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November 04, 1927 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1927-11-04

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

IDAY, NOVEMT3ER 4, 1927

THEF MICHIGAN DlAILY "I

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CHICAGO WOMEN
LUNCHEON__SATU
Alumnae Group Invites All
Women Who Come To G
To Attend Luncheon
PRES. LITTLE TOG
Chicago women in theN
alumnae group have made p
an all-Michigan luncheon to
at 11:30 o'clock Chicago time
urday, November 5, preced
game, at the Stevens hotel o
igan avenue. A telegram rece
morning by Mrs. W. D. Hende
ecutive head of the alumnae
cordially invited all the woi
dents attending the game to
ent at this' luncheon. It is
that President"Little is to be
honor at the event and will
the alumnae present
Many of the women plannin
tend the affair are inviting th
bands as guests, and any oth
igan men who are interested
vited. Women intending to go
required to send in reservatio
is planned that a certain nu
extras will be cared for. H
for the benefit of those who
sirous of writing prior to th
the address of the president
group is Miss Florence Renn
Greenview avenue. 'Her te
number is 4537.
"It is hoped that as many
students as possible will t
vantage of this opportunityt
the alumnae composing the
group," Mrs. Hnderson stat
undoubtedly no group of M
women has done more for t
men's league."
JUNIORSGAIN FI~I
VICTORY IN TOUT
By defeating the red-clad
more team yesterday 5 to 0,
low-jacketed junior team roi
its fifth victory in the int
hockey tournament, and byv
maintained an undisputed lea
running for University cham
honors. In the second game
afternoon the seniors, adorn
the1r blue coats, failed to sc
freshmen into a defeat, b
forced to be satisfied with a
tie.
During the first of the sop
junior game frequent inter]
by the the referee's whistle w
cessitated. Sticks and turning
ball were the most repeated f
ing called on both teams. Du
first ten minutes of play th
team had nlenty of opportu
score but when the ball rolle
scoring distance the players
the fight necessary to put t
between the goal posts. Other
to score were spoiled by in
shots within strikisng dista
ball rolling outside, calling
corner hit. However, near the
the half the' junior eleven f
stride and with the excellen
ling on the part of Strasser
the ball down the left side oft
deep into sophomore territor
al times and managed to tal
successive points. Heady pla
the hart of both teams starte
point and lasted throughout
mainder of the game.
For the juniors, Miller show
judgement in handling th b
Zauer came back to her us
to distinguish herself as hig
with three of the winning poi

ited to her efforts. The who
worked well together. Ohl
Heilman starred on the def
the sophomore teami while the
line had little opportunity to
offensive strength, being abl
vance the ball only by spur
fotitls were called in the las
game.
In the second contest betw
freshmen and seniors, the f
fought hard and staved off a
defeat at the hands of the old
holding them to a tie score. TI
men started the game with a r
senior territory but the senio
tightened and sent the oval N
their opponent's half of the fi
remainder of the game wasn
battle between the backfield
of the two team.

