ITHE MICHIGAN DAILY FAGS FIV
of SENIOR0 BREAKFAST'
1tarriage, And Engagements TO
Known By Blowing Out Candle
And Taking Lemon
Stud ntTnPi nPis t overlookingtheThames. Lady N O T I C E S
tu ent ourists unc n igeon e Astor was our hostess. At our table
And English Ale At "Cheshire Cheese" wers ohed ditintseres; ed Pin hearin The University Girls' Glee club#
about our American colleges. will give a concert at the Mothers'
Editor's Note: this is the fourth of , In the evening we had.a reception and Fathers' banquet at the Zion
Noeei,,i rl faiChre hhn, uhrn " tngt h ouble.
Serr . ( e [ Ii a<OarV whichan r was and dance at the National Union of Lutheran Church tonight. The dl
I I~=,,t by eof toelr5of the .t - wlvo were former patrons. Students club. The English by (anW- quartet will sing.
aa};:n struent C Ar:)I(f r ica at London seems to be filled with cere- ed well as did also a former gover- There will be a meeting of the cos-
}V tl Wom ns ea unerhenamof many. The policemen come on duty nor of Greenland who was lre Sein tume committee aid sub-committee of
in parade; the bank messengers look for the evening. g the pageant at 7 o'clock tonight at
July 5t : With a parity of English most important with tall silk hats and Betsy arbour house.
"t t Westmin " cutaway coats and brass buttons. The A ton of candy is consumed each
beudin th w eigW a emmstrf A- tempo of English civilization is de- week by women at California Uni- Women in Chinese schools in olden
hey in the morning, a gem of indis- cidedly moderate; the only fast mov- versity, according to confectioner's es- times were hidden from view of their
cribable beauty. Lunch on pigeon pie ing objects are the street busses which timates. professors by curtains.
and English ale was had at the "Che- never take time to stop entirely. One-
shire Ch-ese," a very old eating place must itmount and dismount at Ithe
the walls of which were lined with risk of one's neck.
pictures of famous literati, such as Tea at five on the terraces of Par-y- - ". - 6
LIST GUESTS OF HONOR
Arrangements have been made for
the annual senior breakfast, which
will be held at 9:30 o'clock Friday
morning, June 17, in the ball room of
the Union, according to Virginia Fox,
The entertainment after the break-
fast will follow the customary plan.
Immediately after the breakfast, a
lemon will be passed and every one
who is engaged will take a suck of
it as it passes by. Every woman who
has been married in the last year
must blow out a candle.
Guests of honor at the breakfast
will be Dr. Margaret Bell, Mrs. John
Effinger, Mrs. Mortimer E. Cooley,
Mrs. Hugh Cabot, Mrs. Edward II.
Kraus, Mrs. Marcus Ward, Mrs. Al-
len S. Whitney, Mrs. Edmund E. Day,
Mrs. Alfred H. Lloyd, and the ad-
visors of women, Miss Beatrice W.
Johnson, Miss Alice Lloyd, and Miss
The chairmen of the various com-,
mittees have been appointed: Ruth
Tuttle, finances; Florine Storrey, dec-
orations and food; Helen Thorpe.
program; and Frances Parrish, cere-
The Square Neckline
May is the Suit Month
MAY 17 IS DATE
FOR TRACK MEET
Women's inter-class track and field
meet will be held Tuesday May 17, in-
stead of May 18 as previously an-
nounced, at 4 o'clock at Palmer field.
The list of events in the meet are
as follows: fifty-yard dash, relay, low
hurdles, running broad jump, running
ing high jump, hop step and jump;
field events are: basket ball throw
for distance, and baseball throw for
distance; there are also three pro-
visional events which will be included
if enough people sign up for them.
They are the. shot-put, discus throw,
and hurl-ball. No one may enter the
fifty yard dash, unless she has had
previous practice in running. All
other events may be entered at time
Entrants should sign at once for
their events on the poster in Barbour
gymnasiuim. N6 one will be allowed to
enter more than three events. Two
more practices remain before the
meet, this afternoon and Monday af-
ternoon from.4 until 5 o'clock at Pal-
TO HOLD MEETING
Giving representatives of the wo-
men's lea"UeR at the various junior
colleges in the state an opportunity
to com. fn contact with the worker
of the Mlchigan university organiza-
tion and wth each other, the. second
annual convention of junior colleges
will be held May 24 and 25. Thirty
delegates f'rn Highland Park, Pon-,
tiac, Flint, Port Huron, Grand Rap-
ids, and Bay City schools are expect-
ed to attend.
