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April 26, 1925 - Image 14

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1925-04-26

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University Women


young women, preferably juniors, al- are interested in that particular field. come shop girls. Each gir goese
UAsugh sophomae permitted Upon leaving homethe oelfrom factory to factory, looking fort
University Bug Cam p" A ttracts W om en who have had some sociology and drop all collegiate identity and be- a job. Sometimes, her inexperience
bars her, and one college woman saw,
FF rsR30 employers before finally securing!
From Former Idleness f Summer Recess PLAN FIRST WOMAN'S WORLD'S FAIR a position. Their wages range fromI
I $1.98 a week in a cotton factory int
freely when not being used for th west meet in ten-day conferences T O 1 Atlanta to $18 in some of the better
.opurpose of instruction or investiga- and form new friendships, each President Coolidge To Give Openng Speech Chicago factories. Besides, the wo i
By Marion MeyLr and iOn le tion. The large log laboratory may men have to find their own rooms,
-of th bringing to the other something new
beVacations of idleness arc a thing be used for recreation at any time often living in boarding houses ands
of the past. College women in par- and s equipped with a phonograph. and vitally worth while. Miss Mary I_
ticular, find various means of con- Here also is the camp postoffice. Ross, Secretary of the University Y n-tions and over fifty different occupa--
timig. teir ductionin te su W.C. A. and Esther Anderson, '25,1 .
tinning their education in the surn- A mimeographed circular concern- an activenmember ofthers c e2 tions in which women are engaged1
mer, although not necessarily in g the station gives information to ativegr et besthwa tgr?;r en .A ts,
clsrongOraiato, thear bothage that the bs way togie't i are to be represented. Activities of
classrooms. Oganiczatins of var- the prospective student on how to all college women a clear idea of women in business, trades, profes-
ios kds, such as the univesitie arrive, what sort of baggage, clothsins and arts; and manyoccupa-
Y. W. C. A., and even private o1rrvwasotfbgaecth Geneva and its possibilities is to give1sosad rt; ndm yocu-
ing, and scientific equipment to bring a sampleofandyspro grasm. tions of which not even the wisest
for the courses offered, and sug- is a rising bell at six thirty for thOs vocational experts have been aware
The American fervor ir organiza- gests that students bring musical who wat to take a morning dip ill be displayed.
tion has extended even to the vaca-wh watotkea mrigfp" ,,
tion wis ntewoth eslts instruments, college song books, and while for those who want to rest. Mrs. Arthur Farwell, Chicago so-.
phonograph records. The circular while longer, there is a seven o'clocd - ciety woman, has a large goat farm
A Station for instruction and re- adds as an inducement to the last bell. The entire eight hundred andt at Libertyville. She will bring her]
search in biology, effectionately call- suggestion that "Each owner will fifty college women have breakfast in finest specimens and exhibit them.
ed the "Bug-Cam" , by those who have full control of his records." the large dining room. Each school's .' XOne of the outstanding features ofI
of Prof Gere R the i main The staff of the station includes delegation sits together and sings it the fair is the art gallery. Mrs.1
of Prof. George R. aRue, is main- ichigan and fro college songs. Marshall Field III, of New York, is
tained by the University rgllyprofessors fo ihgnadfo olg og ~
each yr Th isty ary theother universities. Special lectures, But Geneva is not without its more .- in charge of the Eastern arrange-
each year. This year will be the some of which are illustrated, are serious side. At- eight-thirty o'clock, ments. Space will be devoted to wo-
cal Station, and the session will - given on subjects of general interest all meet in the large pailion-like, men painters, sculptors and work-
tend eight weeks, from June 22 t o the students by members of the assembly room for morning worship s::edei.A<th
t teaching staff and visiting scientists. is isly sm prominent artists exhibiting will be
August 14 inclusive Ths led by some promnent per- Mrs. Harry Paine Whitney. Women
As a part of the Univemrsity, the son, last year, by the dean of Theol- i
The station is located on the sttr scnutdo h oeua oyo bri olg. Flo~n inventors and metallurgists wil
shrso oga ae hc sstation iscodte on the c dc ogy of Oberlin College. Following shors o Dogla.La(, hic is >1 also beon hand and ,French and er-
tional plan. Mrs. Grace Walker morning worship the discussionmans en havd aden
near Mackinaw City. Conifers and Nichols acts as dean of women and groups meet. There are from fifty 'm wo
hardwood trees are found in this allrIerm ssions must be obtained to sixty in a group and all the lead-will demonstrate the work of their
region extending to the shores of thefrom the dean as would be the case ers are college students. .Subjects countrywomen. A pageant showing
lake, which forms terraced bluffs in h n sm the progress of women since the be- I
some places. The position of the gProfessorIaul. Welch, acting di- tion of won onte campustopte - ginning is to be one of the features.
stationsbeteenuthe.conferosafor-g d-to fwmen on the campus to the'
station betweed the coniferous for- rector in the absence of Professor race problem and the international This is the first all-women fair, to
ests of the th southi mostdfavs George R. LaRue, says, "The station court. In thIe afternoon, Miss Ross be given. Thirty-two years ago, at
hardwoods of the ssmstfa - is a place for work, but there is play stated, "they tried to keep quiet the Columbian exposition, one build
common to both regions. The kinds alo, and good times. Still, the sta- hours from two until three," and ing was considered enough to set
