Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

November 06, 1925 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1925-11-06

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.



%" I.:

:, ";

4 1 P-P

- -N




1rsenta2res of Student Friendship
Fund Speak on European
S tuation
Outlining the work of the American
division of the European Student re-
lief and emphasizing the spirit of
impartiality with which it carries on
its work, Mr. Conrad Hoffman, trav-
eling secretary of the World Student
Christian federation spoke before an
open meetin of the cabinet of the
University Y. W. C. A. yesterday at
Newberry hall.
Mr. Hoffman had the distinction of
being the only American allowed to
remain in German territory during the
World war, and it was during his stay
there that he was able to gain an in-
sight into the lives of the European
The World Student Christian feder-
ation, he said, is -the only internation-
al organization active before the war
that carried on its work- after the
armistice was signed. They then un-
dertook the relief of European condi-
tions, thinking that within the year
they would improve, but finding it to
be a much larger project which has
-~ -increased year 'by year, they are now
appealing to American students for
"You are," said Mr. Hoffman, "one
of 36 other conties who are co-op-
erating in this enteiprise. Today,
after fiveVeT of work, we can re-
port that the need has narrowed down
to that of the Russian students.
"It is in an atmosphere of racial
hatred, recollection of past griev-
ances, and narrowness of religion and
politics that we are wo king with the
students to build up a spirit of in-
ternational friendship based on un-
derstanding and co-operation," he
continued, referring especially to cer-
tain remoter provinces in the vicin-
ity of Budapest.
"The beginnings are there to build
up an entirely different spirit," said
Mr. Hoffman, "and it is to share in
,that Christiap task that we are ask-
ing American students to help through
the Student Friendship fund.
"In this fund we are trying to con-
bentrate all interest which should be
t part of every campus program. This
,is not an appeal for funds, but for
,.n educational program which is to
be the channel through which Amer-
ican students can express their inter-
*~st" inn international affairs,"he con-
Miss Margaret Quayle also of the
Internatio nal.Stdent service, spoke
to the cabinet. Miss Quayle spent
-our years in Europe during the time
when relief was most needed, and on
returning this past summer was
struck by the fact that the Russian
student refugees were most in need
of relief.
"The paramount ambition of these
Russian students who are studying in
the state universities all over Europe
is to graduate 4and return to their na-
tive country and work for better con-
ditions," said Mdiss Quayle. "They are
truly people without a country be-
cause their greatest enemy is the
Soviet Mgovernment, and no country
tlit recognizes this government dares
allow them to enter. They are asking
only for a loan, and are perfectly con-
fident that they can pay it back in a
few years. Only for their sick do they
sk to .be s'gfven Woney. The thing ;
that is neanest bo my heart is to suc-
ceed in bringing these students here
to America or to Canada, for only in
these countries can they get -a fresh
start and impartial treatment."

