March 10.
hall on "How to Get a Position and !Leading articles in this issue were
How .tq Hold It," a "History of Surgery" by Dr Frank
R Hobart who was formerly with L. Snyder, an article on "Posture" by
the Cleveland Library has had exten- ! Miss Helen F. Crocker, and an ac-
sive experience in this field and will count of the International Nurses'
be able to tell the women a great Convention at Finland by Miss Mary
deal about the work. Miss Murtland M. Peterson, instructor-supervisor inj
has done much research work in her the department of nursing.
field and will tell the women what The rest of this issue was comprised
the conditions are for getting posi- of editorials, accounts of social events
tions In all types of work. She will and of the work of the student coun-
speak of the qualities needed for a cil.
successful career in any work. Such Work is now going forward on the
things as salaries, preparation for the annual which constitutes the fourth
wprk, how to go about applying for quarterly of the magazine. This will'
positions, and where, general attitude appear the latter part of May or the
of the applicant, and location of the first of June.
positions will be discussed by both
speakers. Subscribe for The Nlciigan Daily

LET
IEl
Design Your Clothes
for Ann Arbor's
"Little Season"
222 Nickels Arcade
Phone 3 O.W

49C
All latest new vocal, dance,
instrumental and comedy hits
are here in Regal Records.
"California Poppy" and "Will
You Remember Me, sung by
Harry Richmond, is a special
offer. And only 49c each.
GODWY-TEAR'S
- DOWN STAIRS

BASKETBALL SCHEDULE
Today
4:00 P. M.-Kappa Delta vs. Del-
ta Gamma.

i
i
i

I1!11Ili ! 111lllill!#!1
I- -
Presenting a_ Incomparable Collection
Spring Millinery
at the
WESCH HAT SHOP
206 East Liberty
t ill llil ll1Ii IlIIIIIillillitillillllllllll llll l tllilll li l llil l ilil111illl llllllllf

i

I

Thursday
4:00 P. M.-Seniors vs.
mores.
Juniors vs. freshmen.

sopl

io-

s r

19 A,

peasant Blouses
Gaily Embroidered
With sleeves cut to the neck, they are delightful when complementing
an ensemble suit, or in a simple tunic effect. They are found in the
newest jewel tones, beautifully embroidered in gay woolen yarnst
$5-95 to $6.75

0

Frocks
Smartly Reflect
New York Modes
$15.75

.A,
w ''
6"
I
J
f
t '
-''
t
Q
t
y

' :

An unusual assembly at this price
Skirts flare toward the hem-line! The frock may be
marvelously slender from shoulder to knee-but 'below =that it
will probably flare! A gathered flounce, a pleated one, a petal-
like one! Any type of flounce to give that ultra-modisb"flare!
Those of figured crepe flare-those of Crepe Elizabeth in vivid
shades flare-those of Canton crepe flare! An unusual assem-
bly of Frocks at $15.75 portray the vogue effectively.

Printed Crepe
Brief Sleeves
Effective Trimmings

Bright Colors
Short Skirts

Chiffon

HANDBAGS
In all styles
You'll be able to choose a smart flat one of leather
to carry most of the time, or an unusually hand-
some one of moire, with petit embroidery to carry
on frivolous occasions.

Al

Youthful Styles

Spring-like Hues

Y

Modestly Priced!

I

E ( I U

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