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May 15, 1929 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1929-05-15

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

SEDNESDAY, MAY 15, 129

M I C H I AN DAILY

PAGE FIVL5

._ TH.v.mICHIGA DAIL

PAGE 1'tV!

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NT 0PCM I NM Y0ESeniors Decide Date I
.. ... Of Annual Breakfast. LANT

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,UI lOU-Il VVIIUUL UII ILU VI U111II IL L 1IIIU

rioGRAM PILANNED BY W.
P tOVIDES FOR MANY
ENTERTAINMENTS

A. A.

l50 GIRLS ATTEND MEET
Dances From Freshman Pageant
Presented To Groups
At Field House
Play-day, in which inter-school
competition is substituted by
friendly inter-group competition,
is the keynote of the High School
Sports Conference that is being
sponsored by W. A. A and at which
more than 150 high school girls from
cities and 'towns in the vicinity of
Ann Arbor are attending. The con-
ference opened at noon yesterday
in the Women's Athletic building.
because of the postponement of
Lantern Night, at which the del-
egates were to have been guests,.
much of the original program had
to be changed.
Luncheon served in the field
House yesterday' noon opened- the
conference. Girls from the Univer-
sity High 'School were responsible
for the entertainment and present-
ed an original entertainment. Fol-
lowing the luncheon, the initial
imeeting of the conference was held
'and Betty Smither, '29, acquainted
the girls with the activities of W.
A. A., Margaret Bush, '30, told of
the work of the Women's League.
and Miss Laurie Campbell discussed
the University Department of Phys-
ical Education. Before the delegates
assembled for the conference pic--
t.u,e at 3 o'clock many of them
went:: through the League. Imme-c
diately after the picture was taken
they divided into groups for the
treasure hunt. Four prizes, Mich-
igan banners, were presented to
the :individual winners and punch I
anld'wafers were served to all who
took .part. Group discussions closed
the afternoon program.
Because of weather conditions,
the 'picnic supper was eaten in theI
field, house. The evening enter-t
tainment then consisted of a cam-
pus movie, presentation of parts oft
the Freshman Pageant, bowling,t
g9mes, swimming at the Union and
dancing at the field house until 9.
'o'clock.c
In case of rain today, the Play-
day will be held in Barbour gym-
4'aium. At the luncheon in the{
Athletic building this - noon Mar-*
gery Davis, president of the Univer-j

sity high school W. A. A., a visit-
ing delegate, Dr. Margaret Bell, and
Miss Elizabeth Halsey, visiting pro-
fessor from Iowa State Universityl
will be the speakers. Discussion
groups, a tour of the campus, and!
tea will precede the official closing.
of the conference which will be
held at 5 o'clock this afternoon.
NOTICE
The Senior Education School
Banquet will, be given tonight at1
5:30 instead of last night at 6:30,
as planned.
Graduate Appointed
Head Of Department
Of Zoology At Smith
Myra B. Sampson, who received
her Masters, '14, and her Ph. D.
'26 at Michigan, was recently ap-
pointed head of the Department
of Zoology at Smith. She has been
in that department since 1910. She
was a member of the University of
Michigan ecology expedition to
Texas in 1914, and received ani
American Association of University
IWomen traveling fellowship atl
Smith, 1921.
UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON.
-Students and professors are un-
animous.in support of the marriage
of undergraduates as a factor in
raising marks. They believe that
undergraduate marriage tends to
make the students settle down and
pay better attention to class room
studies.
SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY.-In the
future admission to the Syracuse
University will be based on charac- t
ter and personality in addition to l
intellectual attainment. This fac-I
tor has not entered into considera-1
tion before..

