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December 14, 1926 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1926-12-14

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TUESDAY, DECEMBElR 14, 1926

THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE From

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LE AlUE BENEFITS BY
ADDITIONAL PLEDGES'
Personal Gifts Totaling $3,7I7 Reach
Alumnae Office To Increase
Fund For Building
FUND LACKS $202,332
During the least week Mrs. W. D.
llenderson, executive secretary of the
Alumnae council has been in Kalam-
azoo and South Bend working with
the alumnae groups in both places.
The Kalamazoo group has been well
crgalized for some time and have al-
re:dy pletged $5,000 to the Women's I
league un(.
Many personal gifts have been re-
(:.i.ed from people in that ity in-
ln ing $1,000 from W. E. Upjohn,
$4~, from Arthur Connable who had
prex iously given $207, and a gift of
920 to be allotted on four life mem-
,;vi:hips for her four small grand-
1iYildren from Mrs. Caroline Klein-
st< k. Mrs. Kleinstuck had given
$7,000' before and this additional
amount makes hers the fourth largest1
pledge made in the entire drive.
Several life memberships were re-
ceived from wives of alumni and oth-
er gifts were promised from Kalam-
,.oo people. Also during this week,
follow up work done in Grand Rapids
Mrs. H. W. Cake is going
abroad again this coming sum-i
mer, and will be glad to meet
any young women interested in a
personally conducted, educational
tow-. FIRST CLASS. If you 1
prefer to travel in Europe inde-
pendently, let her help you plan
it. Phone 3597.

Local Firms Offer JOPresident Little Advo
Discount To League Plan For Interc
Cooperating with the undergraduate "One of the great valuis of inler-;
campaign committee, Mack and com- collegiate events is their broadening
pany and the Goodhew Floral corn--- collegae eve thi rode
pany are giving to the Women's lea- Elections for all class basketballsinflruence, and I believe thiswold es
gue a 10 per cent ccmmission on all managers will take place today in the as it is true of intaellectiial c ntess"
their sales uroviding the customer parlors of Barbour gymnasium when .
mentions the league at the time of a meeting of all University women President Clarence Cook Little stated!
the purchase. Jacobson's are giving who are going to take part in the reg- yesterday in an interview regardmg
a five percent reduction under the ular interclass basketball tournam the advisability of intercollegiate wo
same regulation. of this year will take place. The idea men's athletics. However, I do not
Because this is the last year of the of electing class managers at the very advocate a system based on men's 01h-
Beaueths sth ls yaro te - _ !letics_ }hp continud b t I l

cates Field Day
o legiate Competition
at home probably during the fall
term, while a second such affair in the
spring would enable those who were
't home in the fall to travel to some
ol her institution.
With such a plan in mind, it would
hardly be necessary for any more
specialized training than at present,
and obyetions which have been raised
on the ground of increased expenses
fo noohine ctaff would be eliminat-

vincial factions.
Primarily, it is necessary to ascer-
tain justahowhmuch interest the wo-
men as a whole really have in ad-1
vancing any plan of intercollegiate
contests. With the approval of the
new women's field house by the Board
of Control, it will be possible to judge
this interest. The increased focilities
will enable each girl to develop her
abilities to the greatest extent, and
it will soon be evident whether Mich-
igan women desire a wider scope in
athletics.
"Probably the wisest plan at pres-
ent would be to organize a commit-
tee with representatives from both
the faculty and the women to confer
with a similar committee of another
college near at hand, and to get an
expression of the opinion of other i

league drive, and every dollar counts,
the undergraduate campaign commit-
tee are making a special effort to urge 1
every woman to ask for these dis-I
counts as the firms offering them are
only too willing to give them.
brought additional gifts of $1,000 from}
Mrs. Edward Lowe, $100 from Mrs.]
Charles M. Heald, $100 from Mrs. M.1
B. Whitney, $207 from Mrs. C. G.
Johnson, $500 from Mrs. William An- l
derson, chairman of the Democratic
women in Michigan, and $200 from F.
S. Bell of Winona, Minn. This brings l
Mr. Bell's contribution up to $550.
The Alumnae council is able to an-
1 vin --..+^+o] O^ f 70700,0r9P )n ]--A.

beginning of the season before any of
the regular class practices have taken
place is a new on, but it is hoped
that more class enthusiasm will be
stirred up in this way and that the
managers themselves will be able to
get more University women interestedI
in this sport.
The regular basketball season will
not officially begin until Jan. 6, but
the meeting today is for all women
who are interested in basketball. The
various classes will be organized in
preparation for practice immediately
after the holidays, during this meet-
ing today.
Regular practice for all classes willj
take place from 4 to 6 o'clock every

