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April 03, 1927 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1927-04-03

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Pilot Includes Candidates For Offices
In Women's League And For
Judiciary Council
Elections of officers for both the
Women's league and the judiciaryl
council will be held Wednesday in
booths erected in University hall.'This
is an all-campus election and every
University woman is privileged to par-
ticipate in the selection of the heads
of the League for the coming year.
The following *allot has been an-I
noiunced. Pictures of the five can(1i-
Oat~f, for the positions of president
and vice-president are being sent to
all organized houses on campus with
information cncerning the work of
each nominee in? various activities.
For president of the Women's
league: (vote for one) Elizabeth Nutt,
'28, Mary White, '28, and Jean McKaig,
'28; for vice president (vote for one)
Margaret Hawkins, '28, Ellen Groff,
'28; treasurer (vote for one) Elizabeth
Smithers, '29, Louise Cooley, '29, re-
cording secretary (vote for one) Cyn-
thia Hawkins, '29, Jean Campbell, '29;
corresjponding secretary, (vote for
one) Florence Holmes, '29, and Kath-
erine Baillie, '29. From the list of can-
didates for class representatives two
women are to be selected for each
class: senior,. Elsie Murray, Helen
Blackwood, Marva Howe, Bernice
Stabler; junior, Hilda Mary Evans,
Virginia Reed, Jean Hathaway, Mar-
ion Broehm; sophomore, Margaret
Bush, Helen Norris, Jean Wallace, and
Elfrida Peterson.
The judiciary council is composed
of three seniors and two juniors; two
of these seniors are .old junior mem-
bers who hold their offices for two
years. This necessitates the election.
of only one senior woman each year.
The following nominations have been
submitted for the three vacancies:
senior judiciary' member (vote for
one), Margaret Dow, '28, and MarianI
Van Tuyl, '28; junior members (vote'
for two to hold office for two years),I
Elizabeth Wellman,'29, Vera Johnson,
'29, Helen Brown, ,'29, and Helen:
Hartman, '29. Agcording to action of
the Board of Directors of the League I
the president and vice-president , oft
the League no longer hold position on
the council.

Versatile Abilities
Give Woman Success

PREST MOEY ATAlumna Wins Fame Through Activities GSUMMER SCHOOL
As Author, Lecturer And Mountaineer!HOUSING OFFERED
FANCY__________ ___Women attending Summer School
this year will find a large number
Classified in "Who's Who" as au- Bolivia which is 20,000 feet high and of irooms at their disposal. The dor-
thor and lecturer, Annie S. Peck '78 the two peaks Colopuna and IHuas- mitories, Betsy Barbour and Helen
Led by a trio of crinoline ladies, first gained fame for herself and her caran, the latter being the highest Newberry, will be open, both offering
the various league houses, dormitor- University as a mountain climber, es- point on the hemisphere ever reach- room and board.
ies, and sororities marched throughysy. The Sorority houses offering room
iarbou gynsulls rdy iheciTally by her ascents in South Amer- edl by an American. Her other books Iol are: Mu Phi Epsilon, accommo-
Barbour gymnasium last Friday night, ica. Miss Peck holds a master's de- dealing with South America have been only
each group peetn, sirase, dtng9o 0woe;.gn
sumf m'oi nto e;added tossh, gree from the University of Michigan criticized by New York papers as "full dtinT 9 A 10 omen; S ma Kappa
fund for the Wo ben's league build and was the first woman to study of facts and interesting to read." She modating 11; Gamma Phi Beta, accom-
at the American School of Archeology is very much interested in the com- modating 20; Alpha Epsilon Iota ac-
M ai w w at Athens. She later taught at Pur- merciat exploitation of South Amer- conmodating five graduate students
Martha Book dormitory was award-'cue University and Smith college and ica and believes that accurate infor-' Alpha Epsilon Phi, accommodating 7
ed the first prize among groups rep- then for several years, lectured on Ination in regard to the nature of the 1 Alpha ChPiOmega, mIg
resenting houses containing more Creek archeology. country will induce business men to!and Alpha Chi Omega, accommodating
than 25 students. Its '"gold rush of Since 1903, however, she has spent invest there. One of her books, "The 20.
49," bringing with it miners, Indians, all her time studying and exploring South American Tour" is now in its hOs
ThosethoueseoffenigTroom an
women, and children, and finally, gold South America laying especial em- fourth edition. John Barrett places __Those___________offering roomand
for the Lea-gue, was realistic and phasis on her mountain climbing and Miss Peck's books at the head of all the American representative to several
particularly timely. iinvestigating the economic resources books on South America for interest- rAI
The Salvation Army portrayed by of the country. In her book entitled j ing reading and accuracy of detail. ahe is now living in New York City i
Kappa Delta sorority was judged best "A Search for the Apex of South In her diverse fields of archeology, and maintains her interest i travel
in the class of houses with less than America," she describes her exper-i Latin and mountain climbing, Miss and m atin ee n t rael
25 students. Honorable mention was iences while climbing Mt. Sorata in Peck has achieved fame, having been now more than 70 years of age.
given to Alpha Omicron Pi whose-n m tn y s - -oa-- --
newsboys came burdened with pen-
nies, to Alumnae house with its pirate - - - -
band and buried treasure, and to
Delta Zeta who pictured the League L ave V ur Watches W ith Us
building in pennies. L a e Y u ac e ih U
Much originality was evident
throughout the procession, monkeyse Vacation
and Italian organ grinders marchingOa
along with Easter bunnies, while auI~c-.}
tioneers, dancers, and newsboys add Our Expert Repair Department Does
ed to the joyous confusion. I Unexcelled Work.
Following the procession, the four
classes enacted stunts, Wyvern, Mor-
tar Board and Senior Society repre-
senting the juniors and seniors. Heavy
melodrama staged by the freshmen,
won the honors in this group.
The ball was planned under the di-
rection of Jean McKaig, '28.I TrI1 c'TAT~ TCTmDr'~T TE'7VIcT 7C

