FRIDAY, APRIL 24, 19251
THE MICHIGAN.. DAILY
FRIDAY, APRIL 24, 1925 THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Os B EffAvAl
RIDING F OR'
More than 45 women have signed
up for "le riding course given by Mr.
Guy Miiiison in connection -with the
women's physicial education depart-j
l~ino / t . jment. Women who wish to enroll may:
F RM UNIOR " PEAE ICSI
AL UMNAE GRSOUP ER
PURPO~ ~SE OF A.A.U A n&w idrea is~J bezn crriedl out b~y SOIl EYC
The A. A. U. W. is trying to
awaken university women to the
things they have in common," said
Mrs. Aurelia H. Reinhardt, national
president of that organization and
one of the most prominent women in
educational circles in this country,
when interviewed recently.
"Fifty years ago this inter-alumnus
association was organized. Its pur-
se is not merely to serve as a social
eeting ground but rather as a
mieans of helping other women
through un ersties and of awaken-
ing in them an intelligent interest in
the problems that confront the na-
tion. Admittance of komen into uni-
versities and the inauguration of the
office of Dean of Women .were
brought about largely through the in-
fluence of the A. A. U. W.", declared
Mrs. Reinhardt. "Each year about
$175,000 is raised to help girls
"At the national headquarters in
Washington D. C. the association fi-
nances a specialist, Dr. Lois Hayden
Meek, who is the educational secre-
tary. Under her supervision the na-
tional branch has established centers
all over the country wh'ich study the
needs of children of pre-school age.
Some are groups of parents while
others, as in Ann Arbor, special
schools. The A. A. U. W. is using its
influence to increase the number of
schools for children of pre-school
age and to educate mothers to the
' normal, sensible way of bringing up
Reports on the promotion and
ctenure of women on faculties, on the
Shousing of women in the different
universities, and on the text-books
used in the study of history will be
given at the national convention to be
held in Indianapolis, April 8 to 11. Dr.
mes Sotwell, author of the famous
rotocal Outlawing War", will ad-
dress the convention on that subject.
"Since the formation in 1920 of the
International Federation of Univer-
_lty Women, in which 25 nations are
represented, we have met in London,
' Paris, and Christiana to discuss in-
ternational problems. This has be-
come one of our main branches of
activity," continued Mrs. Reinhardt
"for we now have 125 groups of
women studying international prob-
lems and branches of history."
l, "A political voice combined with a
knowledge of political problems can
make or prevent war. Women now
have the political voice. With the in-
creased privileges of education in
law, teaching, and journalism they
will become more influential
Women have never been interested in
such things as iron, coal, oil, ferti-
lizer, or cotton. But those are the
things that make or stop wars," de-
clared Mrs. Reinhardt. "Nations
arm in order to protect their raw
Jmaterials. Only when some settle-
ment of the questions of the obtain-
nent, use, and transportation of
these raw materials is justly arrived
at can there be any real disarma-
Essen, Germany, April 23.-A reor-
ganization of the companies compris-
ing the Krupp manufacturies is be-
The post office at Whiting, Me., has
a record of a woman holding the po..
sition for sixty years.
the Mic b gan Alumnae association of
Grand Rapids in the organization of
the Junior Alumnae association, com-
posed of the alumnae of the classes of
'22, '23, and '24. The purpose of
the new organization is to promote
an active interest in Michigan affairs
by bringing together thte more recent
An effort is being made at the pres-
ent time to promote a closer friend-j
ship among the younger alumnae.
Describing some of the character-
istics necessary in successful social
workcrs, Leon W. Frost, secretary o'
the Michigan Children's Aid society
addressed the social service girn
Wednesday evening at the Alpha Ch
Mr. Frost stated that social worl'
is a real and dignified profession that
requires a strict holding to valuabl
standards. "It is necessary to as
The Junior Alumnae association en-'t similate yourself with the community
tertained the Michigan women whoj you work in," he continued, "and to
were in Grand Rapids during spring know the personnel of the group with
vacation at luncheon at the Y. W. C. which you work. A successful social
A. It is the intention of the associa- worker must give something of her-
tion to work in conjunction with the self."
older association in the furtherance He explained that every worker
of the University of Mich'igan League must held develop leadership in nev
campaign, with the power of a more workers and make a continual activ(
centralized group. attempt to better conditions. To d
___________________all that is possible to dignify and
Miss Frances A. Saunders, 16 years grace the profession each worker
old, is called the oil queen of Texas, must be game to carry on in the face
due to the fact. that she owns millions of many disappointments.
of dollars' worth of oil lands in that' "Individual character is one of the
state. * foundation stones of the work, and
Still ;ignt up at Harbour gymnasi.
The classes open are 3 o'clock Mon-!
day and Wednesday, 3 o'clock Tues-
dlay and Thursday, or5 o'clock Tues-
day and Thursday. If a sufficient
number prefer morning hours these,
may be arranged.
Second semester sophomores will
receive gymnasium credit for riding,
in the outdoor season, while other
University women may take the workj
as an elective.
the spirit of gameness is an absolutel
necessity," said Mr. Frost. "Newl
workers usually must make a revalu-!
ation of values, but if they are looking
for something real and vital they will
find social work the thing. In social
work one is not a unit but an individ-
ual. Every situation presents new
problems demanding new solutions.
Such activity leads to full rounded
ut life with opportunities for real
Mr. Frost concluded with the state-
ment that practically all the workers
are college graduates.
PATRONIZE DAILY ADVERTISERS
Today is the last day on which
posters will be accepted for the W.
A. A. contest for Lantern Night, Field
day, and for the Freshman pageant.
The members of Mother Goose
dance group of the Freshman page-
ant will meet at 4 o'clock today
in Sarah Caswell Angell hall in cos-
tume for practice.
Women who will sell rummage to-
day and tomorrow are requested to
go to 117 West Washington street in-
stead of to the city Y. W. C. A.
There will be an important re-
hearsal of the University Girls' Glee
club at 12:45 o'clock Saturday at Hill
Members of the University Girls'
Glee club will meet at 3:30 o'clock
Sunday afternoon at Hill auditorium
for the Faculty concert.
Foreign women are urged to at-
tend the Cosmopolitan luncheon Sat-
urday noon at Christ church as the
elections of the club will take place
at that meeting.
Women who wish to try out for
class baseball should sign on the bul-
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rd. .i ' .arw+ ',rwM'.r :sirssr..w
letin board in Barbour gymnasium.
Women who wish to take part ie
the tennis tournament must sign up
on the bulletin board in Barbour gym-
nasium or Palmer field house.
Mummuers dramatic society will
meet at 4 o'clock Wednesday at the
Alpha Omicron Phi house.
Mandolin club will meet at 5 o'-
clock today in Newberry hall.
A W. A. A. hike for honor points
will be held this afternoon. Further
particulars are posted on the bulletin
board of Barbour gymnasium.
Read the Want Ads
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117 East Liberty Street
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A inco graphing
Some of the World 's
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Corona Four, the leading portable typewriter, $60.
Best grade factory
6 Concerts 4
rebuilt Underwood, L. C. Smith, Royal and others at a saving of $40.00
or more from new manufacturers price. Easy terms if desired.
and repairing a specialty.
Adding Machines for Sale and Rent
On Sale up to May 11th
$5, $5.50, $6, $7
If festival coupon' from Choral, Union
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n W MORRIL.
I v . . - -l- 1 I i
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