SATUTU5AY, AP~Lt 20, 190
0 A IIV
- - _; -
i, . k . .a.y., . .-. ,...r... :....... t
ICAN ASSOCIATN Free-Lance Writer Believes Literary Spring Fashions Usher In New Fabrics
World Over-crowded By Colle WeTdW
,,*&a*~~~g Women, That Find Favor With College Women
f [WU~AN~ IT ILL I E LU Mrs. Dorothy Dunbar Bromley, enough jobs for those who come to: UI iJING IP GNew styles, new fabrics, and even
well known free-lance magazine New York looking for them." new colors does the college woman
ANN A ROR [RIwriter, did editing and advertising In preparation for this kind of Iemasd of the clothes which make
work in various book publishing work Mrs. Bromley believes that p r Spring wardrobe. It is for
companies until three years ago actual newspaper training is tha this reason that the stores which
i when she began writing magazine very best thing. She said if you cater to Miss Michigan must buy
ROGRAM OF CONVENTION articles. Her ,second article appear- are doing free-lance work you must R E H E A R S A L ASSIGNMENTS with an eye to her highly indi-
WILL BEGIN WITH LUNCHEON ed in "Harper's Monthly Magazine" have an idea that is salable, not W I L L B E M A D E vidualized demands rather than to
IN UNION BALL ROOM to which she has been a frequent merely the ability to write good MONDAY the present country-wide sweep of
contributor ever since. prose. Clear concise English is a fashion.
AL WOMEN ARE INVITED Wheix questioned as to the place necessary tool, but original ideas PLANS ARE GOMPLETED For her has been created the new
of women in her field, Mrs. Bromley and an enthusiastic approach to _"companionate" print ensembles,
nivrsiy, Coe and Normal said, "There is little discrimination each fresh subject are what count 'Who Wish To Change Their lovely two piece creations of chif-
DveasTollee anTksorm against women in the magazinei the long run. Mrs. Bromley ad W Groups Sh ld See fon frock and crepe coat in dupli-
Deans To Hear Talks On field, less than in most other lines ded that 'free-lance magazine writ- Miss Johnson cate patterns, simply because this
catecatters, smply ecausnthi
Eof professional work. However, both ing is the most profitable but the
women r n nthe magazine and the publishing most insecure type of journalism." With eleven groups completely
Woamnisproientw iresearchworlds are overcrowded with college I do not believe in schools of
ad-, ome wo lcktranig nd av ; d no bleve n cholsof IN E1SON TALKS ONI
ad administrative work are to ad- women who lack training and have journalism," she continued, "be-, cast, the Freshman Pageant has
ess the meetings of the Michigan no special aptitude. There are not cause every write'r needs first of all,; taken definite shape, and rehearsal
ssoclation of Deans of Women, a rich background in the fields of have already started. Every oneO
liih is to convene here next week art, literature, and science. It is who is scheduled to rehearse on
id in connection with the Michi- PROMIN T i or r obvious that such a background Monday should be at Barbour gym,
can best be obtained in literary col- without fail, as the assignment of Professor W. D. Henderson, Direc-
in Schoolmasters' convention. The i leges. The research, assemblage of !Ifinal rehearsal days will be made tor of the University of Michigan
arlUnram for the deans' associationUismaterial, and the actual writing of then. Tuesday and Thursday pra- Extension Division, spoke to the
confined to one day, Friday, April Ia history thesis ought to be goodItices will remain as they are now. first general session of the Michi-
i, and all University women are training for journalism. Women should appear in either gan Parent-Teacher Association in
vited to the meetings which will Glditsc And Reinhardt Brmenting on the ordinary wo- gym suit, dancing costume or bath- Lansing, Wednesday afternoon
.held that day. GeishAdRihrtBigLnig Wdedy atron
T poam as Messages To A. A. U. W. At men's page Mrs. Bromley said, "I ing suits at all rehearsals. April 17th, on the subject, "The
The program has been arranged INe rl sdon't think I can give an opinion- Any freshman who is scheduledC
open with a luncheon for the New Orleans I don't read them enough. Perhaps in a dance, but who prefers to beC and teook."eIn tha-
embers of the association at 12 that is because I doubt their value desthesminstrelgdessdthesimportaHenderson opksi-
lock in the Union ball room. DISCUSS CURRENT EVENTS They are too full of domestic advice either Miss Ione Johnson, of the the life of the child. Henderson's
icy Elliott, of the Sherrard In- --I and stale syndicate features. I re- physical education department, or add h the
rmediate school, Detroit, is the Members of the American Asso- sent the tendency to restrict wom- Dorothy Felske, chairman of dan- year's work of the Committee on
.airman of the program, and a ciation of University Women, at en's interests to puddings and fash- ces immediately. The rehearsal off Chidren's, reading in the Michigan
eaker of national reputation, their biennial convention in New ions. I think I resent more parti- any group scheduled for today will Parent-Teacher Association.
