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March 28, 1925 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1925-03-28

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SATURDAY, MARCH 28, 1923

'HE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE FIV V

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Death Of Lord C

AgNQU HO NgS Death Of Lord Ci
U.S. Beauty Wi
D[ E. M. MOSHER
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NU3lIiit ;nends CongratulationIs
TelcegramiiiTok)Formier Dean
Of Women

In

NOW IN MEDICAL FIELDj
Hearty congratulations from the
University of Michigan were received
by Dr. Eliza M. Mosher, '75M, at a
(dinner in her honor Wednesday at the
1 Hotel Roosevelt, Brooklyn, N. Y. The
dinner was given by friends of Dr.
Mosher in celebration of the comple-
tion of 50 years in medical practice.
The telegram, sent by Dean Alfred
H. Lloyd, acting president, carried
"hearty congratulations from the Uni-
versity of Michigan on accession and
celebration of the fiftieth anniversary.
of your service in medical practice."
Several hundre people were in at-
tendance at the I dinner, including of-
ficial representatives of 25 institu-
tions.
Dr. Mosher held the position as first
dean of women at the University of
Michigan in 1896-1902. Other posi-
tions which Dr. Mosher has held are:
resident physician, at Massachusetts
reform prison for women; lecturer
at Vassar and Wellesly colleges; sup-
erintendent of physical education for
women and professor of hygiene, Uni-
versity of Michigan; and lecturer at
the Union Missionary institute, Pratt
institute, Adelphi college and Mt.
Holyoke college. Dr. Mosher was the
associate founder and director of the
American posture league. Dr. Mosher
is now honorary president of the Medi-
cal womens' ntional association, a
member of the editorial staff of the
Medical Review of Reviews, and edi-
tor in chief of the Medical Women's
Journal. The May number of the
Women's Medical Journal will be de-
voted entirely to Dr. Mosher and this
dinner.
DR. BELL PRAISES TIMS
FOR BASKEBALL SKIELL
Basketball games here are more
successful this year than in any pre-
vious years according to Dr. Margaret
" Bell of the Health Service. Dr. Bell
went on to say,"Last year I could
understand to some extent why we
did not have larger galleries at our
championship games. This year the
games have style, and they are real
extnples of "how to play basketball."
A novice would learn a great deal as
a spectator at these games. The
playing is excellent, the passing fast
and accurate and the technique good.
WThe keenest of competition and the
sportsmanship are thrilling.
"My idea of sports does not include
the ideal of large audiences,but in
contrast, every girl in the role of
participant. However, I had been ac-
customed to seeing at eastern women's
colleges, at middle-western colleges
and in the West,the most enthusiastic,
the most unified exhibition of pep
during the final games.
"I cannot see how any of us can
afford to miss the intramural finals
at 4 o'clock Monday, between Alpha
Omicron Pi and Delta Gamma."
In the Monday game the sorority
i teams will compete for the basket-
ball trophy which was won by Delta
Gamma last year. This will be
awarded permanently to the team
which wins it for three successive
years. Last year the final game was
between Delta Gamma and Martha
This year Delta Gamma and Alpha.
* -
a'Ii
C ITY A Y'
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FOR HUNGRY EYES AND
SHARPENED APPETITES!
ITTLE Willie's palate is all
deligted by Our Bread and
he will tell Mary, Tommy and
Susie all about it, too. Grown-ups
are quite as joyful as the kiddiesi
over this brimful-of-brawn Our
Bread. ,
We Deliver. Phone 3310-J
E C PA Y Pa

