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November 03, 1927 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1927-11-03

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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AllM EPD ll [ VTEAMS CLASH FOR -AA. I
ALUM GRUPS PA PLACE IN FINALS N A A ASSEMBLES AT
GIF TO LEAGU AND SEMI-FINALS L
PLEDGE TO LEGU Cool weather yesterday put snap FLPATTOIH

Y. W. C. A. Institutes Organization To Aid
Business, Industrial And Office Women;

and pep into the hockey teams and
(oard Iirectors of Alunmae Couicil was responsible for the keenest com-
Wi1l M,t for Di5c(Islon of petition yet displayed in the intra-
:inal IBulilig Details mural tournament with the resulting
defeat of Martha Cook by a 3 to 1
EXECUTIVES TO CONFER score at the hands of Kappa Delta
while the teams of Alpha Omicron Pi
and Delta Gama held each other to
Money for the pledges which the a 0 to 0 score. By winning the Kappa
organizations of Michigan alumnae in Delta team placed itself in the semi-
various cities made to thebuilding final round of the championship A
fund of, the Women's league, is con- tournament, while victory for Alpha
tinually being raised by the groups. Omicron Pi or Delta Gamma will place
Word has recently been received by that team against Betsy Barbour. Due
Mrs. W. D. Henderson, executive secre- to darkness, playing off the match
tary of the alumnae council, that the iwsptonduntil Friday The win-

Bay City group of Michigan women
are sponsoring a bazaar which is to.
be in the form of a "U of M dollar
day." Of all the articles to be placed
on exhibition there will be none cost-
ing more than a dollar. Lunches will
be served with the hopes that the at-
tractions will call all Bay City resi-
dents to the affair. The event is
p'aVined for all Bay City people who
"wish a good meal and desire to at-
tend the bazaar to buy Christmas
presents."
The women members of the Flint'
group are sponsoring a bridge party.
Twenty houses of Flint women will
be open during the afternoon of No-
vember 9 for afternoon bridge, and
Michigan playing cards, pillows and
other articles will be placed on sale.-
There will be a special supper meet-;
ing of the executive committee of the
Aliumnae council at 6 o'clock :Monday,
November 7, at the home of Mrs. W.
D. 'Henderson. Mrs. Arthur Vanden-
burg of Grand Rapids, vice-president.
of the association, will be present as
well as all local members includingi
President Clarence Cook Little, who
is honorary chairman of the council.
A meeting of the board of directors,
of the council has also been called for1
10 o'clock on November 12. in the1
office of the president, at which time
the final details of the league building,
will be discussed. The board of di-l
rectors consists of the council withi
Mrs. Herbert Oakes of Cleveland, O.
Mrs. William Huston of Jackson, Mrs..
Arthur L. Colton of Detroit and Mrs..
Frank Moore of Benton Harbor. TheJ
advisery members of the council in-;
cluding Treasurer Campbell, Secretary
Shirlbey Smith will also be present, as1
will Professor Henry Riggs and Pro-
fessor Anderson of the Engineering1
school.1
ELECT ASSISTANTS
TO AID CHAIRMAN
The Sophomore women have elect-
ed their following members to assist
Dorothy McKee, chairman of the
sophomore Circus committee: Marg-
aret Sibley, sub-chairman, Virginia
Losee, Dorothy Maple, Dorothy Bleem,
Virginia Houghton, and Laura Belle
Chitman. The executive work will be
divided among them each woman head-
ing one of the following departments:
finance, properties, decorationp, pub-
licity, costumes, and music.
The Sophomore Circus, a tradition
on the campus' proposes to promote
closer and wider friendships among
the women of the, sophomore class.
it is hoped that this year the profits
which will be turned- over to the'
Women's League, will equal, if not
exceed those made last year which to-
talled $250.
ROME-Princess Mafjalkla, secondI
daughter of King Victor Emmanuel
and Queen Philip of Hesse, Sunday
gave birth to a son.
Egypt is free from motor tax with
the exception of the city of Alexandria.j

