FRIDAY, MAY 28, 1926
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
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TO MEET IN PARIS
Marked interest is being shown in
the tenth congress of the International
Woman Suffrage alliance, which will
:w meet May 30 to June 6 in Paris. Mrs.
F Henry G. Sherrard, of Detroit, presi-
dent of the Michigan League of Wom-
cn Voters and Mrs. Craig C. Miller, of
Marshall, her immediate predecessor,
are included in the official American
delegation, which is composed of 12
S members and consists of 30 women in
all, including alternates and visitors.
Miss Belle Sherwin, president of the
National League of Voters will head
the American group.
Women from two-thirds of the na-
tions of the world will be brought to-
gether at this meeting, which is the
tenth since the organization of the
alliance by Mrs. Carrie Chapman
Catt 24 years ago. The seven day pro-
gram will cover a wide field of sub-
jects of interest to all women, but par-
ticularly stressing international rela-
' tions, woman suffrage and its result,
status of women and international
Announcenent' was made yesterday
at the Kappa Delta house of the en-
gagement of Elizabeth Russell, '27, to
Winfield 'H. Willis, '26, and of Nan-
Assisted By Y. W.
Members of the Y. W. C. A. of Mexi-
co City cooperate in making arrange-
ments for women exchange students
from the United States who enter the
university of the City of Mexico for
the summer session. The registration
of American students crossing the bor-
der for post-graduate study has not-
ably increased this year and this
June's registration promises to ex-
ceed that of last year by a marked de-
1 gree. More than 3300 American men
and women chose Mexico for their,
Miss Elena Ramirez, who, after a.
year's study in New York, will go to
Mexico as one of the first secretaries
there, said concerning the exchange
system, "This is the fourth year of the
exchange system inaugurated by the I
university. Much is done by the uni-
versity to make the residentalaperiod
of Americans pleasant. The altitude
is high and the climate clear and
bracing. It seems quite apparent
from the registration that the ex-
change system becomes increasingly
popular with every year of its exis-
nette M. Starr to Herbert B. Bieseigel.
Bieseigel is a graduate of Connecticut1
LIST PREFERENCES OF
Many students enrolled in the Bu-
reau of Appointments desire to teach
within a radius of 100 miles of Detroit
and Ann Arbor, according to Miss
Margaret Cameron, secretary of the
bureau, so that they may return for
the periodical reunions of alumni dur-
ing the football season. In general.
1 the students living in large cities hope
to find teaching positions in their
home towns, while those whose homes
are in small places prefer to go out-
side of their own communities to
teach, as in small towns it is difficult
to maintain proper relations between
student and teacher under conditions
of close acquaintanceship, as exists
in the life of villages and small cities.
Each year 15 or 20 students feel
the urge to go to foreign countries to
teach, but after close examination of
conditions this number dwindles
considerably. Porto Rico, Hawaii, and
the Philippines usually prove the most
popular with students seeking a po-
sition outside of the United States,
but few placements are made because
the applicant must sign a two or
three year contract before being ac-
cepted. Circumstances are such, too
that it is advisable for the student
considering such a position to havel
Room and board will be furnished
during the summer session by several
sororities to women attending sum-4
mer school. The houses offering these
accommodations are: Alpha Phi which
will rent 15 rooms, Chi Omega which
has 15 vacant rooms, Delta Delta Delta
which will accomoda te eight women,
and Delta Gamma which has already
filled its house. Those houses which
have vacancies but will not serve
meals are as follows: Alpha Chi Ome-
ga with accommodations for 27, Alpha
Epsilon Iota with 14 empty rooms,'
Delta Zeta and Theta Phi Alpha with
places for eight each, and Sigmat
Kappa with 10 rooms. All women in-j
tending to apply at these houses must
By Golf Champion
Mrs. Stewart Hanley, women's state
golf champion of 1925, assisted mem-
bers of the University golf classes forS
the second time, when she instructedj
them Tuesday in points on golf form.
Mrs. Hanley complied with a request,
made a few weeks ago, by Miss Ethel
an independent income of his own be-
cause foreign positions are not well
Women interested in writing the
Junior Girl"s play will please leave
their names and summer addresses in
the Women's league rooms in Univer-
sity Hall or in Barbour Gymnasium.
All plays must be sent in before Aug-
ust 15, to Betty Nutt, '28.
The alumnae of Senior Society will
entertaintthe new members at a picnic
breakfast to be given Sunday, June 5.
Mrs. Beatrice Nichols Causer is iin
charge of the affair.
Senior Breakfast tickets will be on
sale for the last time today from 11 to
12 o'clock at the candy booth in Uni-
versity hall. All women who have re-
served tickets must call for them at
The Ann Arbor branch of the Ameri-
can Association of University Women
will hold-its annual picnic and busi-
ness meeting at the home of Mrs. Ed-
ward L. Adams, 11850 Washtenaw I
Ave., at 12 o'clock, Saturday, May 5.
McCormick of the physical education i
department, that she give the classes
various details corcerning golf
strokes. On her second visit she was
accompanied by Miss Madge Miller, of
Detroit, women's state champion for
1919. Miss Hanley is at present the
champion of the Women's District
Golf association of Detroit.
Let The Daily sell it for you thru
the Classified columns.--Adv.
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