urzon Makes 1D1896 "Inlander"
dow Second TimeII l fVI Describes Early
LTHLET I BRANCH Michigan Women
I' Looking back to 189; in an old Wo-
man's issue of the "Inlander" we find
ISCTIONI4 ES' TH I MET- the following rather interesting state-
SCATIONDIVISION U'O%) WET I mnent concerning the woman student.
JF{T3I"As a student her position of perfecta
equality with the college man is settledc
GIVES DEMONSTRATIONSI and secure. She calmly occupies her
own side of the class room and the samel
Miss Germaine Gulot, chairman of sort of work is expected of her asa
the physical education conference of of the man across the aisle." Un-g
the Schoolnasters' convention, has doubtedly the situation is very similar
announced the program for this event today except that often a brave girl
which will open at 1:30 o'clock next strays over to the male section of
Friday in Sarah Caswell Angell hall. the room, or a would be friendly man
Prof. Franklin A. Shull of the zoology camps with the feminine hosts. 1
department, will speak on the subject, Even in 1896 the college woman
"Heredity vA. Evolution." Prof. Stuart showed the extremely modern ten-
A. Courtis, of the School of Education dency to do exactly as she pleased
will address the conference on the Again quoting the 1896 Inlander-
topic, "Health and Success in School." "Each girl dresses, talks and acts
This meeting will be followed by much as she pleases, caring little for
demonstrations in the men's and wo- conventionality." The college woman
men's gymnasium work. The pro- of 1896 considered it her duty to ex-
gram given by the women will consist press her opinions, and to try to shock
chiefly of dancing. Two original clog everyone just a little bit. Exactly the
dances, group clogging, and a typical sentiments of the modern girl on
country-dance will be given by women campus, only perhaps she does it ac
selected from the freshman and sopho- bit more efficiently and covers a wider
more classes. field.
A nmg t i "T The 19th century Inlander goes on
A dancing pageant entitled "The
Dreamd ate" will close the program. to describe the different types of wo-
IThe six characters who take part in men attending Michigan. There were
this feature have been selected from the beautiful flirts, the Plain plodders,
all four classes. The pageant depicts the students, the 'digs'; the profes-
the adventures of a mortal child who sionals, the social butterflies, the well-
: .: is privileged to enter the enchanted dressed and those indifferent to fash-,
realm of dreams. ions. This old Inlander completely
neglected to mention prospective mar-
riage as one of the reasons for femn-
- Cl h f o ine enrollment in the University. 1
However the girl of 1896 was not
M a corsidered utterly perfect even by
-her contemporaries. Of all the un-
When one yard .of cloth of gold will mentionable herrors of feminine in- I
'1 statesman, makes an American wo. make a lovely hat, keep the most un- jdiscretions we find the following crit-
Sarchioness Curzon is the foirmer;Grace ruly hair in place, and lie in the lat- icism in the 1896 edition of the In-J
Monroe Hinds of Alabama, onetime est fashion, what troubled young miss lander. "It is a lamentable fact that
I was the late Alfred Duggan o need worry about new head gear? The the strange fascination of college slang
straight piece is wound around the lays hold upon the college girl. Now!
head in turban fashion, most becom- and then and she calls herself a 'co-
_.._ing with smooth bobbed heads. Or if ed' or a 'hen-medic,' as the case may
one is letting hair grow it keeps it be, with perfect equanimity. She talks
tightly in place without the bother of of 'tutes' and of 'flunks' and 'bolts'
hairpins or net. ayand the like, thinking nothing of it."
N OTICE Chiffon, georgette, or any favorite jA deplorable state of affairs was it
-"material may be used. An unusually not? And today what real co-ed' even
I chic sport hat may be made by us- knows the real. story book enghlish
;ing printed crepe in this way. With for 'flunks,' 'bolts' and the other hor-
Junior women who took part in the stric of material so arranged a rors of 189.6?
the coed or Spry's chorus of the play swift ride in an. open car or an aft
ernoont of tennis would hold no ter- elled pins are shown with the dress
must settle for their costumes at{rors for anyone. hats, studded with stones in designs
Mack's today. The hats, skirts Small ornamental hatpins are still! of birds and flowers and little animals.
scrafs and boutonieres will be in vogue, especially if made of straw 'Noah has returned to glory on some
lharged to the accounts of the indi- or wool or gay ribbon tightly rolled. of the new French hats with the jew-
vidual women until each one has been These serve as an added touch to ieied pins in the shape of all the fam-
paid for or returned. - hats of cloth, ribbon or straw. Jew-j ous animals of. his more famous are.

1111ILIMUn t [ILL 1 U IVILL I' l.!/ - E~lOuLt I
Official delegates from the W. A. A. "Through the better co-operation
to the sectional conference of the Athi- with house presidents the enforcement
letic Conference of American College of League house rule3 has been more
Women, which will be held April 3 sucesseful this year than previously."
and 4 at the University of Illinois, in- said Mrs. A. S. Ilobart when inter-
.lude Marianna Smalley, '25, president viewed on the questicn. "Michigan
of the W. A. A., and Irene Field, '27, ;Women now realize that it is the
. sophomore representative on the Women's League, a purely student rep-
executive hboard. Miss Smalley will resentative body, not the dean's of-
give a talk on "Intramural Athletics" flee, which is responsible for all the
at the open meeting Friday, April 3. house rules and the result has been
This topic was assigned to Miss a greater spirit of co-operation. All
Smalley because the University of disciplinary mea<.ures are first under-
Michigan has the best intramural ath- taken by the house presidents; in-
letics department in the section. fractions are brought to the dean's
Unofficial delegates who will attend office only as a last resort. Reports
the conference are Myra Finsterwald, from house heads have been much
'27, Harriet Donaldson, '27, Louise better as a whole.o
Roberts, '26, and Dorothy Ogborn, '26. Margaret Dixon, president of the
An Invitation is extended to any oth- Women's League, also presented an
er women who wish to attend the optimistic view of the present situa-
conference to notify Miss Smalley. tion. "Observance of the League
The delegates will be entertained at house rules is much better than I
sorority houses and an opportunity have ever seen it. In past years they
sorrit hosesand-anopprtuitywere misundlerstood and consequently
will be given to meet college women were not rsbeyd To a mre
coming from most of the mid-western were not obeyed. Through a more
active interest of the Board of Rep-
states from Louisiana to Minnesota, resentatives there is now a much
and from Indiana to Missouri. better spirit about obeying them. A
clearer understanding of the rules on
the part of the women has been a
ATTENTION SENIORS great factor in their enforcement."
Plans are progressing for the
{ one-act play which is to be given pay for your Subscription today.
by the senior women at the
SSenior breakfast in June. At