ner of this contest plays the final
mktch against Kappa Delta. In the'
third game scheduled for yesterday
Adelia Cheever defaulted to Alpha Phi,
placing the latter team in the finals to
play against Alpha Epsilon Phi for
the championship title in the B tour-
nament.
When Martha Cook met Kappa
Delta two of the strongest elevens on
the university campus vied for hon-
ors. Both teams displayed a keen
sense for placement and passed the
ball accurately. The co-operation
used by the players on both teams
was outstanding and tended to make)
the game unusually well played. Both #
combinations fought hard, each seem-
ing to be inspired by the worthiness
of their opponents. The game was
speedy and provided tense moments
for the spectators.
The Alpha Omicron Pi-Delta Gamma
contest was played less viciously.
Care was taken by the forwards of the
winning team to keep possession of
the ball as long as possible and then
to send a quick shot to the sides of
the field or for the goalposts. The
defensive play on the part of both the
elevens did not show up as well as
their offensive play, the ball being
handled more efficiently by the for-
ward lines than by 'the backs. Early
darkness hindered play in the last
half, causing the necessity to shorten
the time of the period.
In the game played Monday between
Alpha Epsilon Phi and Pi Beta Phi
Alpha Epsilon Phi showed superior
play in all departments of the game
and succeeded in smothering their op-
ponents under a 5 to 0 score. Almost
the entire game was played in Pi
Beta territory, forcing the team to
play a defensive game throughout the
two periods. The right side of the
Alpha Epsilon Phi forward line
showed exceptional strength and eas-
ily broke through the Pi Phi defense.
Their backs also showed up well when
called upon to handle the ball, how-
ever, the teamwork was ragged at
times and had the losing team had a
stronger forward line the game would
have shown a finer brand of hockey.
By its victory, alpha Epsilon Phi
placed itselfrin the finals of the B
tournament and stands a good chance
for winning the crown.
League To Be Given
Proceeds From Sale
Arrangements for the sale of blue
books by Wyvern society, proceeds of
which will be for the benefit of the
Women's League, will soon be com-
pleted.
Letters have been sent various
companies, for price quotations. The
books will be placed in all.dormi-tor-
ies, sorority and fraternity houses as
well as at the candy booth in Uni-
versity hall. At the last meeting of
the society, Ellen Grinnell, '29, was
appointed, head of the committee to
complete plans and details.
Members are asked to attend the
next meeting at 9:30 breakfast at the
Haunted Tavern, Sunday morning.

Sarah Caswell Angell hall at Bar-
bour gymnasium will be the scene of
a lively fall party from 7:30 to 9:30
o'clock tonight, when the members of
the Women's Athletic Association meet
for the first time in an affair of this
kind. The committees, under the
general direction of Betty Smither, '29,
vice president of the organization,
have been at work for the past week
with plans for this occasion.
"Informality will be the distinctive
feature of the party," asserted Betty
Smither, when approached on the sub-
ject of the party yesterday. "It is
merely gathering together of the or-
ganization, but since this is the first
assembling, it offers an opportunity
for all members of W. A. A. to meet
all its other members." Those who
are planning the party have made it
clear in various statements that all
women who are members of W. A. A.
are cordially invited to come, even
though they may not be actively par-
ticipating in its activities at the pres-
ent time.
The program, which will be pre-
sented early in the evening, is as fol-
lows: Introduction of the members of
the executive board, in the form of a
series of talks by the heads of sports,
managers, and officers of W. A. A.,
who make up the board; an address by
Dr. Margaret Bell, on the general sub-
ject of the aims of the organization;
the admitting of new members to the
organization, followed by a welcome
to the club by Mrs. Van Sickle.
The entertainment for the rest of
the evening will be stunts and danc-
ing. The music is to be furnished by
Edna Mower's four-piece orchestra.
"Refreshments will be in keeping with
the season," was the only information
available to date. Another mysterious
feature of the party will be "approp-
riate favors."
Audrey Wright, '28, treasurer of W.
A. A., will be at the door until the
party begins with membership cards
for all those who have not as yet
received them, but who have paid
their dues. All those women who
have heretofore neglected the paying
of their annual membership fee may
do so at this time. Admission to the
party will be by membership card
only.
UNIVERSITY o f WISCONSIN.-
That women are more honest than
men is the verdict of the chairman of
the discipline committee of the Uni-
versity of Wisconsin. Out of 165 con-.
victed of cheating at Wisconsin 117
were men and 48 were women.
\i
'S SUCK (SCAR
Large, filmy
beautifully
color-printed
scarf.
Large checks
and plaid
square scar is.
Rainbow colors
n triangle
scarfs.
Scarfs of Chic
Brilliance

N!ECJK IS(CA1il*

Service given by the Y.W.C.A. is of
various kinds, as shown by the report
just issued by that organization for
the year 1926-1927. One of the first
of the services of the Y.W.C.A. to!
young women consists of the clubs
which it sponsors. During the past
year four new clubs have been start-
ed.

The Junior Business Girls' Club is Arbor, the Y.W.C.A. has given up its
composed of young business and in- Girl Reserve program and is now
dustrial girls and has a membership sponsoring Camp Fire. Mrs. Francis
of 26. The Opportunity Club is made Pettibone, who has been a Camp Fire
up of young business girls in stores leader in Ann Arbor for several years'
and offices and of campus secretaries will direct the girls' work for the Y.-
and has a membership of 19. The W.C.A. for the coming year.
Supper Club includes 12 girls employ- In the girls' work department last
ed in homes and dormitories. Lastly, year 200 girls were registered in ten
the Newcomers' Club has provided for Girl Reserve groups. The programs
12 young married women, strangers in followed were recreational and edu-
Ann Arbor, the opportunity of making cational, with some work in handi-
new friends. These clubs have edu- craft. All of the groups did some
cational and recreationl programs and piece of Christmas service, either for
render community service. the hospital or for some needy family.
One of the groups has taken as a Some of the groups also furnished
project work among the ward helpers monthly boxes for the crippled chil-
at the University Hospital. As the dren in the University Hospital-
greatest need of these workers seems boxes containing a doll to be dressed
to be opportunities for recreation, the and cloth for dresses.
club has sponsored bi-monthly sparties The summer camp maintained for
for them. A dancing class has also girls had its most successful season
been arranged. last summer, for 83' girls enjoyed
A change has been made in the girls' wholesome camp life for from one
department of the Y.W.C.A. A sur- week to one month each. The pres-
vey of the schools and city was made ent camp is consideredI inadequate and
last year, and the fact was disclosed plans are under way for the purchase
that there were Camp Fire and Girl of a new camp for next season.
OHIO WESLEYAN.-According to NORTHWESTERN.-Three hours of

