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April 09, 1926 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1926-04-09

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

1?ItYAY, Ar-RT , 9, 1924


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Murray, Smilthl, McNally Will Lead
Campus Organizations For
Coming Year
Evelyn Murray, '27, was elected
president of the Women's league yes-
terday at the annual election held in
University hall. Helen Reece, '27, is
vice-president. The other ofllcers are
as follows: recording secretary, Mar-
ian Well-s, '28; corresponding secre-
ta#y, Margaret Hawkins, '28; and
treasurer, Lucy Seeley, '28.
Members of the board of represen-
tatives are as follow; seniors, Kath-
erine Kelder and Jean Kyer; juniors,
Ellen Groff and Elizabeth Nutt; soph-
omores, Ellen Grinnell and Cynthia
Hawkins. Alice Kellogg, '28, and
Laura Osgood, '28, were elected junior
members of the judiciary council, and
Charlene Shiland, '27, senior member.
A high percentage of the women on
campus voted, and except in the case1
of the president all of the votes were
exceptionally close, in some cases al-1
most tied.
Cynthia Smith, '27, was elected pres-
ident of the, Y. W. C. A. at the elec-
tions held yesterday.. Josephine Nor-
ton, '28, vice-president; Mary Ann
MacRoberts,.'27, secretary; and ArleneE
Unsworth, '28, treasurer. The total
dumber of votes cast was 110.}
Miss Smith will be unable to attend
the national convention of the Y. W.
C. A. in Milwaukee during the week
after spring vacation and Sarita Da-
vis, '27, has been selected to attend in
her place. Mrs. F. W. Peterson will
also attend the convention with the
Michigan delegates.
Margaret McNally, '27, was elected
president of W. A. A. The otheroffic-
ers are, vice-president, Frances Dun-r
newind, '27Ed.; secretary, Mary Alls-
house, '27Ed.; and treasurer, Arlene
Unsworth, '28. More than 80 members
of W. A. A. voted in the elections,r
which was a much better representa-
tion than last year's elections, accord-
ing to Myra Finsterwald, '27Ed., this I
year's president. Pictures of the can-
didates were posted during the week
in Barbour gymnasium.

For the making of good resolutions
the period just preceding vacation
time is as popular with the college
student as is New Years. Such right-
eous indignation when a fellow stu-
dent dares to doubt the statement "I
am sure going to get caught up over
vacation." It might he wise to fol-'
l low through the actions that follow
this oft-repeated declaration.
Friday afternoon, April 9, is devot-1
ed to hurried collection of all one's
borrowed clothes and books, and to
a still more hurried packing of same.
April 10 is Saturday, the first day
of rest; and such a golden opportun-1
ity to shop. Sunday, April 11, arrives
-the ordained day of peace, and when
is there a combination of both stu-
dies and peace? Monday, one sleeps
late just for the joy of forgetting
1"8 o'clocks." The day is devoted to
social obligations which one can notl
possibly overlook. Tuesday: just thel
day for getting started on that 3,000'
Sword thesis. Down to the library one
goes in search of a certain reference.
"Not in? Pshaw, now I must put
that off until later." Mental reserva-
tion to inquire once more on Thurs-
day. Tremendously useful afternoon
spent at the theater instead. Wednes-
(lay: the gang has arranged for a
S"peach" of a progressive dinner which
will begin at 5:40 o'clock. Thursday.
Another trip to the library in quest of
the reference proves futile; however,
one picks up an excellent novel by
Van Vechten. Friday is the day (led-c
icated to the various relatives of the'
family. Saturday: a few odds and
!ends that must be bought; a few
friends that must be seen; a few ar-
rangements that must be made.
Sunday, packing and general read-!
iness for return trip; a little rest be-
fore the awful grind begins again.
Sunday afternoon and evening com-
prises a gala occasion spent with dad
at the club. MONDAY morning, April
19: the sad scene of a student so en-
grossed in study that he has entirely
forgotten his noontime meal. Ah
That map completed for history. Mon-
day night: the sweet simple farewell.
Tuesday morning-br-r-ing: 7:40 o'-
clock-the eternal weary arisal.
Let The Daily sell it for you thru
the Classified columns.-Adv.

Teaching And Social ServiceI
Work Is Popular With Graduates
Evidence that Michigan graduates last year's class went into journalism.
utilize their university educations for Reports showed that two or three wo-
practical and economical purposes has men were working in publishing
been shown in the sreceived houses, department stores, libraries,
erepliesr iand insurance offices. Two were em-s
from the questionnaires sent by the ployed as chemists, and one as an'
vocational guidance committee of the architect.
Women's league to women who gradu- Women who graduated last June ob-
ated in June 1925. Tfe object of the tained their positions in various ways.{
investigation is to obtain accurate in- About 30 received appointments
formation concerning the positions through friends, and 20 of those 30
held by women, how they obtain them, positions were as teachers. The Uni-I
what subjects in college prove most versity of Michigan, has only placed
beneficial, what is the prospect for 15 out of 145 graduates in positions.
advancement, and the average salary The department of sociology, supplied
women are receiving. seven women with work in the social
Recipients of the questionnaires service profession.I
were asked to give information per-
taining to the above questions. Of SOFIA. - Bulgaria is in the throes
the 145 women who replied 138 were of a serious economic crisis.
actively engaged in some sort of work
or profession. Eighty-eight were em- Patronze Daily Ayvertisers.-Adv.
ployed as teachers, and 10 were in
social service work. :tiiiililiiliIiItiNNNIII iimii
At the beginning of last fall one-half -
of the freshman and sophomore wo- -
men stated on thearegistration blanks E
that they were interested in newspa-
per work. But only three women of I= INESTLE-LAN X

Select Cast For A. manager for interclass baseball ,charge of interclass baseball.
4 for the season beginning Tedy Both first' and second class' teams
Freshman PageantApril 20. Practices will be held T"*es-*
dyand Thursday, at 4 o'clock for wl be chosen, and later in the sea-
junior and sophomore women, and at son a class tournament, will be held.
Elaine Vaupell has been selected for 5 o'clock for freshmen and seniors. A regular indoor baseball, a large, soft
the part of the "Jester" in the Fresh-' Miss Laurie Campbell, of the physical ball will be used in all practices 'and
man pageant, the wise fool who shows education department, will be in games.
three young maidens enacted by Eliza- I
beth Wellman, Marian Widman, and
Kathryn Dexter, the joys and sorrows
of every life.
Out of more than 100 tryouts, 831
freshman women have been picked to l Tailoreda H as
take part in the pageant, including W
the choruses and the principals. Be-!
sides the "Jester" Velma Johnson, as for your trip home.
"Fear" has the only other solo part,
in the production. Peanuts, Bangkoks
Rehearsals will begin immediately
after spring vacation, and will be an- -rocheted traws
nounced in The Daily..A '
rte' --~ 14.r A n th nA A

Harriet Donaldson, '27, Is the W. A.

Emma B.

Specialty Hat Shop

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Phone 8328. ,
NOV Open
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Our entire stock of Cut Flowers, about
1700 beautiful roses, all colors
and lengths, value from
$2 to $5 per doz.
Special for Saturday Only
per dozen
Free delivery.
Use your credit-it is always good
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Shoes-like their wearers-
show more beauty than ever
Walk-Over shoes keep pace with the vogue for less and
less in clothes. In the new Walk-Overs, nothing inter-
feires with the revealed beauty of ankle and instep.
Straps are gone, or 'edmceJ to a tiny, thin and dainty
leather ribbon. Yet, as they show and help you show
more ;jeanty z: an ever, Wak-Over quality makes these

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