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October 03, 1928 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1928-10-03

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



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Object of Party Is
Friendship Betweei
Teach Tradit
Eleanor Cook, '31,
general chairman of ti
Spread during a meet:
omore women held la
afternoon in Sarah Ca
hall. The nine coma
bers who will assist
work have been names
Helen Wilson, "Marga
Isabel Rayen, Kather
ray, Jane Yearnd, F14
my, Elizabeth Sunderl
Swift, and Katherine
In her talk before t
the sophomore clas

SpREAD Barbour Fellowships Are Awarded ToAII
Foreign Women For Service In Orient
As a special honor and distinc- Michigan and shown excellence in;
tion for service and teaching in scholarship, familiarity with Eng-
their native lands, Barbour fel- 5 lish, a high character, and super- Miss Beatrice Johnson, adviser
lowships, for the first time, have for qualities of leadership.
been given to three Oriental wom- "Every effort is made to make of women, has succeeded in placing
en, Lucy Wong, China; E. K. Jan- 'these women who come from Jap- a large number of women students
ILL BE AT aki, India; and Sugi Mibai, Japan, an, China, India and the Philip- in part-time positions of various
M'IITTEE according to Miss Beatrice Johnson, pines feel at home," said Miss kinds since the beginning ot
All adviser of women, who is in Johnson. "We ..try to meet them inss. eThgh einningnson
charge of all foreign women stu- at the train and from then on classes. Through Miss Johnson,
dents. \ smooth the way for them. This women who are interested in earn-
LN SPEAKS "Barbour scholarships have been year all the students are living in ing part of their college expenses
given from year to year," Miss dormitories, which gives them the by working for board and roomby
to Promote Johnson continued, "ever since opportunity of mingling with 'y o o an o other
n Classes, Levi Barbour visioned the good American girls and learning their typing, or doing any of the other
ions that trained women might do in customs." kinds of work in which women
their native countries. Now, Bar- In addition to the three Barbour engage, are able to obtain employ-
was elected bour fellowships have been added fellows, this year there are eleven ment.
to the scholarships, allowing grad- new Barbour scholars and thirteen Miss Johnson estimates that
he Freshman uate students to work on their de- women who have been reappoint- some 65 women have been place
ing of Soph- grees without financial strain or ed. Among the new women are: in positions where they work for
te yesterday worry and without having to do Sharkeshwari Agha, Jji-lih Bao, their board and room. Only about
outside work, through a stipend Martha Choy, Yung Hao eng, four or five work for their room
aswell Angell alloted for this purpose. Lai-wing Fung, Kathryn Kim, alone, but approximately 70 are
nittee mem- "To receive the fellowship," Miss Zing Whai Ku, Aley Checho Kure- ern t board. Some ypn
her in the Johnson went on, "the woman yan, Tomo Tambe, Ken Tokuzawa, and stenographic positions have
d as follows: must have heceived her M. A. from and Violet Wu. Those who have been made available through Miss
ret Eaman, * been reappointed are :.Mrs. Rang- Johnson's office, but most of this
ne McMur-, Notices tham Aaron, Ruth Chan, Ao Dju, sort of work is taken care ofby
orence Gim- Mrs. Caroline Hsia, Tkuko Koi- isVd lrhi h ertr'
___r___ a Sut g akk~,A Miss Vida Vlerah in the Secretary's
Wilcox. The University Girls' Glee club Nk Maria Pastrana, Shio Sa- office. Miss Johnson has also hacs
will hold tryouts again this after- openings for students as assistants
he women of noon at 4 o'clock in room 216, kanishi, Hide Sharo, Yoe Tanak4. in doctors' offices and as labora-
ns Margaret o at4cckinr,Phoebe Wong.