Traditional Breakfast And Play
Will Be Held In League
On June 15
For the last time senior women
will have an opportunity to meet as
a group at the traditional senior
breakfast to be held on Saturday,
June 15, this year. Being the last
chance to get together before the
elose of school with the added at-
traction of being held for the first
time in the League, it'is expected to
be well attended this year.
The breakfast is held at 9:30
o'clock Saturday morning and is
lowed, according to tradition, by
the Senior play. The play will be
presented in the League theater at
11 o'clock. It has been the custom.
in former years for a senior woman'
to be the author of the play, but
this year a committee has been se-
lected to choose a play not written
by a senior. The time of the try-
outs for the play will be announced
later.
An interesting and amusing tradi-
tion connected with the breakfast
is that of making every woman who
has become engaged during the
year partake of a slice of lemon
from..a plate which is passed around.
The committeeshas announced for
the breakfast are: Ellen Grinnell,
finance: Ardath Johnson, pro-
grams; Katherine Ohming, decora-
tions; Theodore Maloy, entertain-'
ment; Edna Mower, director of the
play.
Tickets for the breakfast and the
play will be given out. at the same
time. Announcement of the date
of the sale will be made later, but it
is certain that it will be before ex-
aminations begin.
TEN.NIS TEAMS WILL
PLAY IGHLAND PAR:K
Highland Park Junior College
tennis players will be the guests of
W. A. A. for a series of friendly in-
ter-competitive tennis matchesr
here Friday afternoon. The games,
will begin at 3 o'clock. Instead of,
playing Michigan vs. Highland
Park, the contests, which will con- -
sist of singles, doubles, and novice'
matches, will have combinations of
University and Highland Park play-
ers competing with each other.
The purpose of the matches will
be to interest the guests in the
University W. A. A. activities.

,FRESHMAN PAGEANT
TO BE HELD TONIGHT
TRADITIONAL RAIN CAUSES
POSTPONEMENT; PLANS
ARE NOT CHANGED
LUNCHES TO BE OBTAINED'
Pageant Will Start At 6 O'clock;
Lantern Night Procession
Will Follow
Because of the unfortunate in-
clement weather, the entire Lan-
tern Night ceremony was postpon-
ed from last night to tonight. It
will take place tonight at Palmer
field exactly as scheduled for last
night.
The Freshman Pageant will start
at 6 o'clock, and will be followed
by the procession at 7:30 o'clock
as planned. The Varsity band will
play from 7 o'clock on. Box lunches
have been ordered by the luncheon1
committee for today instead of yes-
terday, and those who have ordered
them can procure them as pre-
viously announced by 5 o'clock at
the checking desk in the Women's
Athletic building.
Marie Hartwig, '29, captain of the
line of march, asks that the leaders
and aides 'follow the same schedule
as they were to do yesterday. Di-
rections for the line of march may
be found in either yesterday's..or
Sunday's Daily.

Latest Fashions Interested Women Of CLASS BASEBALL
Ancient Times, Says James E. Dunlap
Interclass baseball will start to-
James E. Dunlap, Associate Pro- business, the couple had to settle morrow with two games. The Fresh-
fesor of Latin and Greek, said that their difficulties in other ways. men will play the Sophomores,-and
women in ancient times thought as A law of 215 B. C. forbade women the Juniors will fight it out with
much, if not more, about the latest to possess more than one-half the Seniors. Both games begin at
fashions 'in clothes as women to- ounce of gold, or to wear a dress 4:15 promptly. Everyone is invited
of different colors, but the law was to look on.
day. Propertius, an early Roman I repealed in a short time. Roman The scorers are requested -to re-
poet, in one of his verses tells his' ladies might dance, but if they port at the field house at 4 o'clock
sweetheart she would be just danced too well they were the sub- Thursday.
swethartsh woldbeJU~ a~io* ,f rlrno^ ,,:4-..r-Thnc wh ar i~s to tho htn