University Women
hiss J oan er:n o wo- Tryout for the University Fresh-
men, will lease todlay f Chaicago man Girls' Glee club have been com-
enroute to Minneapo1is. Whnia in Ci-i pleted and the following women have
tcago she willD avea an imnarin~ been accepted for membership: Fran-
rChP di, the ces V. Miller, I-lily Dale Parker, A.
Iprose(cti ;e arcliteci a for the \Vouicn's
Betty Smither, Hilda Mary Evans,
LIeague building. Rachel Grohman, Lucille M. Beres-
Tonight Miss Hamilton viwil g to
ford, Olive E. Todd, Betty ILorimer,
Minneapolis where she will .be the ,,
Gertrude L. Stine, Mary Alice Moore,
guest of Miss Anne Dudley B3ifz, dean Adrienne Nagelvoort, Helen C. Ran-
of women of the University of X11nnle- kin, Mary Lou Loomis, Helen M. Car-
sota. Saturday s;he z;ill vie it the uni- rl udhE mtFnr rg
eritya t d :t rel, Huldah E. Smith, Fenore Krug-
vest nsand at some tnn~aydewie t store, Elaine f.:. Vaupell, Helen
women students. C n tnla:; tihle -°l 1ong-hey,Grc S.MasEtel
be the guest of honor a, a Iuich on IoughyHGrace S. Maass, Estella
of the College WVenins ub and will Pracht Hope Brueck, Mildred A. En-
ners, Kathryn Dexter, Marion Kerr,
Sonayeenih w s vill 1 the ernadine Malay, Ardrath Johnson,
speaker at a (Lnfcr of the M>chigan Dorothy Harrison, Gladys Rottger,
alumni and alumnae in Minneapolis, Margaret Shumway, Gean .Stewart, Lu-
leaving late for Milwaukee to meet Mille B. Deinzer, Gretchen Schultz,
the Milwaukee alumnae at luncheon S. E lizabeth Wellman, Cynthia C.
Tuesday. Hawkins, Esther Louis Middlewood,
Tuesday afternoon and Wednesday Helen V. Jones, Margaret H. Hyman,
morning she will spend with alumnae Mary Frances Abele, Arlie Jenkins,
at Winnetka and Evanston, return_ Virginia Schaffer, Alice J. Rowley,
ing from Chicago in time to see the IVirginia Gies, Irma Sanzenbacher,
second performance of the Masques Agnes Hoffman, Elizabeth Friday.
production. These women are expected to be
present at the first meeting this year
which will be held at 4 o'clock on
T Wednesday Nov. 11, at the University
I School of Music, room 306.
- Fellowship Week
Fencing classes for women will FwW
start at 10 o'clock tomorow morning
when there will be a meeting for all Calling attention to the annual week
women interested in either beginning of prayer and world fellowship of the
or advanced fencing, in Parbour gym-- Y. W. C. A. which is an international-
nasium. Classes are starting earlier ly recognized/movement of the assoc-
this year than last, as the sophomores iation which begins Sunday, Nov. 8,
are especially interested in the sub- Lady Marian E. Parmoor, of London,
ject because of the fencing act which England, president of the world Y.
is to be a part of the Sophomore cir- W. C. A., has sent an open letter to
cus. Milton Pettibone, of the physi- the members ,at large.
cal education department, will in- Lady Parmoor's message states,
struct both men and women this year.' "Once more we unite in the week of
Last year was the first year that prayer, the week which binds us more
fencing has been in the women's cur closely together than any other time
riculum, but according to Miss Ethel of the year in a common service of
A. McCormick, of the physical educa- faith and love. To take hold of life
tion department, it had a very suc- is the very center of prayer."
cessful beginning. Fifty-three women! Marjorie Matthews, grad., is in
were enrolled in the classes, which charge of the week's service at Ann
were taught by Evelyn Smith, '25. Arbor, during which world fellowship
Twelve women showed exceptional will receive special emphasis.
ability in the work, according to Miss
McCormick, and many women re-elect- Little investment-big returns, The

To Take 'Ensan Read th WantA
Pictures O f Trp hUIiTT GOMPLETE.eadhthe Want Ads
xcxilues wil be takn mfior thl Mich-! FOR SOPHOMORE CIRCUS______ __
iganensian on a canoe trip taiten by I
canoeing classes Saturday morning. Work on the Sophomore Circus is!i
Both classes will meet at 10 o'clock Alhoe hoaemkn


at Saunders' canoe livery for the up-
riverytriwhichi will last a proxi-
mnately three hours and a half', ac-
cording to Miss Ethel A. McCormick,
of the physical education department.'
This will be the last trip of the sea-
son, according to Miss McCormick.
Lunch will be provided for all women
who call Mrs. Neely, the assistant in
Dean Jean Hamilton's office, at Uni-
versity 137M.
I _ .

now well organized ana the n airmen for the Pan-Hellenic ball or women
of the general committees are carry- who are interested in entering the
ing out their plans made at the first poster contest will meet at 4 o'clock
meeting. The attendance committee today in the reading room of the Press
has completed a set of rules for re- building. -
hearsal attendance and these will be R 7 01 ,n,, n n I

used at the practices beginning the
last of this week.
The following women were chosen
as members of the training commit-
tees: parade, Helen Rutherford; Act
1, ring 1, Josephine Norton, chairman,
Marie Burt; Act 1, ring 2, Margaret
1fawkins chairman, Laura Barry; Act
2, Phyllis Richards, chairman, Wil-
hemina Wehing, Margaret Ricker; Act
8, Katherine Ferguson, chairman,
Mary McDonald, Pauline Ingold, Julia

necause ie socii ancing cuss
which was to have been given by the
W. A. A. yesterday interfered with
Alfred Noyes lecture, it was post-
poned until the latter part of next:
week. The league orchestra has been
engaged to provide the music.
The Michigan Dames will give a
Monte Carlo party at 8 o'clock, Sat-,
urday night, in the Faculty Women's'
club rooms at 226 South Ingalls St.)
There will be a charge of 25 cents.

