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November 29, 1925 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1925-11-29

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

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 192 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE FIVE

STE SS A TIVITIES
FOR SCHOLARHIPi
1Y.Pf.nit A lianm Ofn - fot f,.a .hi'i,.lro

I

.5t.nsJ.Futzat , VA l ~ilaf l Al ia M l-1l
Give Bridge Marty In
l nt ret Of Fund

A, q )

c .
: %;
_ ":> s

TOTAL REACHES $325
Personality, campus activities and
to some extent scholarship will be
the deciding points which will be
considered in the applicants for the
Charlotte Alice Blagdon scholarship.
These requirements were approved re-
cently by Miss Jean Hamilton, dean
of women, and by the board of direc-
tors of the Women's league at a meet-
ing yesterday.'
The fund has reached the total of
more than $325. Through the efforts

Announce Winners EBeogala
i 0169TE M E TO MET ! N\lrs. Edsel Ford. ihe original spon- OfB il ' rz sIsro h eaea natvt o
Of Bridge Prizes ATEf TEAMS 10 MEETae
I the women on campus is giving a $50
Sipebu trctv eortosof N IISscholarship to the six members of the
Simple but attractive decorations of team. Each participant in the debate
fall flowers which were given by the also receives a medal andl becomes
Pan-Hellenic ball committee, cone- Michigan women will enlarge their automatically eligible to membershipf
fined with an atmosphere of hospi- field in debating this year when the in Delta Sigma Rho, honorary forensic
tality characterized the bridge party first ti angular debate between M\ichi- fraternity.
given for the benefit of the Women's gan, Ohio, and Indiana is held at 8 -
league yesterday at Martha Cook o'clock Friday, Dec. 4 in University i
building. Hall. The question for debate is "Re- For six years the girls' hockey team
More than 30 tables participated, solved: That the proposed Child of the Hingham (alss.) high schooll
with Mrs. Clarence Cook Little, the Labor Amendment to the National has not only never lost a game, but
guest of honor at the head table. Mrs. I Constitution should be adopted by the has never been scored on.
Little presented the prizes for high United States." The affirmative team
scores which were: flowers in an at- consisting of Norma Greene, '28, Jo- "
tractive basket, given by the Flower I sephine Garst, '26, and Marguerite
Shop, won by Ruth Richardson, '29, IHenchel, '26 will debate Ohio State
first, a violet boutonnier, given by university at Ann Arbor. The nega-
Jacobson's, won to Dorothea McClure, tive team of Marguerite Dutton, '26,
'26M, second, and a compact from the Geraldine Knight, '26, and Elizabeth
Arcade Pharmacy, to Josephine Ross,IVan Valkenberg, '26, will debate the
'27, third. University of Indiana at Bloomington,
Indiana. The constructive speeches
Little investment-big returns, The will'be 12 minutes in length, and each
Daily Classifieds.-Adv. speaker will be allowed a five minute
I a
j ;Says Sally to Sue-

Team Holds M atch Frances Iuff, '20, 90; Stella SturosI
Against M aryland Because of the fact that compari-I
son of results is being carried on by
mail, the Michigan team will not re-
In the first match of the season ceive the scores of its opponent until
held with the University of Maryland, the middle of this week.
the women's rifle team fired scores
anounting to 484 out of a possible 500.
The individual scores of the women Blue sweaters with a gold insignia
who shot for the team were: Lucille upon it will be the apparel worn by
Walsh, '27, 99; Anne Wheeler, '26, 97; the senior women at the University
:Mary Allshouse, '27, 96; Frances of California to distinguish them from
(lorsline. '26, 96; Caroline Steen, '27, the lowerclass women.
06; Iri e Field, '27, 95; Carol Cleaver,
'23, 95; Miriam Ilosmer, '28, 92; PAY YTUR SUIBSCRITI'ON NOW.

ri
C h'

of Dorothy Cline, '26, the alumnae of'
the class of 1925 have been reached
and a great number have already re-
sponded. The Mortarboard alumnae
association of Detroit is planning to
give an afternoon bridge party which
will take the form either of a lun-
cheon or a tea.. The proceeds of this
affair will be donated to the scholar-
ship fund.
Any second semester sophomore,
junior or senior woman having thei
characteristics mentioned above will;
be eligible. The loans will not con-
sist of more than $200 apiece. They
will be decided on with a view to the
need of the recipients. .If a loan of
$100 is made it is payable without in-
terest one year after graduation, but
if the loan is $200, it is payable also
without interest, two years after grad-
uation.
RESTRICT OPERA DATES
OF INELIGIBLE WOMEN
Tickets to attend the Ann Arbor per-
formances of "Tambourine", the 1925
Union opera which opens for one
week's run at the Whitney theater
Dec. 7, may be obtained by women
students by securing application
blanks tomorrow at the office of the
dean of women.1
Upon presentation of these -blanks
from 2 to 5 o'clock Tuesday afternoon'
at Hill auditorium tickets may be pur-
chased. This system gives the hold-;
ers of the application blanks prefer-!
ence over townspeople. However,
tickets may still be obtained at the
box office sale which will open at 1
o'clock at the Whitney theater next
Wednesday afternoon. I
Freshmen women and women stu-
dents on warning or probation will
be permitted to attend the opera only
on Friday or Saturday nights, accord-
ing to word issued by the office of
.the dean of women.
Other women students may attend
during the week and this does not re-
quire special permission from the of-
fide of the dean of women, nor is it
regarded as a late permission.

New York
Dearest Sue,
Haven't bought a single Christmas gift, in spite of
all I said about shopping early this winter! But, you
know, Sue, so many interesting things are happening all
the time-there's so much to see and to do, thiat there's
no time to spend in Christmas shopping before its abso-
lutely necessary.
Yesterday the 40th annual exhibition of the National
Horse Show of America began in the Quadron A Arm-

I~~Jw

Just Choose the Gift
We Will Send It Anywhere

ory. I have been told that the place is
aluAays colorfully decorated for the occas-
ion. It is surely a gay place this year.
One end of the Armory has been trans-
formed into a duplication of the exterior of
Mount Vernon, George Washington's home.
There refreshments are served, the proceeds
to be given to the benefit of "The Boy's
Club of New York.
Everywhere one goes, the very smartest

.
1L F
-
ft
,
f
l

,r

No country is too far away, no town too
secluded, no metropolis too crowded for
a pac kage from us to find its owner.
Wander about the shop, choosing what
pleases you and leave the rest to us.
Your Christmas shopping tour will be all
fun and no worry then, and your gifts
will show that you actually enjoyed find-
ing them.

I

11

people wear furs. Among the younger set at the Horse

Main Store
Main at Liberty

Arcade Branch
Nickels Arcade

Show, short fur coats were very popular.

Frocks were

in high colors-red, henna and rose were most prom-
ment. Smart little sports hats exactly matched the
frocks. Matching hats and handbags were outstanding
style features, too!
If I have a minute's time next week I'll begin my
Christmas shopping and let you know what I find! You'll
buy your gifts at Allack's before you go home, won't you?
Lovingly,
Sally

'~~~ . .aa.,aaagn inarna__

I

li

U'

For every article for sale, there is
a buyer. Reach him thru Classifieds. t
UNIVERSITY WOMEN
Tomorrow is your day
to buy tickets to
"TAMBOURINE"
- Twentieth Annual~ Cpeia, which plays at
}:>Whitney Theater *
Sa Next Week
tarting M1onday, Dec. 7
: r<Box office sale from 2-5 Monday afternoon,
November 30, at I-ill Auditorium, is for
women only.
General public may buy seats at box office

f.

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