Casses In Rifle To
Start Next Tuesday
Beginning classes in rifle will
start next week under the direc-
tion of Captain L. M. Bricker. They
will be held every Tuesday from 4
to 6 o'clock and Friday from 1:0 to
12 o'clock. Regular squad practice
will be held on Thursday from 4
to 6.
The new range in the field house
is one of the best equipped in the
state and offers an excellent op-
portunity to learn to shoot. Be-
sides the regular matches in which
the team competes with any school
which it challenges or whose chal-
lenge it accepts, Captain Bricker
intends to enter the team in theC
national rifle meet which will be
held this winter.
The first round of the upperclass
tennis tournament must be played
off by this afternoon. The pair..-
ings are posted on the bulletin
boards at the field house and at
the gym. Players take as their
opponents the girl with the same
alphabetical letter before her name
and must get someone else to keep
Scores of the first round must
be reported to Margaret Ohlson at
3018 as soon as the match is play-
ed. Pairings for the second round
will be posted Thursday morning
at the field house, and these
matches must be played off by

Plans for the coming intramural
hockey tournament were discussed
' at a meeting of athletic managers
of dormitories and sororities held
Monday at Barbour gymnasium.
Several new rules, which are to
be presented to the W. A. A. board
for adoption, were read. They limit
the number of players on an intra-
mural team, who have won inter-
class numerals, to three, and spec-
ify that sorority women living in
dormitories must play with their
'sorority. Miss Nellie Hoover, of'
the physical education department,,
stressed the importance of appro-
priate clothes for playing, and an-
nounced that some recognition
would be given at the end of the
season to the best dressed team.
Games will begin next week and
will be played on Iionday and
Wednesday at 4 o'clock. All three
.fields will be used so that it will
not be necessary to play more than
one game an afternoon. The fields
may be used for practice on Wed-
'nesday afternoon and Saturday.
morningof ethis week. All players.
must have obtained heart and lung
O. K.'s before they may play. The
cards with these O. K.s on them
must be turned in at the office
in Barbour gymnasium by Monday,
October 8.
Univ. of Oregon-In a series of
reports by Pat Morrisette of the
English department, he has proved
that a college student experiences.
a complete reversal of taste and
judgment in literature during the
normal four year's course.


Daily Bulletin of Sportswuomen

. A. A . BADlL C
The first W. A. A. executive meet
ing to be held in the new fief
house was held last night. Afte
a spread, Betty Smither, presider
of W. A. A., welcomed the ne'
board, and then read the resigna
tions of Doris Renkenberger, vice
president, and Margaret Bus:
baseball manager. Dorothy Touf
manager of outdoor sports, wa
elected to the office of vice-presi
dent. Nominations were made fc
the other offices by the who]
board which will be submitted t
three senior members for electior
The tea which is scheduled i
the "M" booklets for Friday, Oc
5, will be held at four o'clock i
the field house. There will :
music for dancing, and also bridg
All freshmen women and their ad
visers are especially urged to corn
It was decided that the boar
meet every two weeks on Tuesda
and that the meeting be precede
by a spread. A special busines
meeting has been called for Mor
day in Barbour gym at which th
reports of the managers of sport
will be given. Several new rule
for intramural hockey were pre
sented by Dorothy Griffith, intro
mural manager, and were passe
by the board.
Yale-Seniors in a census take
here prefer a Phi Beta Kappa lk
to the "Y" earned in major sport
as a reward for their college wor.
Special this Week
Le Mur Permanent
Wave, $5.00
Open evenings by
le Worth Beauty Shoppe
300 S. State Cor. State & Lib.
Phone 21410

w..' Babcock, '3, chairman of last
year's Spread said, "Since this af-
. air will be the freshmen women's
first big night, it is expected that
each sophomore woman will on-
sider it her duty to make the enter-
" tainment as pleasant as possible."
Miss Babcock then preceded to
outline the functions of the var-
ious committees. The duty of the
sophomore women in making the
spread a success is, primarily, to
° promote a more friendly feeling
between the classes, and second-
arily, to acquaint the new wom-
en with the, traditions of freshmen
members of the Women's League.
Besides being a mixer it is ex-
. peeted that the Freshman Spread
will instruct the freshmen women
in the method of procedure in their
one campus activity, the Freshmen
i pageant. This may be accom-
plished through the members of
the 1928 pageant who will partici-
pate in the program of the eve-
"You who are sophomores and
f hostesses must remember that
these women are new in the Uni-
s ' vrsity a.nd are now frming their
~9ideas of the University and the
ap functions of the Women's League."
: Poems Of Students
Requested By Editor
Two University of Michigan wo-
men, Louisa Butler, '29, and Fran-
ces Jennings, '31, have been singu-
larly honored by requests from
" William Stanley Braithwaite for
the privilege of reprinting two of
their poems.
Braithwaite, who has become fa-
Smous as the editor of the "Maga-
zine Anthology of Verse," every year
selects a number of poems from
various literary periodicals
throughout the United States anc
edits them together in the form of
a book, and the annual collection
is regarded as the finest of its kind
by poets.
The Inlander magazine, also,
claims its share of honor, since
" both of the poems asked for by Mr.
n Brathwaite were originally printed
i in the University of Michigan pub-
lication. Miss Jennings' poem,
i "Road In The Rain," appeared in'
the May poetry issue of the maga-
zmie, and Miss Butler's verse, en-
titled "Thursday Morning," was
; taken from the April number of
the Inlander.
Both Miss Jennings and Miss
Butler come from Detroit, and have
been writing verse for a number
of years, Miss Butler especially
having had many of her poems
1 published previous to those printe
in the Inlander.
;Miss Ann Cayer s
has returned from Chicago,
where she attended the
School of Beauty Culture,
and has now
Reopened Shoppe
406 E.Liberty
Where you may have Rain
Water Shampoo, Facial, and
other lines of work.
PHONE 9471