1

It was recently incorrectly
stated that the Union swimming
pool had been opened for Ann
Arbor high school girls.= This
is not the case, the privilege be-
ing granted only to University
high school girls.

Reserve groups in most of the city
schools, with the addition of Girl
Scouts in one school. This has re-
suited not only in duplication of ef-
fort and expense, but in an unfortun-
ate feeling between groups.
Feeling that, of the three programs
for girls, the Camp Fire program has
made the strongest appeal in Ann

NOTICES SENIOR SOCIETY
Senior class hockey practices are to ADMITS MEMBERS
be held at 4 o'clock Thursday, 11 Carrying out plans and arrange-
o'clock Saturday, and from 4 o'clock ments made by Marion Anderson '2S
to 6 o'clock Monday. Report apy ex- for the initiation of new memb.rs,
cuses to captain, phone 4318.
Senior Society met Tuesday night for
The weekly Thursday afternoon tea formal ceremonies at Helen Newberry,
at which the advisers to women are and a dinnr following at the Cozy
hostesses will be held from 4:15 to Corner.
5:30 o'clock today in the parlors of Several out of town alumnae were
Barbour gymnasium. Members of present to honor the new members,
Augsburger house will assist as host- Ruth Hirschman, '27, of Detroit, Dor-
esses. nthv Allison, '27 of St. Johns, and

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recent ruling at Ohio Wesleyan wom- University credit will be given this
en found guilty of smoking are ex- year at Northwestern to the success-
pelled. ful candidates for the Women's Var-
sity debating teams.

UNIVERSITY of WISCONSIN.-
Horse shoe pitching is a favorite sport
of women at the University of Wiscon-
sin, and is the cause of many intra-
sorority tournaments.
Movies are to be studied scientifi-
cally at the Univ-rsity of Southern
California. A four-year course of
training for the motion picure indus-
try has been introduced.

COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY.-About
one-third of the students doing part
time work at Columbia University are
women.
UNIVERSITY of IOWA-More than
1,200 men and women in all parts of
the country took advantage of the
courses offered by the university this
year.

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Starring

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LINTERVy
COuATS'*
That stroll down
the
Smartest Promenades

NE
models, each;
Near
flhe "Mail"

an
sM,

AND EXCLUSIVE
exquisite example of what is chic and
hart in +he season's mode

FROCKS
$9.75 and $14.95
$ N
5Arf0IJ tf11Op e

11

Maynard
Street

I

"Out of thei way, but less to pay"

I o

MARCEL EFFECT - RINGLET ENDS
No Water Waving Necessary
No Kinky Head Last 6 to 8 Months
D I MATTIA SPECIAL-COME EARLY
, FOR ONE WEEK ONLY
GEWaves special for $ 0
No ExtraChargesr
FREDERICK VITA-TONIC
Very special for 8
No Extra Charges
EXTRA - SPECIAL - EXTRA
CURLIofE-CMPOUNDPROCESS1
A softloose, lustrous marcel effect with Ring-
let- nd. A safe and gentle process. Will not
1!* injure thme finest texture of V0.00~
hair .. .. . .. .. ... .. . . U0 j
hNo Extra Charges,
EXTRA SPECIAL
' arcel . . ... . . . . ..Steam Treatment
IIhair cut ......... 0C and Hot Oil ... $1.75 I
Shampoo ......... 50c Henna Pack .... $1.50
D I M AT TIA
iPhone 887. 30EAUTY SOPPE 810 S. State '

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Coats you'll see in
the fashion centers
of the world, worn
by the smartest
women in the world
- interpreted
in newest fabrics-
here. A diversity of
most striking modes.

Coats for
type; coats for

purse and for every
occas:on. Coats for
misses, coats for
matrons. A collec-
tion worthwhile in-
specting.

) ,

every
every

(e
Ihe

Football

eason

PRICES RANGE FROM
$39.75 to $169.50

.,dQ L '

Sturdy

Under every
fashionable
lapel is hidden
a lovely silken
scarf of some
kind.
Price, $2.50 up
(First Floor)

STETSON
S \1APPY ES
of CALFSKIN
such as'
The New
ciA4/'i q J noube//e
in /3/ack or /row
yT
The T. Murphy

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,:

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m-

Stressing Such Fine Furs
and Fabrics as These

Wolf
Fox
Beaver
Opossum
Caracul
Mink
Squirrel

Velours
Pile Fabrics
Bolivias
Duvetynes
Velvets
Velveteens
Tweeds

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4

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11

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