charming in his eyes if she were 1 setuofaaverse criticism
not in the latest style. The Roman'
woman loved costume jewelry and I IOWA.-The last issue of
spent hours dressing her hair in Frivol, Iowa University, for
elaborate fashion, piling it high on year is in defense of co-eds.
her head. She received much at-
tention and the lot of a happily
situated woman was most pleasant.
"However, if a woman was left
destitute there was no way bytF=
which she might support herself.
Women as a rule were not in bus-
iness nor could they own property
in their own name until a late date.
There were learned and intellec-
tual women in ancient times. We
have poems by the Greek poetess,
Sappho, and a number of love
poems by a Roman woman, Sulpicia.
A girl received little, formal educa-
tion, marrying young. -Sometimes
we read of a husband undertaking
the task of educating his wife.
A man was usually at least ten.
years older, if not more, than his
wife, a Roman girl being bethrothed
at the age of fourteen and married
by the time she was sixteen. The
property of a girl was in the hands
of her husband who received it
from her father as a dowry. If a
man wished to divorce his wife
without good cause he had to return
her dowry, and as this was not al-
ways possible, the money either
having been spent or invested in

se 6 uwr U are goingLoUe Dan-
quet on May 22, should not forget
to sign up at the field house. ' In-
the stallation of' the new W. A. A. offi-
this Icers will be held, and baseball
awards given.

YL5
}.-\

as pictured
WHITE KID
MID NITE BLUE
BLONDE KID
DULL BLACK
High or baby Louis heels
85

4't v
.
,

Summer is hard on stockings
. ou will be glad to
see the new shades and styles
we're showing for' summer.
Not expensive, either all silk
VAN RAALTE stocking
for as little as

$195apr.

VAN RAALTE
.,& SL OC/zLU.r

MORGAN
of the Uni
are resumir
smoking ro
dulge in ti
sorting to1
method of

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it

TOWN, W. Va.-Women
versity of West Virginia
ng their fight to obtain
oms where they can in-
he; practice without re-
the present undesirable
smoking in downtown
c.

Hos icr Scclion, Main Floor

.7 ,fl.I"dI, . .I"./.l./. +1

Ml

,:.

Save Tij
Call 961E
THE BLUE E
HAIR SH(
and. make an Appo
for that Hair Cut
MR. BARTLE
formerly witht
J. L. Hudson C
at no extra co

restaurants
6
BIRD
aP
intment
twith
TT
the
JO.
cost

After College

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ACOBSON'S

" C/iester/iec/

preferred!

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X1,

Which Path
Will You FollowI
To the left - a path of uncertainty,
guesswork and error on which you may
never reach success.
To the right-a path of confidence. ace
curacy and knowledge that should guide
you to business leadership.
If you choose the path to the right, Babe
eon institute can serve you-and serve
you wel. AND now is the time to act.
Send for Booklet!
Every College man who is ambitious to
succeed in business should read our book
le "Training for Business Leadership."
ft explains in detail the work given, the
uniue eatresof our course in business
fundmenalsandhow leadership is
achieved. A copy will be sent free.
Mail this Coupon Now!
BABSON Institute

Versatile, Smart and Charming
These Printed Frocks in the Modern Manner
Every well-behaved wardrobe boasts its quota
of printed frocks-and every one will want sev-
eral of these new prints in the modern manner.
Using geometric, aboriginal, and conventional
motifs--with splashy brilliant summer colors
cool and gay-smart and tasteful.

N

IJhe s/ory ttold that a certain man once imi-
portuned a famous financier for a loan involv-
ing a considerable amount of money. "I cannot
give you the cash," the magnate is said to have
replied,"but I'll let you walk arm in arm with
tae across the floor of the Stock Exchange."
Pardon our enthusiasm, but it's a good deal like
that with aman andhiscigarette.To beseensmok-
ing a Chesterfield, for example, is to be marked as a
gentleman, a scholar, and a judge ofgood tobacco!

Kettucky Colonel or swashbuckling corporal
in the Royal Mounted-Wall Street magnate or
dashing cowman of Cheyenne-a Chesterfield
smoker is entitled to respect (and yes, even
credit!) from his fellows.
Go where you will, you'll find Chesterfield
everywhere admitted to the inner, circle of
those in the know. Such endorsement was
earned-by good tobacco and taste-with six
million voting.

$29.7s

to $59.50

119318 Wellescy Av.,BabonPark Mass. I

I n

I

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