iose niame has not yet been an- Orleans listened to talks by ,Dr. cularly the segregation itself." not take place, according to Miss After Professor Henderson's ad-
d l the themeof Soomas- Ellen Gleditsch, president of the Mrs. Bromley regarded the Michi- Johnson. dress the Committee distributed to
a International Federation of Un-gan Daily as "one of the sturdiest Groups Meet By Schedule all Conference delegates a list en-
s r alversity Women, a leading scientist college newspapers I have seen.f In Group I, which meets at 4:00 titled "More Books That Every
Dt anon, the uer yin the field of radio-activity, and a Practical work on the Daily must be o'clock Monday,Wednesday, Friday Child Should Know," comprising
n the afternoon, the university, professor in the Norwegian univer- one of the most desirable forms of and Saturday are Ehrlich-20; and. about 50 of the ranking titles of
liege, and normal school deans sity of Oslo, and by Dr. Aurelia 'student activity." McIntosh-10. * th f th ott of the
Sto meet separately from the Henry Reinhardt, president of Mi~is -Group II, the Village Children leading publishers of children's
Ch school deans. ogin Oakland, California, and meets at 7:15 o'clock Wednesday, books.
it the meeting of university, col the woman who seconded the nom- wMystery NOVe l evening and 10:00 o'clock Saturday There was also distributed a re
i, and normal school deans, ination that placed Herbert Hoover Published By Alumna morning: Bowe-41; Babbit-79; print of The Three Owls page
uch' is scheduled for 2:30 o'clock, in the White House. Bradley-71; Cook-70; Ely-48 ' from the Spring Announcement of
. Grace Manson, of the Bureau Dr. Gleditsch brought a message Frances HickoCietcher '15 is Ferrin-40; Gore-27; Haapamaki "Books", New York Herald-Tribune
Uiversity Reseaich of the Uni- encouraging intellectual under- 'ah o r tp ' -82; French-33; Weigel-24; Qua- weekly literary review. This reprint
isity of Michigan, will speak on standing between nations. She said. the author of a recently published ton--25; Harwith-38; Kirby-39; was made available through the
Study of Relationship Between in part that the product of the mystery novel, "An Eye for an Eye." Meslin-81; Greenwald-32; Mc- ourtesy of Miss Ane Carroll Moore
cparation and Probable Success (world's intellectual thought should The book was published by hale, Dowll-52: Schrmser '63. of y s Departme ofr
the Business and Professional j be one. But she held that the di- 'Cushman, Flint of Boston. Group III, the Chineyswceps the New York Public Library and
14d." The second talk, by Dr. , meets at 4:00 o'clock Monvday WedteNwYrHradTiu.
zabeth Conrad, deanofkwoyen versity of customs and culture, the Most of the newspaper comments : ' G the New York Herald-Tribune.
theMicign Satecoleg, wllvariations of living and -of the on "An lase For An Eye" have been !nesday and Friday: 'Gardner--1;I Other notable features of the.
