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October 23, 1925 - Image 5

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1925-10-23

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FRIDAY, OCTOBER 23. 1925

THE MTCAHTCAN DAILY

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WOMEN GIVEN PART
IN INUGURATIONi
Six Leaders Will Represent Women
In Ceremony For President
Little
ANNOUNCE SELECTION
Six women students will march in
the inaugural procession of President
Clarence Cook Little on Nov. 2. This
event will mark the first occasion al-
lowing women to participate in the
inauguration of a Michigan president.
The following women were chosen
under the direction of President Little,
and in accordance with his request
that the student body be allowed to
take part in his inauguration: Norma
Bicknell, '26; Constance Clark, '26;
Mary 'Cooley, '26; Eunice Eichkorn,
'26; Margaret Effinger, '26; and Eunice
Rose, '26.
Mr. Frank E. Robbins, assistant to
the President, stated that the above
women were selected as being repre-
sentative of the student body. Miss
Bicknell is president of the Women's
League. Miss Cooley is a regular con-
tributor to the Inlander Literary mag-
azine, and is a member of Phi Beta
Kappa honorary society. Miss Effin-
ger is prominent in dramatics and
Women's League work. Miss Rose is
the newly elected president of Mor-
tarboard, honorary senior society.
Miss Eichkorn is a member of Phi
Beta Kappa honorary society, being
elected in her junior year. Miss
Clark is at present vice-president of
the Women's League.
This inauguration will be attended
by representatives of 59 schools, col-
leges and universities.
lElect Editors Of
Dormitory Annual
Elections for the editor-in-chief and
assistant editor of the Martha Cook
Annual were held Wednesday evening
at the weekly house meeting. Marian
Van Horn, '26, was elected editor-in-
chief and Ruth Hull ,'26, assistant
editor. It was decided that the posi-
tion of business manager would be
filled by tryouts rather than by elec-
tion, as this plan was successfully
carried out last year. Women in the
dormitory who are interested in try-
ing for this position will go to Mar-
jory Dixon, '26, who will assign them
to different ads to be procured, and
the woman who is able to get the
greatest amount of ads will automa-
tically become business manager.
This annual published by the women
of the dormitory takes on somewhat
the form of the 'Ensian in a diminu-
tive way.f
DETROIT, Oct. 22. - Joseph A.
Bower of New York, fiscal agent and
chief promoter of the Detroit-Wind-
sor international bridge, said today if
Ontario guarantees $6,000,000 worth of
debenture bonds, New York bankers
will provide the rest.
Read the Classified Page-it pays.
' * e
The First of
a Series
E VERY woman is born
with a healthy, normal
lnstinct of curiosity.
As a girl, she pulled off

the hair of her first dolly
and worked hard to ,find
out where its "voice" came
from.
As a woman, the same
instinct leads her on a' shop-
ping tour.
Ladies wear, which is a
fascinating game, contains
"inside details" which are

Faculty Members
To Judge Posters!
Posters for the Women's League
and Inter-church bazaar this year will
be judged by two members of the fac-
ulty from the engineering school and7
a first, second and third prize poster
will be selected. All of the posters
will be exhibited in Barbour gymna-
sium about two weeks before the ba-
zaar and the ones selected by the
judges will be exhibited in a con-1
spicuous place in some prominent
building on the campus. The judges.
are, Herbert A. Fowler, instructor ink
architectural design, and Myron B. 1
Chapin, instructor in drawing and'
painting.(
Any woman on the campus may en-
ter into the poster contest by merely;
turning in a poster sometime before
November 16. They must contain th'e,
name Women's League and$ Inter-
church bazaar, the date Dec., 4 and 5,
and the place, Barbour gymnasium.
For further information call Laura
Craft, '27, chairman of the poster con-
test.
FRiESHMANINME
GUESTS AT SPREADi
AAnnual Dance For Freshiuan Women
To Be Informal Halloive'en
Barn Dance
MARY WHITE CHAIRMANI