LGcAL REPRESENTATIS
ATT Nn ITUI rME IIGT

f
.l
4

Women Cooperate
In Enforcement
Of Hi eoseRles

The death of I ord Curzon, Britis
man a widow a second time. The M
Hinds Duggan, daughter of the late J.
minister to Brazil. Her first husban
Buenos Aires.
Honorary Society,
Selects Members
Theta Sigma, honorary journalistic
society, met Thursday night at the
Delta Delta Delta house. The meeting
was both business and social. New
members were discussed and voted
on, and invitations will be sent out
after vacation.
Membership in Theta Sigma de-
pends on scholarship and ability in'
journalism, interest and activities on
campus publications, and on recom-
mendations from the faculty. The de-
lay in sending out the invitations to
membership is due to the time neces-
sarily spent in looking up the records
of the prospects.
A new rule was put into effect re-
garding absences. The society will
automatically drop a member after
three unexcused < bsences.
Omicron Pi , were the outstanding
eams throughout the tournament.
Fair play and good sportsmanship
was shown in all games. Thc number
of the women in the tournament was
240, composing .1 teams.
The last tryout for the Freshman
Pageant will be conducted at 4 o'clock
Monday by Miss JanCt. Cumming .of
the physical education department.

the meeting of the seniors held
early in tile month, it was voted
that the Senior Girls' play would
be a one-act production instead
of the type of play produced by
tho seniors in former years.
Before tryouts can be held for
the play or plans made for at-
tendin, the senior breakfast, the
Senior Girls' play tax of \50
cents nmust be p~aid by each
senior woman. These will be
collected from 1 to 4 o'clock to-
day at the booth in, University
hall.

BASKETBALL STANDINGS
W L Pct.
Seniors........5 1 .834
Juniors.........5 1 .834
Sophomores .....2 5 .342
Freshmen ......1 6 .171

_111

IRVING WARMOLTS, 0. S C,
GRALUArx AND REGISTERED
Chiropodist Orthopedist
707 N. University Ave. Phone 2526

I

LAST MINUTE MODES
That Anticipate Your Needs-in
Millinery
PUYEAR & HINTZ
328'South -Main

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.,

_________ u. rrr0411. Jll. . zil ,rs:

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Hl

EASTER HATS
Happy is the Buyer who knows Here is where
you get the Best for Less.
Popular Price Hat Shop
-333 South an-

VIEW EASTER
MODES AS THEY
ARE PORTRAYED
2 to 3 O'clock
Saturday
AT THE STYLE
PROMENADE

.
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Pay for your

Easter Hats to

Subscription today.

<
1.
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,

See. Window Display for
SPRING JEWELS
PALAIS ROYAL
109 West Liberty St.-

Delight Every Girl
$6.50
Chosen specially for the promenade
Lenient Fashion has given us Hats of unusual beauty for Spring and
Summer-generously she has allowed bright flowers for trimming-lavishly
trimmed the wide brimmed . hats that are so graceful; fairly' outdone
herself in providing millinery that will delight every woman. And from
- the $6.50 Hat Shoppe have been selected glorious creations to be shown at
the Promenade, Saturday.
Frocks for Every Collegiate Occasion
are included at
$25
The Frocks chosen to grace the Promenade are all from the $25 Frocke
Shoppe. Each one follows some one of Fashion's edicts! One portrays the
fashionable pleated flounce at the bottom-another the set-in godet; still
another the fashionable flare, and a- fourth the slender, boyish lines of a
crisp tub silk of bold stripe! All these and many other style innovations
are seen in the Frocks at $25.

,
,I
,
,:

DRESSES
Their charm more compell-
ng than ever-
Their sincere value more
pronounced.
(i

1
:
f-
. .:.--
.,.........e.....a..__r...

S CARFS in harmon-
izing shades; give
added charm * t the
Spring costume. 0f geor-
gette crepe and chiffon in
plain color anC - flower
designs. Silk fringe ends.
$3.6 to $8:00.

lap-
> i
si

/ _
i%
; " _ .
f
f
t
<

Coats for Class
or Social Wear at
$25;
As for the Coats-whether one desires a
sports or dressy affair, 'twill be found
here. Tweeds for the tailored coats-
soft finished materials in high shades
for dressy wear. And many a coat boasts
a collar 'of fur or the fashionable band of
fur at the hem-line. All to be shown
Saturday are priced $25.

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