Men And Women Are On Same Footing A [[BALL Dormitory Director Tells Interesting MUMMERS HOLD
PLA P I ThE F H I T INITIATION OF TEN
In The English School, States Wenley Experiences From Her Egyptian Trip
CH1AMH'C1Ten women were initiated into the
The feeling about co-education thaAmerican to understand the English I lILU That there are innumerable things wore them. The women wear differ- dramatic society of Mummers at cere-
we find here in the United States doe system of higher education," declared of interest to be seen in the East, ent colored veils and clothes in the monies held yesterday afternoon at
noAY teistinGreatButao-educatido-ha!Prfes- -ely,"us amtosniiesHA ER N S aiheldewa heopnoneprssdreenlrwday cohe, hadesfonttigrf4n'cokotthnKpaalpaTht
not exist i Great Britai," said Pro--- various cities. In Algiers they wear
Student fessor Robert W. Wenley, head of the Professor Wenley, "just as it is dil- 'Chaperones for the Pan-bellenic was the opinion expressed recently 4 o'clock at the Kappa Alpha Theta
ame philosophy department here, and in- cult for an Englishman to understand ball which will be given Nov. 25, have by Miss Mlary L. Lytle, social director voluminous bloomers, with what looks house. The ceremonies were conduct-
ternationally known in the scholastic our system. If you were to take a been announced. They are as follows: of Betsy Barbour House. Mis Lytle like a sheet wrapped around them.ed by the president of the orgaza-
world. "Women are now o an equal sorority or a fraternity and enlarge'l tion, Ithmer Coffman.
footing with men and their presence it to accommodate from 100 to 400 President Clarence (ook Little ant . . dress with a gold spool with three The initiates are: Dora Vyn van den
wolPE"omnKrenwcnonnqulerningora raeriyhedenaret r Idgssseddbtweshi ys eb h rsdnto h raia
SPEAK in the universities is taken for grant- students, and then have the instruc- Mrs. Little, Dean Joseph Bursley and m iian interview concerning her travels Berg, 30, DorOthy Beck, '31, Kathryn
ed. The only university that excludes tors and professors live with the stu- Mrs. Burslcy, Dean John Effinger n Egypt, made the following obser- The black dress, of course, looks ter- Burt, '30, Florence Franen, '31, Sel-
Michigan women is Cambridge; women have dents, you would have some idea of| Mrs.Effinger, svatons.sma Hendershot '30, Velma Johnson
been admitted everywhere else." the system. Everything is done in rs. Es An iteresting experience on t by h, e Linerg, '30, Rosalie Gold-
ans for "In the University of London, with the college itself.'" Grace Richards, Miss Beatrice John- Nile was being rowed around the roof "Wge saw a football game played s'29, Edna Lineorg t B', e olda
betweenoAssyrianeUMohammedansfsticko'31,iMargaretoBradyi'30lfan
be held which I was associated, out of the 34 "There is also a son, Miss Ethel McCormick, Mr ann of a half-submerged ancient Egyptian tween Assyrians, Mohammedans' Mabel Branch, '31.
I soitd u fte3 Teei loagreat difference in fahl-umrgdacetEytand otereesterersathte Afica
colleges, there are four that are ex- scholastic standards in the two cou- Mrs. Fielding Yost, Mr. and Mrs. temple. This temple and the Island of an oer easterners at the African As a part of the ceremony a rose
enSt lusively for women and six that are tries. In England, the standards ae Waldo Abbot, Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Phylie on which it stands were cover- wnvriya ert.I a o iesas given to each gir by Dorothy
ling the co-educational. Of the women's col- much higher than they are here. A Reeves, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur 13. ed with water when the great Assuan our American football but was like give-poeach gr by Doroty
n Mich- leges, Bedford is the largest having student entering a university has cov-|Moehlman, and Mr. Arthur C. Cross. Dam was built to keep the Nile from gish soer football. Ig After the initiation ceremony tea was
had in the year 1925-26 an enrollment ered work "equivalent to two years in The judges for the poster contest overflowing its banks. In the dry sea- 'The loveliest uingI saw in the sere Fionceremokea ad
:iviedthis y gEast was the Blue M osque of Sultan served, Florence Watchpocket and
of 565. Westfield, the smallest, had a college here, and is ready to special- given for the advertisement of the son this temple is partly exposed Virginia Trowbridge of the Kappa Al-
rson, ex- an enrollment in the same year of 128. ize. Degrees are given on a competi- Pan-hellenic ball have also been se- above water and one is able to row Amed I. This was all a lovely blue pha Theta house acting as hostesses,
council University College is the largest of the tive basis and unless one graduates in lected. They are Frederick Alderich around the roof of it. By a system used by Mummers the
co-educational schools, having 723. an honor group, he or she doesn't and Myron Chapin of the architectur "We saw vere ue floor. nitiates are laced on probation for a
men stu- The total enrollment in 1925-26 was amount to much. This system de- al school. These posters are to be Tut's tomb which are now in the EBut there is so much to see in the
be pres- 3760, and of this number, nearly 3250 mands, of course, that a great deal of submitted by Saturday morning, Nov. museum in Cairo. The tomb of KingEmers until they have proved their
planned wvere women. Of course, the enroll- time be spent in thorough study. 5, at Barbour bymnasium. Tnt is made of solid gold, weighs 70 tell all that we did see, concluded worth. They may, nevertheless, take
guest of mnet varies from year to year, but There is no sliding through such as pounds, and is studded with precious tis hytle wasd it was quite evident an active part in any plays produced
thehrewa durl cig pr n n lyspoue
speak tohe proportion of women to men re- we have here. Nor is'there time for a DIRECTOR FAVORS and semi-precious stones, turquoise, ve ra erson who did, i-that year.
mains about the same, student to work his way through carnelian, jade. King Tut ruled from dTeiiae ilaecareog.
"In passing, I might explain just school. One who attempts this must WOE N'S SPORTS the age of 15 until he was 23, and in Te meting oflMhmmersaatewhith
ig to at- what the University of London is," be under a heavy handicap or else Mhyn r x -nceil Viking left Princeton net meeting of Mummers at which
ierhs-+tose eghtL years cnurdsx cou- \'celVkigletPineo time they will present a play whih
eir hus- said Professor Wenley. "There is spread his course over a longer pe- "If sorts make a tomboy of a tries. He was allowed a scentre for O 1i 6 to ride 4,000 miles across
' ~the country on horseback in order to Ithey have written.
er Mich- nothing here to compare with it ex- riod of time. A large number of woman they have miserably failed b- each of these countries which we saw a wagr of $25,000. _rr hyain
are in- cept, perhaps, the University of Col- scholarships compensate for this, cause woman's femininity is a re- in the museuma wager of $25,000
are not umbia in New York City. The Uni- however." quisite that she should very strongly "Another thing of great interest
ins as it versity of London was founded in1903 "The type of women found in Eng- cherish." This was the statement which we visited was the 900 year old According to a report made by the
ember of -only yesterday-and comprises 34 lish universities," said Professor Wen- made by George E. Little, director of Tiversit of El Azhar. 00 sudents hiking manager, at West Virginia
owever, older institutions, scattered through- ley in conclusion, "is much higher in- the athletics at the University of Wis- Mohammedans attend this university University, 35 girls hiked 640 miles. ll-mAll Aboard
are de- out the city. One of them is actually tellectually than is found in the col-oui whe aked toWhat etent aIadteeae30tahr.Tebid
e event. 18 miles outside the city, though, of leges of this country. This is due to ns je d in participti a and there are o00 teachers. The build- for Chicagol
of the course, most of tem are fairly close the higher standards, obviously. Most ahletics.t great room, the floor covered with __NT C
ie, 4035 together. One of the colleges is 100 of the women students belong to the M itt ,firmlyadvocatesapolicysaw mr e e t
lephone years old." middle class, and very few are from of atle for awoe a wely sleep atuy. The Koranis oA. Those who are going on the W. A. A sthat
"It is extremely difficult for an what we call the upper class." f natletcs for al omen ts hll_ n., A. overnight party at Whitmore Lake (
Fi~i t~4L h"-. s'" couse tue cue uyd teu