HOUSES COMPETE Elect President CrbTO MAEGLEE
Of Ridingr RannTnnnnn

NOTICES

IN HOCKEY MATC19H1 1l orence Matteson, '28, has been
chosen p:.esident of the women's rid-
ing club which was organized recent-
asappzi sDelta Defeats Alpha Omicron ly under the auspices of the Women's
Pi 11 First Round Game Of Athletic association. The club is
Itoey planning to hold riding parties once
Pournieya week; the first will start at 8
o'Aock, Sunday morning, from Mul-I
McNALLY STARS lsonsvery.
-- -It is not too late to join the club1
Kappa Deltas succeeded in gaining now and any women who are interest-I
a victory of 6 to 1 against Alpha Omi- ed are urged to take part in this first
cron Pi in the fourth game of the in- event. Riding tickets are still being'

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tramural hockey tournament played sold in the organized houses for
Wednesday on Palmer field. This was benefit of the Women's League
the first game in the tournament in all prospective riders should ob
which both' of the contesting teams their tickets as soon as possible.
scored.
The first goal of the afternoon was
made by Evelyn Ogborn, '28, of the.PORM oF
Kappa Delta team. The other KappaP Gr
Delta goals were made by MargaretB
McNally, '47, manager.
Throughout the game the Alpha
Omicron Pi team put up a strong de-
fense, the backfield players making Cabinet members of the Y. W. C
goals difficult for their opponents. outiined their year's program
Mary Lawton, '28, distinguished her- dinner given to them by the mem
self by strong hits and fast playing F
and Doris Kent, '26, at center forward of the adviory hoard Wedne
also made excellent plays. night at Newberry hall.
The lineups were: This dinner was set as an op

the
and
tai
ER
C. A.]
at a
bers,
sday
ppor-

Judging from the number of inter-
ested customers, the sale of women's Belle Seigel, '27, has beef appoint-
apparel held yesterday at the Lan- ed to rconduct the W. A. A. hike for
tern shop, was a decided success. This honor poitnts which will start at 9
sale was sponsored by Mortarboard o'clock Sunday from Harbour gym-
society and a certain per cent of the ;nasium.
profit is to be turned over to t)e
Women's League. The goods sold Act 1 and act 2 of the Masques' play!
were obtained through the courtesy will hold a rehearsal at 4 o'clock to-
of the Himelhoch shop in Detroit. lay at Sarah Caswell Angell hall.
An exhibit was given last evening at'
Betsy Barbour house for the women All golf matches of the qualifying
living in the dormitory. Elizabeth round must be played off by tomorrow
Plackwood, '26, chairman, plans that
the sale is to be asweekly event and
a schedule for visiting the sorority,
houses is to be made.
Smart sport frocks of flannel and
balbriggan and a complete line ofI
felt and velour hats were featured
and several slickers in brillant shades
were shown. Various grades of silk
and light wool hose of a well known
brand were sold and the attractive
lingerie and accessories were popul-
ar with the customers. Women are
urged to ask for any special articles
that they wish and the Himelhoch w
caleswoman will bring in from De-
troit anything that is ordered. Or- So
dets may be filled also by writing to su
Margaret Beal, '25, in care of Himel- Cc
hoch's.
Sir
fu

night.
There will be a meeting of the
'board of representatives at 9 o'clock
Saturday in Barbour gymnasium.
Tryouts for Freshman Girls' Glee
club will be continued Wednesday,
Oct. 27, at 3 o'clock in room 216,
'School of Music. Accompanists will
. also be heard.
All beginners in rifle who have
signed up must report this week as
they will not be allowed to come into
classes until the second course of
lessons have begun.
Patronize Daily Advertisers.-Adv.

College Coats

Kappa Delta Alpha Omicron
Clark '26.......L.W.... Peckham
McNally '27 .. . . L.I..... Shmple
E. Ogborn '28 .. C.F........ Kent
VanderWater '29 R.I..... Lawton
Waldo '26 ......R.W...... Miller
JOgborn '26 .....L.H..... McBride
Townsend Grad. C.H..... Whipple
White '28......R.H.......Davis
Tuttle '28... .LF ...A. Weber

Pi tunity for both groups to become
'26 more intimately acquainted and that
'26 1 the advisors could know specifically,
'26 what each committee of the associa-
'28 tion is planning for this year and on
'26 which phases of their work they de-I
'26 sire to put the most emphasis.
'26 Mrs. W. A. Frayer, president of the,
'29 board, presided, introducing first1
'26 Kathryn Willson, '26, president of the