707 N. University

Swimming meets to be held between White; Act 4, Louise Piggot, chairman,
houses are now being introduced by Florence Wertel, Helen Beaumont,
the intramural board. These meets Barbara Wheeler; Act 5, Helen Haw-
will commence Dec. 11, and will take kins, chairman, Dorothy McGonigal,
place in the Y. M. C. A. pool. Houses Esther Merrick, Alice Kellogg, Kath-
wishing to enter are asked to sign up erine Patterson, Madelyn Dankers,
on the poster in Barbour gymnasium, Mary Case; Act 6 ring 2, Janet Trem-
and all having at least five women on bley, chairman, Eugenia Long, Made-
their team will receive 50 intramural lyn Parker, Margaret Funk, Laura
honor points. Soule; Act 7, Louise Briggs, chair-
The events will contain a free style man, Margaret Hudson, Ellen Groff,
race of 25 or 50 yards, diving with a Mary Van Duersen; grand finale, Mar-
plunge for distance, and a relay race' garet Lawlor, chairman, Charlotte
in back or breast stroke. There also Fralick, Kathryn Bennett, Mary Win-
may be events strictly for form. No ters, Irenen Richards; clown band,
women will be allowed to enter more Arlene IJUnsworth, chairman, Jane Fol-
than two events. Those wishing to som, Martha Robinson, Alvenda Su-
practice for the contest may do so at, perko; features, Dorothy Morehouse,
the Y. M. C. A. pool. chairman, Muriel Brier, Marian Welles,
-- --- Katherine Lardrner and Dorothy


____ ._.w.. _ =- - - _____.


Wa IR1..M-


jl 'I ^ ''~ ~l


ed it for the second semester.

Daily Classifieas.-Adv.


- I

Our Wall Paper Experience
Has taught us that the way to please the women is to carry
an extensive line, well colored, with a variety of patterns.
This we have. Quaint designs for children's rooms, artistic
all-over patterns for living rooms, tapestry patterns for dining
rooms-in fact, a pleasing design for every room in the house.
We not only have the papers but can have them HUNG
PROPERLY as well.
Saturday Special
10% Discount On Every Cash Purchase
The Home of Wall-Paper and Paint Satisfaction.



of the Hour


l y INC
Persom alI Service


The "Sanan

Comes in


Satin, Brown or Black Velvet
Walk-Over Fitting

Moderately Priced-$9 to $10

'1 .^.E,. U.9


T'' . RA ~e MARK 1 REI . 11,011/.
11m souh Main st.

4 e. . ... d

Wrapped and ailed

Mrs. Rosalie Kaliinoi, Republican,
is the first woman member of the leg-'
islature of Hawaii.

Dial 9313

203 East Washington



III1IIIIIi Il I lIiiilililIll i 11 i I 1IIIIIill 11II II I IIlf EIlIlIlI I I II@611111111111111II111Ili1 llI l 1i 11111i 1IIIlIIll
Musical Treats-MASONIC TEOPLE-Ypsilanti
w a w
Rule Kenyon and His Band on Friday, Nov, 6--Don' Miss h, Michigan Men on SatNov.
S 2 BIGBUGGDANCES Friday and Sat. Nov.6-7 Regular Prices
Plan your house-party decoration NOW
The 0. S. U. Game is next week
Large orders of Mums should be placed early -

Every TIoilette Requisite
Is At Your Command
Every proved and approved requisite toward making lovely woman
lovelier has found its place in our completely stocked department,
and if November winds are causing you any worry, drop in here and
choose the necessities for keping your skin fresh and lovely. Per-
fumes. Lotions. Pastes and powders. Fragrant bath salts with bath
powder to match. All the delightful things to keep one well groomed.
Specials--Friday and Saturday
(oleo Hard Water Soap, ideal in Ann Arbor's
hard waler ...............3 Bars for 25c
Hair ---s.es...................49c and 9Sc
Musterole .....................-9c and 47c
You don't have to carry drugs home from our store. That's why
it is so convenient and pleasant to buy your toilet requisites here.
And when you can't come in, you can just telphone your order.
Phone orders for any amnount are filled at all times. Watch for our
weekly spAeciahsF
j~;oKs~j 4


709 North University
Lunches S
Open . After . Dances


Back to Top

© 2022 Regents of the University of Michigan