women
ake ad-
to meet
Chicago
ad, "for
ichigan
he Wo-
RNEY
sopho-
the yel-
mped to
er-class
winning,
d in the
pionship
of the
ned in
are the
ut were
1 to 1
homore-
rupti'ons
were ne-
on the
ouls, be-
ring the
e junior
aities to
d within
lacked
the ball
chances
accurate
ace, the
for a
close of
ound its
t dribb-
carried
the field
y sever-
ly three
ying op
d at this
the re-
ved good
ba1L and
al form
h scorer
ats cred-
ile team
son and
ense for
forward
display
e to ad-
ts. Few
t of the
teen the
reshmen1
a second,
er team,
he fresh-
ush into
r backs
ack into
eld. The
mostly a
players

Aged Ladies Of County Find Protection
And Care In Anna Botsford Bach Home
"My relatives have no room for me to add to their comfort.
and my money is nearly gone. What "Every dollar given to the Home,"
shall I do?" Such is the situation fac- the report reads, "is used for the pur-
ed by many an old resident of Wash- pose specified by the donor; moving
tenaw county in this day of high expenses were covered by a check
cost of living and smaller homes. And sent by a former director. Money re-
to the women of this group, who have ceived from the Commun-iy theat
known the comforts of life and lost pays for help, heat, and general run-
them through no fault of their own, ning expenses.
Anna Botsford Bach Homeoffers the "There are 16 residents and two
needed protection and care. vacant rooms at present. Death claim-
This is the statement made in the ed three during the year, and five
1927 report of the Anna Botsford Bach applicants were admitted. Old resi-
Home. The report states further: dents of Ann Arbor are given the
"Once a room is paid for, from their preference, and the board of directors
own funds, or with the help of is always glad to cooperate with
friends, all worry ends - doctor friends of the applicants to make it
nurse, clothing, and burial are ' possible to keep them here amid old
vided. New friends and new interests associations rather than break their
bring back the smiles and increased hearts by sending them away among
strength, and the fears of old age strangers."
lee. Visit them and see if there is a
place in the city where a dollar goes GIVE DISCOUNT TO LEAGUE
farther or a kind word is remembered
longer." Again this year a few Ann Arbor
Last year's red-letter day was Feb. stores are giving discounts for the
24, when all "went visiting" for the benefit of the Women's League. A
day, and the board of directors of five per cent discount on all cash
the Home packed up and moved ev- sales is being offered by Morrill's in
erything from North State street to the Arcade, and Jacobson's is giving
the new building on West Liberty a ten per cent discount.
street. All the rooms were ready for In order that the League may re-
occupancy when they were brought ceive the discount it is always neces-
home at 5:30 o'clock. Each one found sary that the purchaser request the
her own things in her own room, favor. This is a requirement of Good-
and some were quite overcome by the hew's Flower Shop, also, where a ten
beautiful gifts friends had brought in per cent discount will be given.
"Kweeping Pace with Fashion"