Plans for the two-day meeting are
under the direction of the following
committee composed of students on
campus from the different junior col
leges: Katherine Frohne, '2Ed, Grand
Rapids, chairman; Letta Peters, '28Ed
Port Huron; Mabel Huphrey, '28Ed,
Highland Park; Mary Woolfett, '27Ed,
Bay City; and Florence Watchpocket
Registration of the convention
members will be held at Betsy Bar-
bour House and Elizabeth Nutt, '28
president-elect of the Women's League
will address the representatives i
Lantern Night to be given on the
evening of May 24 will be attended
in a body by the delegates and o
the following day, after a meeting at
which mutual ideas will be exchang-
ed, the women will visit 11 o'clock
classes. Arrangements for a similar1
convention next year will be made be-
fore the close of the session
BRIDGE TEAS NET
4$634.60 FOR FUND
Final reports from the committee
in charge of the bridge teas given
for the benefit of the League building
fund show a total profit of $634.60.
Sixteen sororities, three dormitories,
s nd one league house aided as host- I
esses and in the financing of the
bridges. Ellen Groff, '28, was chair-
man of the committee of arrange-
A high note of the
Spring wardrobe is
the mannish tailor of
fine twill and tweed
or the compose of
crepe and georgette
In judging the up-to-dateness of
a frock consider its neckline for
this detail is a good style barom-
Just now the smartest neckline
is the one that is cut on the
The square neckline appears
on every type of fashionable
frock, its severity always femin-
inized with a bow of self fabric
or a bit of banding in a contrast-
. ' / .
, t ,
: J .
, L --
__ - -
Annual May Sa
OF WOMEN'S APPAREL
This is the most important an-
nouncement we have made this
Spring and one which every col-
lege girl should take advantage of.
You will find in this event values
you never dreamed of and the
newest of frocks and coats at re-
markably low prices. It will pay
you to drop in and look them over.
MAIN AT LIBERTY
124 South Main St.
"...LA 'ERSKINE SIX'--SON ELE~GANC;
E EST SANS REPROG'HE
Shop of Personal Service
- ° -r--
y, hey ... SMART! Lots of good looks, trim lines, sophisticated air...
nty pep, too, I bet!"
ght, but you're a bit late . . . she's wearing a Deke pin now.
wean the car, you ham-that new Erskine Coupe!"
"'- 1' .
Three Groups of Hats
Featured in a May Sale
Clever felt modes that wil give smart service
for summer sports are included in this group--
in a number of desirable colors and9
a variety of styles. These hats wereia $
The brims of these hats instantly date them Spring,
1927-in straw, or silk in combination with straw.
Former $5 and $7.50 hats. Black
and shades- that lend distinctive
charm to summer costumes.
'}? .N, .
UNE DAYS . . Youth steps on the gas. A round of
golf. . . sailing, with rails awash. . . tennis . . . a
dip in the surf. . . a spin down the road at twilight ...
June nights ... white flannels ... a dance at the
country club. A riot of music.. . white hot. The girl
with the asbestos slippers ... on with the dance. Then
home-the way silvered with June moonlight-in your
Erskine Sport Coupe.
Dietrich, America's peerless custom designer, has
styled it with the sophisticated Parisian manner for
America's youth. Trim as a silk glove, yet at no sacrifice
of roominess . . . two in the commodious lounge seat
and two more in the rumble seat-just a foursome.
Youthful in its eager performance too. Rides any
road at sixty-smoothly as a drifting canoe. Goes
through traffic like a co-ed through her allowance.
Skyrockets up the steepest hill like a climbing pursuit
'plane. Stops in its own length, turns in its own shadow
and parks where you want to park.
Joyous June, All too short ... lots of glorious living
to be crowded into one month. Make the most of it-
with an Erskine Coupe-the car that matches the
spirit of Youth.
The Erskine Six Sport Coupe, as illustrated, sells for $995
f.o.b. factory, complete with front and rear bumpers and self-
' nergizing 4-wheel brakes. See it at any Studebakershowroom.
Spring Tonic Should Begin
with the Hair-
Nothing will do more for the
apnearance of your hair than a
A special event in our Millinery department-a
reduction of French room hats that have been
priced from $10 to $15.50. Beige, rose, pink,
green, blue and black are included in styles
that are popular this spring and
will continue in favor during the $7.50