the chign State college, wi human mind must always remain xtremely favorable. In the opi Koch--80; Hiscock-78; White-67; educational program of the Chil
ycFailure a Sucess in a intact among the nations, if life is ion of the New York Herald-Trib- Musslewhite-61; Rcberts-49; Con dren's Reading Committee during
mi alueadSucs. nate e or ead-ro stas-4;Crlree -3; rbigRteps earnhavemibee thestate
oup of Freshmen Women." to be picturesque and interesting. une, the book is, "warranted to give --47Gallneye - 6; Gribling- the past year have been the state-
Allow Time For Discussion Stresses National Cooperation you the creeps. Very readable." 5; ,Graham-22; Wet -35. wide project of loan exhibits of the
Miss Lydia I. Jones, clean or Commending the committee onThe Springfield Union of Spring- Group IV, the Milkmaids, meets best books for children, together
State Nor- intellectual co-operation of the field, Mass., declared "It is an in- at 4:30 Tuesday and Thursday: D. ith many talks to local associa-
men at the Michigan SLageaftNtinsNDrrM- r-
1 college, is to give the third League of Nations, Dr. Gleditsch tensely readable book with a plot Millar-2; M. Millar-3; Howell-8; tions in the interest of more and
k, "An Informal Discussion of spoke of the "spots of light" al- well worked out and in which the Notnagel-50; Kitzmiller-54; Good- better books for Michigan children.
ne of the More Evident Social ready enriching the attempts at element of suspense is constantly ng-58; Amendt-75; Pasco-34. iThese talks were made possible
ladjustments in the Average international friendship, and re- Imaintained.' The author shows Group V, the Highlanders, meets through the cooperation of the Uni-
lege Woman"Following this minded her hearers that in time herself capable of handling the t 7:30 Wednesday evenng: Walk- versity of Michigan Extension Divi-
there will be questionsand each spot would grow and brighten complex situations she has created inshaw-69; Jenney-62 Supe-76; sion.
wle ioo a until they mingled in one brilliant so that the interest of the reader Highley-72.
he two talks which are to fea- light. In some future time, this in- never lags."1 Group VI, the Shepherds and Leith-55; Levy-26.
e the nmeeting of the high school ternational leader foresees that the Mrs. Cretcher published the book 'Shepherdesses, meets at 3:00 Tues- Group IX, the Butterfly dance
elements of pure science and pure . day and Thursday: Guenther-17; I meets at 4:00 Monday, Wednesday,
ns' section arktobegivengudsbyhh eh -underhrdmaidentaseghs Hunt-21; Rosenfeld-50; Sinn- Friday and Saturday: Gardner-51;
s Grace S. Clark, of Hastings, understanding, which are the coin- 'now residing in Pittsburgh, Pa. 64'aae-5;Gae-6 erhy4;Hay-1 c an
I by Miss Bertha Pulford, of mon property of all, may be trans- 64; Kananen-65; Glaser-66. Hershey-43; Healy-12; McLean-
thern high school, Detroit. The lated into the individual national- loted $20,000,000 out of a total edu- Give Complete Program 114; Malcolm-31; Larmee-4.
fner will speak on "The Chang- ism of each country. cational appropriation of $46,000,-.. Group VII, the Country dancesI Group X, the Woodsmen, meets
Curriculum," while Miss Pul.. "The modern child is born into 000. "This tremendous need for meets at 5:00 Monday, Wednesday from 4:00 to 5:00 on Tuesday,
Sis to talk on "The Community the new conception of world friend- education does not mean that there and Friday. Men: Haynes-6; Thursday and Saturday: Braun--
on and the Individual Adjust- ship. For oncoming generations in- is no culture in Mexico," Miss Pala- Twiggs-73; Mongonery-60; Fin- 23; Rayburn-19; Lough-18; Up-
,ts ternational understanding will be cios explained. "The wealthy peo-'berg-45. Women: McCarthy-37; son-56; McCarty- 7; Malcolm-
Will Announce Meeting Place as natural as eyes and hair." ple have always been beautifully Inch-59; Bray-53; Sitton-46. 31; Elsworth-68.