diesifed tion is not a sanatarium and people then devoted their time to recrea- aside for their exhibits. Mrs. Medill
of soil are sufficiently devesiotedo;m
that vegeato s comont to those ought not to consider it a place to tions of different kinds. Various McCormick said recently that each
regions may be studied with ease, recuperate. lake trips, hikes and excursions are year hereafter te Woman's World's
the numerous kinds of algae, mosses, Organized camps for girls and col- all a Part of the life. In the even- will stage similar exhibits.
ferns and their allies offer abundant lege women also give opportunities ng, some authority on the subject
opportunity for research. The va- for healthful recreation during the of that day's discussion, speaks and
rieties of fauna are even more abun- summer. Dr. Margaret Bell, director answers as far as possible, questions
dent than the vegetation but there is of the women's physical education that have come up that day.
a moderate selection and a study; of department of the University, and This year, the conference is to be
parasitism in animals is practicablc Miss B. Louise Patterson, assistant held from August 15 to 25, and the Prominent women who aie help of Mak Hanna;Mrs Edith Rocke-
and interesting, professor of physical education, are University may -have from 15 to 20 ing arrange the Fair: Upper left, feller McCormick, daughter of John
Preparation for teaching may be members of the staff'of such a camp, delegates. Anyone may go by apply- Mrs. Joseph T. Bowen, chairman d. Rockefeller; Mrs. Joseph T. Bow-
made rat the station, the facilities the former as medical advisor, and' ing to Miss Ross. Geneva is an board o directr right Miss Heleen, Mrs. Howard Linn, in charge of "Wher1 r
for research and instruction includ the latter as director of the camp. ideal way to spend ten days of the M. Bentt, ming dito Be- e y
Cam Teeya is ,14 fet bov sumervactio, lwlef torigt, i's EdthRocke- the art gallery; Mrs. Frede rick
ing laboratories, stock room, dining Camp Teneya is 8,146 feet above summer in i vacation.,feller McCormick irectr rs Rawson, Mrs. T. W. Robinson, Mrs.
hall, kitchen and 33 small houses, sea level Another interesting vacation, under JSilas W. Strawn, and Mrs. George R.
of the high Sierra mountains, in the direction of the Y. W. C. A.is eph G. Clemanhonorary chair-
various kinds of boats and equipfact Y mite valle of Yosemite man. Mrs. Medill McCormick, gen- Dean.
ment of research. Besides the opf t Ysm y the Pilgrimage Toui to Lurope. iSocial welfare and governmental
portunities offered there for taking National Park of Californa. The Twelve or fifteen college women con- era executive. activities will be among the exhibi-
the regular courses, arrangements camp is situated on Lake Teneya, stitute a group, and under the leader- By Lillian Campbell
may also be made for supervised re- which is surrounded by snow capped ship of a woman who has had ex- On April 18th the "first lady of the'
search and independent investiga- mountain. perience in student work in Europe, land," Mrs. Calvin Coolidge, will
tion. Transfer of credits is made tr The camp day includes such sports spend two months on that continent press the button that will o* en the A pefect laboratory 1hC A rcad e I
other institutions as the station is ar as horse-back riding, trail trips during the summer. Women from all first Woman's Wor'l's Fair in Chii-fo th wma
integral part of the University or with pack nules in charge ofver the country go on these tours cago, and President Coolidge will for the woman who 6 Nickel
Michigan. licensed guides, canoeing, swimming and in addition to seeing all the make an opening speech. That even- wants to 6eismartly
Lodging is provided by one room in the lake under the supervision of regular tourist sights, may person-oW e ing 2,000 prominent women will ban-wede are well
cottages which are used by students experienced i n s t r u ctors, archery, ally interview the student leaders of quet and tell hoW they won success. go
attending the session, from one to camp-craft, dancing, games; and na- the European campuses. They may The fair will be held in the Ameri equipped to help you11Il111111111111111111
four occupying a cottage. The cot- ture lore, thus gain a new viewpoint on the can Exposition Palace and will last obtain a trim figure
tages are provided with screened 1 "As it never rains," Miss Patter- student problem and student rela- until April 25th. which is the £ d
doors and windows, mattresses, son says, "The campers place their tionships. The idea of the fair originated
wood stoves, cots, and all the neces- beds out under the stars and the Some college women join a group with Miss Helen M. Bennett, who is ion of the modern
sities to accommodate four people in nights are cold and clear." And then of "Girls in Industry", during their its managing director, and who for frock.
comfort. Board is furnished under she adds, "I wish every college wo- summer vacation. These groups are ten years was manager of the Chi-
a co-operative plan and the health man might have this experience." located in industrial cities. Two ]cago Collegiate Bureau of Occupa-i AGNES McINTYRE
conditions are of the best. The Y. W. C. A. is another organi- summers ago found them in Denver, tions. Many prominent society and Consulting Costumer
After classes and when work is. zation which provides vacations fill- Atlanta and Chicago, where from 12 club women are working very earn-
finished, there are various oppor- ed with pleasure and instruction. to 15 women from various colleges estly for the success of the fair, HELEN CHURCH
tunities for swimming, fishing, and Summer conferences are among its met under the leadership of the in- among them being Mrs. Medill Mc-
boating. The boats of the station specialties. At Lake Geneva, women i dustrial secretary of the city Y. W. Cormici, widow of the late senior
may be used by members of the camp from all the colleges in the middle C. A. These groups are made up of senator from Illinois and daughter

