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March 11, 1926 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1926-03-11

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TH'C,'i'SD'AY, MAPC TT 11, x926



~fl J1~.S~AY, MAWTT 11, 1926 PAG]~ PXV~


gas= AWA t 5,



Life, as it is, with all its doubts,
sorrows, joys, light and shade is the!

Dormitories Lose Personnel Department Needed
To Sororities In a r --
SSTo Guide Vocational Choice
Basketball Games



Delta Delta Delta defeated Martha
Cook with a score of 31 to 12 and

idea upon which the freshman pageant trieen Newberry was victorious over
is to be based this year. The trans- Alpha Xi Delta 10 to 5 in the second
lation of the preface of "The Life Of lof the series of intramural elinina-
Michael Angelo" by Romaine , olland tion basketball games, played yester-
is the source of the material, which day afternoon. Nine of the Delta Del-
will be based on two main ideas. ;ta Delta baskets were male lby Kathr-
The general plans were announced ryn Francis, '28, wvhile Mable Buanch,
at a meeting of the freshman women '26, scored the majority of the points
at Dewberry hail yesterday, when for' Marthia Cook. The game between
Dean Jean Hamilton spoke of the f Alpha Xi Delta and Helen Newberry
pageant last year, and pictures of the was very close in the beginning, thef
last Lantern night were shown. first hialf ending with the score 3 to 3.
"There was an expense of $250, last jlElsa Miller, '29, made all of the win-
year for the freshman women to pay, i mng team's baskets. The referees
and the cost was kept as low as pos- j were Stella Sturos, '27, and Frederika
sible," stated Miss Hamilton, "And Marston, '27, for the Delta Delta Delta-
there is no reason to believe that it Martha Cook game. and Alice Felske,
will be any less this year." '27, and Irene Field, '27, for the sec-
Miss Hamilton also spoke of -the ond game.
benefits of the pageant to the women! As a ,result of the basketball game
of the class.j between t he first teams of the sopho-
"When you have finished work in more and freshman classes, played
the pageant, you will feel more united Tuesday afternoon, the upperclassmen
as a class, and more a part of the uni- won with a score of 57 to 23. Both
versity."s of the sophomore forwards contribu-
Election of the chairmen took place, ted to their total, Virginia Platt mak-
the general chairman and her assist- ing 14 baskets and Evelyn Ogborn 12.
ants, being chosen. The particular The score of the other team was even-
duties of the eight sub-chairmen will ly divided between Anne Zauer and
be designated at a meeting of the en- Frances Miller.
t re committee next Monday afternoon. The freshman second squad defeat-
ed the sophomore second squad, the
PAY YOUR SUBSCRILTION NOW. score lieing 54 to 23.

Discussing the attitude of women to
suggestions for vocational guidance,
Miss Margaret Cameron, head of the
bureau oftappointments at Michigan'
agreed with the statement made by
Emma P. Hirth director of vocational
information of New York city at the
recent deans' convention at Washing-
ton, D. C., that women are indifferent
to such aid.
Miss Cameron stated that Michigan
women pay no attention whatsoever
to the circulars sent to them during
their four years. "They show littlek
I or no interest in supplying the infor-
mation that is necessary to the ef-}
ficiency of the bureau," she said.
"When-they become seniors they sud-
denly awake to the fact that they are,
in need of reliable information as to
future positions." Such an attitude as
this has hindered the progress of the
bureau. Miss Cameron feels that a
great number of these women would
make entirely different plans if they
were but informed on the various vo-
cations now open to there. Entirely1
too many women take up the teaching
profession as a staple substitute when
they do not know what else to go into.i
"These are the women that we shoulds
reach," Miss Cameron asserted, "in
order that we may guide them into

fitted." National clubs of foreign students
Referring to the need of persoinel on the campus are arranging for a
work on Michigan campus, Miss Cam- series of discussions about questionsl
eron believes strongly that theres of importance to foreign stuents
d which i-ill be held tomorrow after-
need of' personnel department. She noon and Saturday, March 26 and 27,
advises, however, a department which in Lane hall. The University Y. W.1
only extends complete, information C. A. and S. C. A. are helping to pro-
concerning the vocations, not one mote the discussions.
which advises the stiident's choice 4 The discussions are to be held on a
occupation. Prof. L. P. Hopkins of"1 league of nations plan. The students
Northwestern University has also of each national group will meet to-
realized the need of the individual gether to decide what attitude, inI
interview and advice to the students general, they have toward the ques-
throughout the four years. In his tion in discussion, after which they
opinion the increased number of stu- will all meet in round table discus-1
dents now attending colleges have sion. The meeting is to be divided
made changes in the technique of pe'- into two parts. At first a represen-f
sonnel work necessary until now all j tative of the group will speak of the1
administrators should be personnel general attitude of the group he repre-
workers. He emphasized the neces- sents and afterwards there will be anI
sity of guarding an institution against open forum and every one will give
entrants who are being put into it their opinions.
without any interest or volition on .
their part. Professor Hopkins is in
i nt f infn ntinn fith t drlc

chanineis for 'Which LheiY are -'better

Nall O U clippings appearing in Thee Daily.
NOTIC2E S uthC'gus"
I rlatngto the Women's league to the
.alumnae council office in Alumnae
Barhour gytI:ikaiuJni j Memorial hall to be used for adver-
Make-up committee of the Junior tising purposes.
Girls' play will meet from 4 to 5:30 Gargoyles will be on sale at 8:30
o'clock tomorrow. o'clock this morning in the candy
Tours for the <Junior Girls' play re- booth in University hall.
hesas today wi be asfollSocial service committee of the Uni-
At 3 o'clock choruses D in costume; versity Y. W. C. A. will meet at 4
chorus C at 4 o'clock; choruses A, B, o'clock today in Newberry hall.
and E at 5 o'clock. All choruses and Mummer$ Dramatic society will hold
specials in Act II at 7 o'clock. a regular meeting at 3:15 o'clock to-
Meeting of all women who are in- day at the Alpha Omicron Pi house.
terested in the outdoor club at 4:15 Club leaders of the Y. W. C. A. will
I o'clock today. meet from 7 until 9 o'clock tonight
in the occupational therapy room of
is'ellan the University Hospital. The members
Iattending are requested to enter at
Women students are urged to send the visitors entrance where they will