ooms for the meetings of the Dr. Reinhardt Gives Address educated. Virtually everybody of Group VIII, the Balloon Dance Group XI, the Morris dance, meets
sections of the deans' conven- , The interdependence of indivi- any means at all is a musician and meets at 4:00 Monday, Wednesday, from 4:00 to 6:00 on Monday, Wed-
i have not yet been arranged duals, groups, and nations. and the an artist." Friday and Saturday: Waterman- nesday, Friday and Saturday: Hin-
they will be announced before correlation of efforts to prevent evil The money will be used, she 11; Haines-6; Sargent-29; Bates cy-9; Felske-44; La Rowe-43;
day of the convention. Ethel and foster good also was the theme pointed out, not for elementary -1; Hincy--9; Ansorge-30; Fran- Haines-6; Waterman-11; Birdzell
se of the Detroit City Teachers' of Dr. Reinhardt, who has served school teaching, but to raise the cis-25 Felske-44; La Rowe-43; -77; Eagels (Mrs.)-74; Supe-76.
young woman choses her clothes
with a view tot matching them
rather than wear the plain dress
and figured coat that the fashion
Clever little.skirts pleated all the
way )around fitted on a yoke are to
be worn with the very latest tuck-
in blouses or a "whoopee" sweater in
a complementing color. Priced reas-
onably, these sweaters embody the
latest bit of fashion modernisfn,
having delightfully fantastic de-
signs appliqued on or woven into
the wool itself. For lthe golfing,
miss, and so new that thus far only
the samples have come in, are the
ratonet sporting togs in high and.
pastel shades, and guaranteed not
to stretch, these should prove de-
servedly popular this Spring.
Lace dresses combined with chif-I
fon cocktail jackets are exceedingly
lovely for the fraternity dances,
and what for the formal parties
could be more beautiful thanI
the new evening gowns fash-
ioned of chiffon and tulle in very
latest chartreuse or the nasturtium
shades? With these it is possible
to match the transparent velvet
coats now shown in practically all
of the jewel shades.
Hats and coats vie with the
dresses for versatility of material-
and, style. The, former are shown
particularly in ballibuntal, bakou,
and felt for street and campus.
wear, matching if you please the
ensembles. Hair hats with less tail-
ored lines are one of the best fab-
rics shown for dress wear, and
range from thedvery narrowest of
brims to the droopiest of them.
These are particularly lovely with,
the somewhat more feminine chif-~
fon dresses and the velvet coats.
Could there be any footwear styles
that are more flattering than the
shoes which are now being dis-
played? Those in the new sun-tan
shades are exceptionally good at,
present and with these are worn'
slightly lighter hose. For those
e s A.tA.MAKES PLANS
FOR ANNUAL CEREMONY
Lantern Night Is Outstandng
Event Of Year For
One of Michigan's most beautiful
ceremonies will be celebrated on
the evening of May 5, when the
annual Lantern Night rites will be
observed. The ceremony, under
the direction of the Women's Ath-
letic Association, follows a picnic
supper and the staging of the
Lantern Night is the most out-
standing event of 'the year for
Michigan, women. It is the only
custom of the graduation ceremo-
nies which includes all four classes.
The theme is the pasage of the
Michigan woman through her col-
lege years. The senior women, in
their caps and gowns, pass their
lighted lanterns on xto the juniors,
who in turn present the soph-
omores with fSower-garlanded hoops
through which the 'seniors march.
Plans for this year's ceremonies
have not yet been completed, but
they are progressing rapidly under
the direction of Betty Smither, '29,
president of the W. A. A.,( ancd
promise to rival those of any pre-
Two Faculty Members
Are Married Quietly
Miss Martha Guernsey of 'the
psychology department and Pro-
fessor Walter F. Colby of the
physics department were quietly
married on April eleventh. The
ceremony was performed by Rev.