experiencing all the difficulties of
that life. They depend entirely up-
on their own salary for all their
living expenses, and it may often be
a question of how to get the next
pair of shoes or finding money for
the dentist. About twice a week, the
women meet in seminar with the in-
dustrial secretary who generally has
secured some labor leader or social
service worker to talk with them.
They relate the conditions they find
and discuss problems with which
they come in contact.
Some of the women work under
good conditions and find employers
kind and interested, while others find
just the opposite. It is part of the
plan to make friends with the women
already in the shon and gain their
viewpoint. By the end of a summer
in this work, the temporary shop
hands have gained a fairly compre-
hensive idea of the life of a factory
girl and have had a new experience



Call Ernst Brothers Elec--
tric Shop-You are sure of
Ernst Brothers
Electric Shop
104 N. Fourth Ave.
Phone 2814-M

Is Paramount"


3arber Shop
s Arcade

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" .Polo
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t elt
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rriey nas 11110





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Welcome to

(jff DTE R Fl ~I
We are jubilant Qerv these new
atockings. So one, soood, so
long ringand o ct that
te are a revelation even to
hosiery expects.4
Gotham Gold Stripe Silk
Stockings are known as "Silk
IStockings that Wear." Pure un-
adulterated silk goes into their
making. Every one is full fash-
ioned. And every one has the
garter run protection. No run
at starts above the Gold Stripe
'In pans it. 8
ces are as
'The moderate ar
ome as tga.
from $1.85 up

The Gotham Silk Hosiery Co.
has acquired the -plant of Oscar
Nebel, which occupies a block
of ground 223 x 500 feet in
Philadelphia, with a four-story
fire proof building housing one
of the best equipped hosiery
plants in this country.
The transaction by which
this plant changed owners in-
volved a cash consideration of
much over $1,000:,000, and cov-
ered the transfer of both real
estate and equipment, etc. It
was put through in order to
enable the Gotham concern to
adequately handle its rapidly
growing business, and it is
claimed, makes that company
the largest manufacturer of
trademarked full fashioned hos-
iery in the world.
The company is also plan-
ning to build a new annex to
its New' York finishing plant
and to add a number of knit-
ting machines to the Philadel-
phia factory.
are quickly recognized. The
American woman has made
Gotham successful beyond its
wildest dreams. Gotham in turn
has given the American woman
quality and value unobtainable
elsewhere. The appreciation is

A Softly Shaded Light
Makes a Room

_ ._.


e e
-utal f r werWe




Wrought Iron Bridge Lamp with Shade

A Bridge Lamp with softly shaded light placed cozily by
your easy chair, the head of your bed or lounge adds
immensely to the comfort and attractiveness Qf your room
and costs you only a little!


These attractive bridge lamps of wrought iron with handsome decor-
ation are complete with the fancily decorated shade and you will be
delighted at the low price-$5.45.

1 11 I




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