The meeting will be open to all stu-
dents. Some of the more important
questions which will be discussed are:
The Japanese exclusion act, and the
foreign concessions in China. Luis
Bustamente, '26, is general chairman
of the assembly.

be met and taken to the room.
TANGIER. - Col. Millan Astray,
founder of the Spanish foreign legion
in Morocco, died Friday of wounds
received in last week's fighting while
leading his men against hidden Mo-

favor of a centralized record of each,
student, a plan which is advocated by
many of the leading educators of the
country. He also approves of a
"Freshman Week" for the introduc-
tion of new students to the cam us.
fHe has stressed the need of coordina--

111on o 1n orma ion; LaL recor s are
open to each advisor by being cen-

Experience in New York's, Newark's and Brooklyn's largest depart-
ment stores. Store service linked with classroom instruction. M. S.
in Retailing granted on completion of one year of graduate work.
- Fall term opens September 16, 1926
Summer School July 6 to August 13, 1926


a. -.---- SI


..1 ) o m _

"Different Millinery"

Dimattia Beauty Shop
340 So. STATE ST.
We have the Chiropody in our Shop Tuesdays and Wed-
nesdays, including evenings.
We do all kinds of beauty work. Open Monday, Wed-
nesday, Thursday, Friday, and Saturday evenings.

Each Tuesday and Wed-
Bertine Beauty Shoppe
111 South university Ave.
Phone 3S39


Dr. Norris


booklet on application. For further information write
A. Brisco, Director, Washington Square East, New York

Distinctive, charming and
unusual is the hat you
find at the Wesch lat


DIAL 8878




Anne E. Wesch

An Equipment You r
Will A ppreci ato

Fresh Every Friday

formerly of the $4rcade iarber Shop
is now located with
The Blue Bird Hair Shop
5 Nickles Arcade

HF arry Harper

Only the perfect pen
can stand this test

Phone 9616 for appointments


We are fully equipped to handle all
your photographic needs. Films devd-
oped promptly. All sizes of kodaks for
sale and a complete supply -!of 1od

709 North University

.4 i

TJADI9I ffD.o1905




BEFoRE you in-
vest in any foun-
tai pen, subject
it to this test:
Fill it with ink.
Then rest the
pen against the
open fingers and draw it across
a sheet of paper, putting no
pressure on the point what-
If the pen rnakes a fine,
clean line of ink all the way
across the paper, even, with-
out breaks, it is a perfectly
made and adjusted pen.
If the pen won't write at
all-or if the line is uneven
-then the penis not properly
adjusted. It may blot. It
will almost certainly write
Only perfect pens can stand
this test-pens that are made
of the finest materials and
with the most meticulous care
and skill.

Every Swan
Eternal Pen will
stand this test,
and it is proof
that the Eternal
will write the in-
stant it touches

719 N. University Avenue

To Delight The Feminine Shopper

Phone 4515



.ab:M ::':a . o .a Ss'

the paper-that it will not
have to be shaken down, irri-
tatingly, in order to persuade
it to write.
Before you decide on a,
fountain pen, put the Swan
Eternal along with others to
this test. Any Swan Eternal
will stand it-perfectly, for
it is the aristocrat among
fountain pens, the most care-
fully made pen in existence.
Ask any dealer to show
you the fine oversized pen
illustrated. Its price is $7.
A still larger size is $9; a
smaller, $5. Take your own
choice as to color and style of
point. Mabie Todd & Co.,
cxpert pen makers since 1843.

Flowers that never grew on k
land or sea, the latentrodern-
istic angles, perfect orgies of
dots andcsrclea. Far ngskirts,
tiers, pleats, jabots, ballcon
sleeves, all puffed e with
their own importance, cori-
bine to fashion the loveliest of
printed frocks. Figwze it out
for yourself-Low ecc mical
they are at
$15.75 and Up

The discriminating woman or Miss will find an enchanting assortment to satisfy her needs, in
our new collection of spring modes.
DRESSES-Frocks of silk, softly pleated or flared,
have the new puffed sleeves, and come in all of the
new shades and navy and black. There are also many
smart printed silks, gay with flowered motifs.

Sizes 14 to 50

Priced at $17.95

W .c ;

Others Up to $45.

COATS-are in some cases quite tailored and in others
embroidered and fur trimmed. Both types are correct
and exceedingly smart.
Priced at $17.95 to $67.50
All Sizes

Perft in Perfornance

MILLINERY-There is undeniable chic in the new
folded crown, high at the back and draped in soft felt
or grosgrain. The girgola and the sombrero are equally
popular models, both unadorned save for smart ribbon
.. .bands.
Priced at $5.00, $6.50, $7.50, $10.00
All the new colors-
Mr $q35 18M


- i,

cJ, P1.>J ,1 .t7
Teddies Bloomers
Vests Step-Ins
at Popular Prices

323South Main St. Opposite Wuerth Theatre.


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