Henry Lewis at the home of the
bride in Ann Arbor, with Professor
H. M. Randallr and Elwood D.
Guernsey as the only adtenoants.
Following their return from Wash-
ington, Mrs. Colby will continue
_- --- ----ALL - - -- -- - -.
who prefier a completely. matching her work in psychology.
ensemble the most desired style of!
footwear are shown in a number of i;New York.-Al Lassman, New
'the pastel shades, extremely fragile York university football captain, is
in appearance and yet because of going back to the hospital for
the dull kid leather very easy to further treatment due to an injury
keep looking smart.I last November.
The Print and Book Shop
A SPECIAL SALE
well-known modern authors
BEGINNING APRIL 20th
college, is the chairman of the uni- a
versity, college, and normal school r
xeans, while Lydia Jones, Cooley c
ihigh school, ' Detroit, is chairman Y
of the high school deans.
Arrangements for reservations v
for the delegates to the convention d
Shave been under the supervision of t
Miss Ethel G. Dawbam, the social 0
director of the Martha Cook build- b
Posters For Pageant
To Be Judged TodayIa
Posters for the Freshman Pageant
contest are due today in Barbour
gym, where they will be received at
a desk in the hall. There will be
a first and second prize awarded
for the two best posters, and one
; of these will be used for the cover
of the Lantern Night program.
Honorable mention will be given
the third best poster.
The posters will be on exhibition
r at the installation2banquet which
is to be held May 23 in the Wm
a n's Athletic Building when the
newly elected officers will be in-
- ° 1111U1 lllllfll[111111111111111
as chairman of the international Indians from an apathy settled on
elations committee of the Ameri- them by the miserable poverty in
an association during the past which most of them live. The In-
'ear. dians have been so abject, Miss
Miss Adelia Palacios of the Uni- Palacios declared, that they must be'
ersity of Mexico also spoke to the taught even to laugh. A very defi-,
elegates at the convention, telling ( nite program of instruction has al-
hem that the education of '1,000,- ready been mapped out including
00 Indian children throughout the courses ranging from industrial
jogs, swamps, and mountains of j arts to physical education.
Mexico is the task which the Mex- --
can government has set itself. Washington, Pa. - Andy Kerr,
Mexico To Educate Indians Washington and Jefferson football
For education of the Indians coach, has resigned to accept the
alone, the government has just al- head coach job at Colgate.
Rouge and Powder
CHARLES of the
A wonderful extra service
for our patrons.- To insure
against inferior rouge and
powder bleedings, we have
secured this co-operation of
CHARLES of the RITZ, Pre-
mier Beautician of New York
and Paris. A personal repre-
sentative of his is now on
hand here to serve you. She
will blend for you the precise
shades of powder and rouge
suited to your particular com-
plexion. Your special formulas
will then be recorded and you
may obtain them at any time.
Take sadvantageyof this
unique service today.
llll i ill ill11~ I[ I i 111 11111BtIl 1111111111 111111isll1tl111 Il1lil1111 11111111111 I III II
A RE-GROUPING OF
Three Special Groups
i *1 .95
F L A T . C EPES N EW (SPRINC COLORS
GEORCE TT ES NEW SPRING STYLES
PRINTS SIZES 14 to 46
-vry rss superior M. value to the price
s N EW SH IP ME NT S
Sixty-live braed new coats rep-
$24 75 'reeting the utmost mn style and$7 =
$24.75 ~value have just been put into $75
stock this week.
Beautiful dressy models mostly
= $39.75 furimed-nywithcapes$29.75a
an acrs ihbracoh-,
Plays An Important Part in Making
Your Costume a True Ensemble.
t 5 \
To add a smart touch to a black, navy or printed
costume, long strands of red beads of various
sizes, $1.25 . . . choker necklaces with round or flat
beads, 50c and up... or flat red stones set in silver
or gold, $1.25 to $5.
The classic pearl necklace will enhance any frock's