IeLIUZ., nlV .Anol eLil , ) L wou or a !,G glf}prS~itib sltitt " ''- C'-' ' .
like to see the development of ec ss ede.
competition for women betwieen cl- Onecof the benefits of the proposed
leges, rather than a Varsity team." plan is that it would do away with the
President Little went on to outline artificial cheering ,section. Practical-
a plan which would enable more than ly every woman on the campus would
100 women from each senool to par- have a personal friend, or several
take in a sort of reciprocal "field day." friends, partaking in the "field day"
This. according to his scheme, would and would feel a personal interest in
include not only ganes between the attending the events. It would mean
various classes of the two colleges," I that a large group actively interested,
but would feature also an intercolleg- as well as many other University wo-
iate debate, a presentation by the wo- men, would spend an entire week-end
men's Glee clubs, and perhaps even a in another sphere, broadening their
play. These would take place at vari- views and interests and uniting the
ous hours during one week-end. One university women of the country into
week-end of this type would be given a single group instead of many pro-

DISTINCTIVE

pounce a total ofi 3pledged! Tuesday and Thursday but the times
over and above expenses, Dec. 1, 1926. for the separate classes will be design-
This leaves $202,331.97 to be raised be- ated later.
fore June, 1927. !__________
Portia will meet for the last time
Oxford has now formed a women's this year at 7:15 o'clock tonight at
crew for boat racing. the club rooms.
. NEW YORK UNIVERSITY
SCHOOL OF RETAILING
Experience is received in New York's, Newark's and Brooklyn's
largest department stores. Store service is linked with classroom
instruction'.
Master of Science in Retailing grunted on completion of one
year of gradiate work.
Three Graduate Fellowships - Five Scholarships
Students may enter January 31 or September, 1927.
Summer School July 5 to August 12, 1927.
Illustrated bulletin on application. For further
information write Dr. Norris A. Brisco, Director,
Washington Square East, New York City.

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Luggage,
-for gift

Imported Rhinestone and Cut Steel Buckles.
Prices to fit every Xmas Budget.

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Suit Cases, $5.00 to $35.00--Attractively fitted with
pearl, amber or colored shell fittings. The case is of

cowhide, lined with silk.

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$25.00 to $35.00.

Unfitted

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A GIFT OF A
PERMANENT WAVE
For a novel and appreciated
gift, we suggest our Certifi-
cate for a Permanent Wave.'
The certifiicate is good until
used. Phone 7171.
Lueck
Beauty Shoppe
(Opposite Nickels Arcade)

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77776 S.
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A Few Suggestions
for Christmas

cases of genuine leathers, fabricoid or patent vici are,
priced at $5.00 to $17.50.
Hat ,Boxer and Bags, $5.95 to $15.00.
GOIDJYLAfI'S
124 South Main St.

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DISTINCTIVE

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MUSIC BAGS..................................$2.00 AND
UKELELES..................................$1.95 AND
BANJO UKES ......................................$3.50 AND
TENOR BANJOS ...................................$15.00 AND

UP
UP
UP
UP

SAXAPHONE,$ DRUM OUTFITS
PORTABLE PHONOGRAPHS, MANY COLORS..............$1 .05
DON'T FORGET YOUR MICHIGAN SONG BOOK.
The Arcade Music Shop

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tnrtnswwen i aain,,z .

If It's New, We have It

14 Nickels Arcade

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Christmas is not complete without candy.
Give the best.
Betsy Ross Candies
S f tThe Best Christmas Gift.
BETSY ROSS SHOP
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Luggage Gifts Go Far
in Providing Happiness
As delightful companions on traveling journeys, luggage
gifts provide pleasure through many seasons of the year.
Smartly constructed and durable, too, our luggage rec-
ommends itself as a serviceable gift for men and women.

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Neverbreak Wardrobe Trunks
at Special Prices
8(nne of these trunks that came in a recent shipment were slightly
lamaged in transit., While these damages are scarcely detectable,
the trunks have been marked at prices to sell quickly. Here's
an oppoirtunity to select a better gift at less cost.
1Vardrobe Trunks are regularly priced at $38 and ult.
Steamer Wardrobes are priced $38.75 and more.
Steamer Trunks, $7.75 Up
Convenient size trunks for light traveling. Prices from $7.75 to
$15.75
Overnight Cases, $6 Up
i ght in weight yet sturdily constructed, an overnight bag will
give service and pleasure, $6, $9 and more.
Hat Boxes, $5
A necessity for the woman who travels right. Round and
-r-F~~ 00Q c r-nn lK o ¢19 -A --

Traveling Bags,
$6Up
Sturdy traveling bags of genuine
cowhide and cobra grain, in
black or brown . Lined in leath-
er or fabric. $6, $12, $15 and
more.

Tuesday and
Wednesday
FROCKS-The most exclusive assemblage of dresses we
have ever offered at this price. Models for sport, afternoon
and evening wear, many which formerly sold at $59.50.

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