Schoo of Music, for the benefit of
those who, were unable to come on
Monday and Tuesday.
C Exchange ..tickets for f
"Porgy" are now ready. Any-j
one willing to sell tickets per-
4 sonally is requested to call at
C the Alumni Council office,
University exchange 242. I
The names of the students
pledging to Phi Sigma Sigma were,
by error, omitted yesterday. The
pledges are as follows: Norma
Brown, Dorothy Finberg, Sylvia
Fisher, Helen Goodman, Sylvia
Kline, Gladys Lowenburg, Virdie
Schwartz, Helen Walzman, Viviah
Zimit, and Ethel Zolti.
Will anyone who is down at
campus at noon, and who would
like to take charge of the candy
booth at that time please call Dor-
othy Maple, dial'21616.
Ii T"T' TT 7 STh T

In the early part of October, a
tea for Oriental students will be
given by the advisers of women
under the direction of Miss John-
son, who will be assisted in this
function by Bettina Bush, '29,
chairman of the world fellowship
Yesterday afternoon the new
Women's league office in the Lea-
gue building was informally dedi-
cated by the officers of the League.
They didn't say what the office
was to be dedicated to, but it is

tary workers.
At present about 20 positions are
open to students interested. There
is a considerable demand for wo-
men to Flo cooking. The greatest
difficulty in filling the positions
offered has been that a number of'
the employers live too far from'
the campus for the students to
walk to work. If they have to take
a bus, the work is, of course, much
less profitable.
Standford University - Reading
Chinese characters and determin-
ing their proper position' is the
latest puzzle devised by the uni-
versity psychology department to
determine whether students are

said that the supposedly dignified 'quick, alert and observing.
and staid officers of the League I
sat around on barrels and kegs and
piles of boards, munching butter-
scotch pie and sipping cider; and
having such a general good time
that even the dedication speech
itself could not be heard. In face,
reporters have been unable to find
out just who gave that speech.







Mack & Co. presents


A select group of the very
latest models for formal wear,
each distinguished by the latest
touches of fashion.


-the new, uneven hem line;
-tightly swathed hips;
-with the waist-line natural

or high.

All are delicately


Brought direct to Jacob sons by one of this country's foremost
furriers. Those contemplating the purchase of a fur coat may
choose today and tomorrow, under the supervison of an expert
Hudson Seal . . . Racoon . . . Mink . . . Oppossum
* Mukra ... Ermine . .. Broadtail .. . Jap Mink:
Caracul... Squirrel... Ponies... Kidskin... Fitch
.Leopard... Oselot .. Jap Weasel.

from the finest of taffetas and
satins,-from the daintiest of
georgettes and crepe chiffons,

Truly the last word

in forml




And after noting the prices, you will agree it is a showing
you cannot afford to miss.
Prices range from
$25.00 to $49.75



Farewell Blues.......1539
My Gal Sal..........1539
vI. Love You Trulyr.... 1532

Our fall fashion show will be held, t '7:30 p. m.
Thursday evening, so plan to be present for this authori-
4. ;.r c4.rn.,rnw with 1ivinhi mrneis of the verv ltest modes

A reasonable
deposit 'down


'ill hold any


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