TUESDAY, MAY 24, 1927
3 .\/"\3V3i Y l . f/ *
SIX JUNIOR COLLEGES Students In Industry
In Chicago This Sumr
IIAY MEEINI II[EY. W. C. A. work has many different
phases and according to Cynthia
Smith, '27. one of the most interesting
*x Vnn rne T Dsei Cnminon ProtJ.
luolAlreta 1J " " a t"" - . - I
lems; University Women To l and enlightening is the Students in In-
Entqrtain Visitors dustry work which has recently been
taken over by this organization and
TO tE LATERKN NIGHT which is now under tle "supervision
of the national Y. W. C. A.
Begun seven years ago, this group,
Junior colleges from six Michigan of women umbering from 12 to 20
cities will send delegates to the sec- people and pickedn from all univer-
ond annual Junior College confer- I sities, is now one of the most active of
ence which opens- at 2 o'clock today Ithe senarate organizations doing Y. W.
for the purposq of acquainting wo- C. A. work. Last year there were 12
men from these colleges with the women from ten universities and
University of Michigan, of *h'icl most Michigan's representative was Emily
of them will become a part next fall. Hulbert. This year Cynthia Smith, '27,
Women of the dormitories and soror- will be a member of this group. These
ities on campus are acting as host- women are under the leadership of
esses to the 30 yisiting students from some industrial leader of the Y. W. 0.
Grand Rapids, Flint, Highland Park, A. and next year's leader will be
Pontiac, Bay City, and Port Huron. Miss Ruth Scandrett, one of the most
After a sight-seeing tour conducted popular of the industrial secretaries.
by volunteer women of the University, This group of women spend six
the delegates will be guests at the weeks in Chicago working in fac-
Lantern Night supp'er and ceremonies tories and individually find their own
tonight, which will constitute the work and living quarters. The pur-
principle entertainment during the nose of th groun is to get together
convention. iii seminized groups and compare ex-
The visitors will assemble first at
2 o'clock this afternoon at Betsy Bar-
bour House when they will hear Miss
Alice Lloyd, adviser to women, Betty E G AI G
league, and Audrey Wright, '28, grad-
uate of Grand Rapids Junior college.Tta w
The Flint representatives will con-
duct the second meeting of the con-
vention which will be held tomorrow 4 p
morning at Helen Newberry residence.
The discussion will consist of prob- /
lems common to the several colleges. z
At 11 o'clock the delegates will visit
classes. They will have luncheon at NRIIAROLDP MORRISON
the Green Tree Inn.
Tomorrow afternoon will be spent
at Martha Cook building where tea nh.3h x tJan rlr ut t g
will be served, and consideration of
future arrangements will be made.
Will Operate SOCIETY ELECTS
imer Under Y.W.C.A. YEAR'S OFFICERS
Elsie Murray was elected president
periences. The leader has them meet of Mortarboard, national honorary
labor leaders, social workers, employ- society for women at the meeting held
ers, and ministers which otherwise it immediately !following the installa-
would be impossible for them to meet, tion service Sunday morning. Jose-
it is neither an adventure or a method phine Norton was chosen vice-pres-
of self-support. It is a hard adjust- ident, Phyllis Loughton, secretary
ment to new ways of living. and Helen Hawkins, treasurer, for the
The work usually begins with a j next year.
-After the ceremony and business
week-end house party where the wo- Atrtecrmoyadbsns
menean the conitionshestin wmeeting the new initiates were enter-
men learn of the conditions existing tained at breakfast at the Green Tree
in Chicago and get acquainted with Inn. Lucille Walsh acted as toast-
each other. mistress and Mrs. Dorothy Wulp rep-
Last year the hours of the group resented the alumni in responding to
averaged from 44 to 70 a week and a toast.
the wages averaged from $3.50 to $30.
It was found with quite a good deal MINNESOTA EARNS
of surprise that much better condi-
tions and spirit fostering better work SCHOLARSHIP FUND
existed in the shops where trade un-
ions were prevalent, I in observance of an annual custom
Any woman who is interested in for raising money toward scho-
this work is asked to apply to the larships for those with high aca-
National Student Council of the Y. W. demic standings, women students of
C. A. The League for Industrial Dem- the University of Minnesota will take
ocracy is spreading the news of this over the management of a local sand-
work among the women. A somewhat wich shop for a day. Minnesota wo-
similar movement is being fostered mon assume the roles of waitresses,
for the men under the auspices of the cashiers, and hostesses, and all the
tStudent Council Association. profits of the day will go into the
10% discount on all cash
orders received before June
1. This offer is made to
avoid the last minute rush
and give you the best avail-
Plate and 100 cards
$2.75 and Up.
$1.75 per hundred.
24-hour service on Printing
Chinese who are Anerican citizens,
operate a motion picture in Shanghai.
MR. MORTIMER W. BAU AN
MR. CHARLES B. HODGE
W. Cake is going
abroad again this summer and
will be glad to meet eleven
interested in an
and Relief Printing orders.
MIRU F §!KVticroR Av&Ry
0. D.1 MORRILL
17 Nickels Arcade
educational tour. First ci
privately co'naucted, expertly
pervised. Phone 3597.
The Stationery and Typewriter Store
"Speaking of fine tobaccos
-Have a Camel!"
MODERN smokers find in Camels
a nicety of blending, a friendly
cordiality of flavor, an inherent
goodness that thrills from the first
puff to the last. That is why
Camels are the favorite of the
present age. The warmth of golden
sunlight or autumn fields gleams
in their smoke. Camels are the
modern smokers gather. Particu-
lar smokers in this hard-to-please
age find the best of Turkish and
Domestic tobaccos blended in this
famous cigarette.' They find a con-
sistent goodness that never fails,
no matter how liberal the smoking.
And wherever modern smokers
gather, wherever the conversation