Guests Of Dean
Miss Jean Hamilton and Mrs. Amy
Hobart entertained 22 members of
Honor council houses at dinner Wed-
nesday evening. The house president{
iu nd fern r tnrunfttrve fUnIm dnl

S p o oe*o e wilb hots- 1u t Go . .. .. .. ., ...
Sophomore Women will be hostess- .Aubrey '27 ....R.F..... M. Weber '26 University Y. W. C. A., who in turnj
es at the annual Freshman Spread to ni Cole '28.......G......... McCall '26 presented the other speakers.
be given from 8 to 11 o'clock tonight Another game was to have been Doris Glines, '26, told of the work
n Harbour gymnasium. Freshmen held Wednesday between Pi Beta Phi of the membership committee, which
women from all schools, and all en- and Delta Gamma. The Delta Gam- is ,divided into sections under sub-
ma team defaulted, however, chairmen. Norma Case, '27, has
as well as any other women of the Today's schedule will be: Alpha charge of the publicity in this field,
University who wish to come. oa' ceuewl e lh hag ftepbiiyi hsfed
i sPhi vs. Theta Phi Alpha; Alpha Ep- and Pauline Bridgeman, '27, the work
"We want every sophomore woman
e individually responsible for the silon Iota vs. Outlaws; and Alpha which includes interesting women
success tndheduaresp,"nsideMryhGamma Delta ys. Alpha Xi Delta. who were girl reserves in high schooll
success of the spread," said Mary| -_in University Y. W. C. A. work.
White, '28, chairman of the publicity I Sigma Alpha Iota sorority were the World fellowship and its meaning
committee of the spread. Our spread sponsors of a concert held recently to the women who are on the campus
this year is not going to be formal as at the home of Mrs. Bishop Canfield, from other countries was discussed
before; we want to get back to the 1830 Washtenaw Avenue. The pro- by Sarita Davis, '26, and Anna Arn-
informal spreads that used to be giv- gram included many numbers by well old, '27, told of the social service di-
en in the past. So this year we are known local artists such as vocal se- vision.
going to have an old-fashioned bardi lections by Bessie Sickles, '26, and Ruth Hull, '26, told of her work
dance, and we want every one to come violin solos by Mrs. Marian Struble with entering women through the
Hready for a good tine. Freeman while Mrs. Rhead presided;leadership commission, Charlene Shi-I
Hallowe'en decorations will be car-at the piano. land, '27, discussed community' serv-j
ried out by orange and black balloons, ice, and Helen Edwards, '27, who at-1
jack o'lanterns, pumpkins, and corn- BAY CITY, Oct. 22.-Conservative tended the 'national conference last'
stalks. All sorts of stunts have been estimates placed on the loss in the summer at Lake Geneva told of her
planned, and there will be specialty Phoenix block, one of the city's main experiences there.
and feature dancing, as well as ball- business blocks, which was badly How the Y. W. C. A. has spread
room dancing, for which Gene Buck's damaged by fire of undetermined or- over to the nurses association, and
igin Wednesday, total $500,000. how they have benefited from it was
freshments will be served in the gym- related by Pearl Haist who is presi-
nasium parlors. MONTE CARLO, Oct. 22.- Finger dent of their division. Few realized
watches set in a background of dia- until her talk how much the organi-
ROME, Oct. 22.-Pope Pius Tues- monds have made their appearance zation is doing over there and how
day celebrated mass in St. Peter's on the fingers of some of' the fair vital it is in the lives of the nurses.
before 50,000 holy year pilgrins, re- habitues of the Casino here.
presenting more than 30 nationalities. Any women who have questions as
SCHENECTADY, N. Y., Oct. 22.-A to the number of their honor points
PARIS, Oct. 22.-The classic, Beau- 12-year battle for the basic patent in the W. A. A. or the method of
mont Cup was won by Sadi Lecointe, righ'ts of the modern vacuum tube, I earning them should consult Louise
when he flew 300 kilometers (187 used extensively in radio, was con- Roberts, '26, between 9 and 10 o'clock,
miles) in 57 minutes, 56 seconds. cluded Tuesday. or between I and 2 o' clock today, at
the W. A. A. desk in Barbour gymnas-
SUBSCRIBE TODAY FOR DAILY! Patronize Daily Advertisers.--Adv. mm.

