'- W NIrE~A', MA"' , 1930.
THE, MI HI AN -,GAILY
THEA MICHIGAN DAILY
TU LHOLD UMETIN
IN DTRIOT SOON.
Mrs. Louis Karpinski in Charge
of Arrangements for !
MAY 15 IS OPENING DAY
Eastern Section of A. A. U. W
Plans Conference for
Members of the Ann Arbor branch
of the American Association of
University Women who wish to at-
tend any of the meetings of the
second sectional conference of the
Northeast section which is to be'
held in Detroit next week-end are
requested to register their names
with Mrs. Louis Karpinski, presi-
dent, before Friday, May 9.
Many interesting features will be
incorporated in the conference..
Thursday night, May 15, a recep-
tion in honor of delegates will be
held at the Detroit Institute of
Arts where there is a current ex-r
hibit of Rembrandt paintings.
Friday morning there will be an
annual meeting' of the state divi-I
sion of the A. A. U. W., followed by
a luncheon at .the Colony club.
Sectional conferences will be in ses-
sion at the Hotel Statler during
James to Speak.
Dr. May Hall James, of Sarahc
Lawrence college, will speak at the
dinner which will open the Adoles-
cence Institute on Friday night.
Dr. Kathryn McHale, professor
at Goucher college who is now 'ab-
sent-on-lave, will lead the Satur-I
da'y discussion of 'the Adolescencef
Institute. Dr. McHale is acting di-
rector and educational secretary of
the A. A. U. W.s
The 'Million Dollar' Fellowshipr
lunicheon will be addressed by Dean'
Marjorie Nicolson, of Smith college,f
who is a graduate of Michigan inF
the class of 1914 and who receivedt
her M. A. degree in 1918. Imme-
diately following this will be a fel-
lowship roundtable discussion. Tea.1
is to be served at the Grosse Pointe ,a
An International Relations din-
ner will be an event of SaturdayF
night and outside guests are 'invit- H
ed to attend this affair at which n
many prominent speakers will talk. t
Regent Esther Marsh Cram, Frank -
Cody, superintendent of schools,
Detroit,I Dr. Allen Hoben, president
of Kalamazoo college, Dr. Aurelia
Reinhardt, Mills college, California,
and Dr. Mary E. Woolley, president1
of the A. A. U. W. and Mt. Holyoke
college, are among those to address'
the delegates on international rela-
School Visit Planned.
A visit to Cranbrook school,
Bloomfield hills will culmina t.-e - -,0
ALUMNAE GROUP SHOWS SUCCESS
IN WORK DONE SINCE FOUNDINC
Although it now has many mem- purely literary and social program
bers, the Ann Arbor branch of the A Civil Service committee and a
American Association of University i Forestry committee were formed t(
Women numbered only 41 at its or- make investigations and report or
ganization in 1902. For several their findings.
years before its formation a group The year 1912 -was important be-
were eligible to membership held caus the ationnal Asocriation hel-
informal meetings at their homes. it me.ting incnsrbrthusnci-
They were chiefly members of the ebratmng tis branch's tenth anni*
Theywer chiflymemers f te #versary. Many valuable suggestion
Detroit branch who saw that many were offered by the various com-
women who were eligible did not mittees for the revision of the con-
join the organization because they stitution. One of the most im.
were unable to attend the meetings portant suggestions which was car.
in Detroit. I ried out was the admission of as.
The local meetings met with suc- sociate members. This step brought
cess, though at first they met o new vitality and a broadening
asa ocalgroup. .~aulyte interests to the branch.
saw more serious possibilities in
such a group, and iurned their in- | Froim 1916 the story of the branch
terest to the welfare of college wo- has been filled with many import
men. Barbour gymnasium was the ant and valuable projects. An ap-
first of their many projects to aid peal to aid the American Univer.
college women, Isity union in Paris during the War
During 1901 the formal organi- was answered with a gift of $500,
zation of an Ann Arbor branch of $100 was sent to Clara Davis, work-
A. A. U. W. was considered. By ing in France under the Americar
April, 1902, the plans were realized. Fund for French Wounded.
The first regular meeting was held The Ann Arbor group of Michi-
in Barbour gymnasium on May 10, gan women asked the help of the
1902, with Mrs. Joseph L. Markley branch in raising the $1,000,00(
presiding and Mrs. Louise Hall necessary for the League building.
Walker as secretary. The attend- In order to make money for this
ance at meetings varied from 30 to large undertaking theorganizatior
50, with 70 names on the roll. was divided into five groups foi
The years up to 1910 show an in- work and social purposes. The
creasing tendency away from the groups were expected to put on en-
__ tertainments which were chosen fo
their real worth to the communi-
First Prize Awarded i Ity as well as for their money-mak-
Poster Design Contest ing powers. By 1926 a total of$7 -
202.74 had been contributed by the
First prize in the Freshman branch to the building fund of the
Pageant poster contest has been At present there are 256 mem-
awarded to Sylvia Lee. The winning bers in the local branch, which is
design, which was done in black the largest in the state of Michi-
and white, will be used for the I gan. Membership in the local
cover of the Lantern Night pro- branch entitles the members to use
gram which is to be May 27. Helen the national club house in Wash-
Benz received second prize for her ington, D. C., and the interantional
poster, which was also done in (club houses in Paris and London.