Jewel dresses are popular Wi Paris
having been introduced by Jean Patou.
They take their name from distine-
tive jeweled ornaments which are us-
ually the only trimming on the dress.
Double brim effects are good in hats.

Mrs. Myrtle oon Clierryman
fDramatic reader and teacher, news-
paper woman, singer, poet, and min-
ister are the achievements of Mrs.
Myrtle Koon Cherrynman of Grand Rap-
ids, Mich.
Before her marriage, Mrs. Cherry-
man entered the profession of drama-
tic teaching and reading and even
after that event continued occasional
work in that line. Finding this source
of income too uncertain, when left
alone with two small children to sup-
port, Mrs. Cherryman obtained th-e po-
sition of society editor and dramatic
reporter with a Grand Rapids news-{
paper. During part of her 12 years
connection with the newspaper, she
contributed a poem a day and conduct-
ed a column, "In Cheery Mood", which
attracted considerable attention. Three
books of poems were published as a
result of her newspaper work.
During her career as a newspaper
woman, Mrs. Cherryman filled a paid
position as contralto in a church quar-
tet, in addition to being assistant pas-
tor of All Soul's church in Grand Rap-i
ids. When the church was without a'
regular pastor for a year and a half
she filled the pulpit.
Rex Cherryman, her son, is one ofJ
th'e best known of New York's younger
actors, having the lead in a Broadway

Wisconsin graduated 17 student
with high honors last June.

1 i ILL1 t I iL 1 ti IIILJZI Jn4w .Lr.124IX



Agnes McIntyre
The Easter Season obliges
you to wear new Spring
attire to match its own
Dial 4882
218 Nickels Arcade

W~rs cr
WXe give considerate and satisfactory service in


- Shampooing

Haircu ting

lial 95



Dial 9616

5 Nickels Arcade

We believe in serving Qvality Food.
For good, wholesome food try


F 4




_ _ _ _ _
I -







Italian Spaghetti, Steas, Chops, Roasts


\ i_ JJ1JJ>.ii
y - ,
, ,.
", i
J y
M..- } t
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't .... :.:>

"f f~f
Paris Inspires
Our Easter Millinery
From the Spring presentation of Agnes,
Rose Descat, Goupy, Le Monnier, and other
French designers, came the models from
which our Easter hats were copied. Among

a I

What They Say!
Member National Concert Managers Ass'n.




University School of Music,

; ... .


New Easter
Those finishing touches which add so
much to the otherwise well dressed
woman, are just that difference between
success and failure. It may be a bit of
jewelry, a- smart handbag or handker-
chief, or a flower. And speaking of
flowers, our stock is more complete than
it has ever been. No matter what the
costume, , you will find here just the


them is the

Ann Arbor, Michigan.

snug-fitting, rippled brim felt,



proper flower
the ensemble.

>r bouquet to complete
75c and up.
5 A

whose crown is creased to the wearer's chic
-correct for the tailleur. Large hats of
fabric and straw are receiving more than
usual favor this Spring among the most fash-
ionable. And when you see the voguish little
hats literally covered with flowers you'll knowj
that Easter is almost here. $5 up.


Dear Sir:
The announcement of the thirty-fourth annual May Festival in Hill
Auditorium, Ann Arbor, next May, has just reached me, and in glancing
over your list of artists and programs, I find the series unusually attractive
and a group of artists of great interest to the musical world, and of irre-
sistible attraction both in artistry and educational authority.
I am really surprised that a city of that size is able to give such a
bargain in musical values. If your department stores, book counters or
groceries should advertise such bargains you would of necessity be com-
pelled to employ the entire police force to keep the public from breaking


1 1in to be served.

Here's hoping it will be necessary to use the same pro-


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