and two representatives from each j
house were present and also Con-
stance Clarke, '26, temporary chair- 1
man of the Honor council. The' guest
of honor was Norma Bicknell, '26,
president of the Women's League.
After the dinner Dean Hamilton
spoke to the representatives, and an
open discussion was held regarding
the purpose of the council and plans I
for the year's activities. These will
be published as soon as they are in
more definite form.
Angeline Wilson, '27, accompanied
by her sister Gwendoline Wilson, sang
at the Thursday noon rest period of
the Y. WX. C. A. yesterday at Newber-
ry Hall. Doris Slingluff, '26, gave
several piano selections.
VIENNA, Oct. 22.-A tablet was un-
veiled yesterday on the house in which I
Johann Strauss was born Oct. 25,
1825.

i
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an
se
al
ed

OU'VE never looked
your best until you've
orn a Fur Coat! Have you
en the Raccoon and Oppos-
m Furs we are featuring for
ollege, girls this week, on a
mple payment plan? These
irs are especially collegiate
nd because they can be worn
veral seasons give exception-
value for the money invest-
1.
Raccoon Fur, $275
Oppossum Fur, $175
Caracul Jaquette, $75
Marmont, $200
Long Caracul, $275
Muskrat Fur, $165
(SECOND FLOOR)

6f a.

Your

ISO

YOU

Pave

SSubscription
To the Alr4*gtn t.l

TIhe Ann Arbor Floral News,
VOL. 1. No. 39. Published Every Friday by Ann Arbor Floral Co.
close to the house where the rain has failed to soak
into the ground, be sure to give it a good watering
after planting or you are sure not going to have
any flowers in the spring, because there is nothing
Reliable Bulbs as harmful to bulbs as dry ground.
It is time to plant your bulbs, Tulips,
Jonquils, Hyacinths, Snowdrops, Crocus, Depth of.Bulbs
Daffodils, etc. This varies greatly. The following figures are
for the distance of the top of the bulb to the surface
To succeed with bulbs it is necessary to of the soil. Sundrops, 2 inches; crocus, 2 inches;
begin right, by getting sound bulbs of good lilies, 5 inches; tulips and daffodils, 4 inches; hya-
cinths, 4 inches.
size, and we would warn prospective pur-
chasers against buying cheap, undersized
bulbs, and expect, the fine results obtained PRICES:
from such as we can offer you. Our sources
of supply are the best in this country and Tulips, early single and double, 50c per doz.
abroad, the leading growers of the world Tulips-Darwins, Cabbage and Mayflower-
having for years supplied us with their ing,'75c per doz.
choicest stock.
Hyacinths, large size, $1.50 per doz.
Crocus and Snowdrops, 35c per doz.
Daffodils and Jonquils, including Emperors,
Cultural Hints $1.00 per doz.
Liberal discount on lots of one hundred.
Bulbs should be planted now or any time before
the ground freezes. You should avoid too early
planting, because the bulbs will start to grow im-
mediately after they are planted and if there should PiCkin a W inner
be a late frost, they will have made considerable
progress and will be more or less damaged during
the winter and early spring. You wouldn't pick a winner at the races with-
out looking up the horses' past record, would you?
This fall is an ideal one for planting bulbs, Neither would you pick a florist without know-
because we have plenty of moisture. One of the ing something of his reputation.
most common causes for failure of bulbs to bloom We invite your investigation. You will agree
is the dry ground. The bulbs like moisture and that "our service is a service to swear by and not
plenty of it. If you should happen to plant them at."

supremely

interesting

to

most women.
And, believing that most
Women of Ann Arbor
would be interested in the
inside details of our busi-
ness, we have decided to
talk about them, informal-
ly, in the newspapers.
The first of a series of let-
ters between "Cynthia and
Louise" will tell the stories

All subscriptions of $3.50 not paid by
November 10th advance to $4.00 after
the 15th of November. All unpaid
subscriptions will be stopped and
billed at the rate of five cents a copy
for the papers delivered.

I gHouse Managers

Please ser
subscriptio

nd check for $3.50 for eachl
n, or pay at the Daily office,

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