r
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men DL,_nesay, nevsuuMcourse, the chief study in the uni-
not be as intensive for a woman as versity.
for a man who is more fitted for phys- "Were there many women without
ical exertion by his natural physical veils in Egypt?" Miss Lytle was ask-
make sip." ed.
The sports that Mr. Little believes r"WoV saw some women without

women may very profitably engage in
are hockey, tennis, volley ball, indoor
baseball, swimming and golf. "Golf is
especially good," he affirms, "because
in the first place it makes possible
the getting of those things which are
essentially necessary for physical de-
velopment, namely, sunlight and fresh
air, and then of course the exercise
is beneficial."
Mr. Little cites four reasons why
athletics are a splendid thing for wo-
men. These are that exercise aids
physical development, sportsmanship1
aids moral development, 'team games
develop a spirit of cooperation and
knowledge of games may be of great
benefit as carry over sports whent
one is out of college.
Miss Mary Blythe of Cook, Nebraska,
edits and publishes the Cook Courier.

veils," she replied, "but a great many
TOURNAMENT TO BE HELD
FOR INTER-HOUR TEAMS
With the completion of the intra-
mural hockey tournament on Satur-
d cay, a tournament will be started be-
tween inter-hour teams. The begin-
ning round will be made up of 8 teams
which will pay a straight elimination
tourney.
The fir;t ames will take place at-
er Nov. 7, the time and field to be
announced in Sunday's Daily.
Every hour of instructed hockey is
going to be represented. When two or
more classes meet at the same hour,
eliminating games will be played; this
round will be completed before Nov.

will meet at 5 o'clock Saturday at
Barbour gymnasium. Bring blankets
and money for food which is to be
provided. The party will break up
in time to come home for Sunday
night dinner. All women interested
are invited to come.
Athena will hold its formal initia
tion at 5:30 o'clock, Tuesday, Nov. 8,
in the Athena room. After the initia-
tion a banquet will be given for the
initiates at the Haunted Tavern.

POSTER CONTEST
Posters for the Panhellenic
ball must be in by 12 o'clock to-
morrow at Barbour gymnasium.
The judges for the contest will
be rMyron Chapin and Frederick
Aldrich of the School of Archi-
tecture and they are very anxi-
ous to have all the posters Sat-
urday afternoon.

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Flower Special

$2.00 Worth of Cut Flowers

N eWDresses
Beautiful new line of fall dresses in one and two-piece
models, all the latest colors-materials of crepe, satin,
georgette, twill and jersey-Sizes 13 to 40.

Special

for Saturday

$1.00

SMART

SHOES

Ann Arbor Floral Co.

New arrivals

for

every

affair

T14P MOCgT TNTT1.RESTTMC

1 a T m' V11

"Directf

$785

:rom Paris"
MODE3-
from arri-
E ,

Campus Florist
The Flower Shop

122 E. Liberty

Phone 6215

I

Negligees, Robes, Scarfs, Teddys, Hosiery
323 So. Main Street

Lwauumw

Ii

Look
in
The Mirror
Beauty Shop
For
Soap-sud Shampoos
in

'
8
s
8t
s
8
tt
s!I ,
s

As illustrated-charming black velvet Ti-pump with satin
heel-a triumphant style hit just arrived.
See our window for many other beautiful styles
Suedes-Patent and Satins, $4.85 to $8.50

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