black and white. This will be used' The Ann Arbor branch has four
for advertising purposes and will be activities occupying its attention
exhibited on campus. Alice Deming now: the administration of a $1,000
who submitted the only colored de- fund in loan scholarships; co-oper-
sign, has been awarded honorable' ation with national in raising the
mention. Million Dollar Fellowship Fund;
Judges for the contest were sponsoring an educational program
Professor William C. Titcomb and on international relations; and
Ross T. Bittinger, both of the archi- sponsoring, several study groups
tectural school. The two silver lov- caring for chil~iren from the pre'
ing cups will be presented to the school age, through the adolescent
gnh prgesentedmtotme-age., Just this.year the local branch
winners at the Pageant mass meet- has been .the first to organize the
ing, which will be held about two. recent college graduates into a jun
weeks before the festival.- ior 'group.
:Members of the poster committee Each June the Ann Arbor branch
are Barbara Braun, chairman; has complete charge of the Alum-
Frances Beach, Sylvia Lee. Patricia nae Luncheon in Waterman gym-
Hume, and Marian Atran. The com- # nasium. The members consider
mittee did not have any hand in this one of their best accomplish-
the decision. ments.
Nominating Committee Selects
Candidates for General
WOMEN TO VOTE TODAY!
Elizabeth Lowden, '32, and Kath-
erine Ferrin, '32, were named can-
didates for the office of general
chairman of next year's Junior
Girls' Play in a report submitted
Tuesday by the sophomore nomin-,
ating committee. Proposed for thel
position of assistant chairman were
Jane Inch and Margaret Thomp-!
son, and for business manager,!
Esther Kirby and Dorothy. Els-
Agnes Graham and Kelen Kitz-'
miller are candidates for the chair-
manship of the properties commit-,
tee, and Emily Bates and Ivalita
Glascock of programs.
The proposed candidates will be
voted upon at a general meeting of
the women of the sophomore class
to be held at 4 o'clock this after-
noon in Lydia Mendelssohn the-
atre. Miss Alice Lloyd, advisor of
women, will address the sophomore
women before the elections.
Nominations for the above men-
tioned positions will be made from
the floor also, but the chairman of
the music, dance, costume, and
make-up committees will be ap-.
nninted NfA by tha aa~. f
KAPPA BETA PI MUSIC OF PLAY
HOLDSMEETING TO BE ORDEREDIJI
Legal Sorority Entertained at Orders for the photostatted
Social Functions in copies of the music of the Junior
Detroit. Girls' Play will be taken from :_c_
to 4 o'clock today and tomorrow-at Ten New Members
Kappa Beta Pi, national legal the candy booth in University hall. In Gew dember
sorority, held a province conven- "What Am I Waiting For?' 'iGrenRo
S"Dealer in Futures," Girl in Pink," Ceremony
tion in Detroit last week-end. Dele- and "Sweet and Low-brow" are the
gates from Illinois, Wisconsin, Ohio, four numbers which have been pre- OFFICERS ARE
Indiana, and Michigan attended pared for sale. The price of each
the meetings and social functions copy is 40 cents. Marjorie . Mc- Alpha Lambda Del
planned for them. A luncheon held Clung, chairman of music for the honorary scholastic so
production, requests that those or-ho
at the Statler Hotel Friday and a dering music pay for it at the time. ly initiated ten new r
formal banquet given in their initiation ceremony wa
honor the same night were well at Journalistic S o r o r i ty Cave of the League
tended. tea as sered later to
Xi chapter of Kappa Beta Pi, the ititiates and , the alu:
only national legal sorority on the Alpha Theta chapter of Theta Garden room. The f
Michigan campus, entertained the Sigma Phi, national honorary jour- the new members:
convention delegates at tea Satur- nalistic sorority, gave its annual Frances Beach, Eliza
informal banquet last night at the
day afternoon in the Alumnae Haunted Tavern. The affair mark-' Catherine Heesen, Ma
room of the League nuilding. Spring ed the anniversary of the found- Marion Shull, Josep
flowers form the decorative motif ing of the national organisation. Mary Elizabeth Wind
for the occasion. Mrs. Paul Leidy, a Professor J: L. Brumm and Mrs
patroness, was guest of honor. Brumm Mr. and Mrs. Wesley H erine dimmer. Marga
The Hon. Genevieve Cline, judge Maurer of the departnent of jour- elected president, Elie
of the Court of Customs and Ap- nalism were guests of the local ble secretary, and El;
peals, who received her appoint- ( chapter at the dinner, treasurer.
ment under President Coolidge,
and is now the only woman serving
of the federal bench, and Miss
Mary Whalen, who has the dis-
tinction of being the only woman
lawyer working with the govern-
ment on the narcotic question, are
two prominent Kappa Beta Pi!
members who attended the con-
Hot Oil Treatment With Wave..
or Henna Pack with Wave
Shampoo and Finger Wave....
or Shampoo and Marcel ..........
d lu lu l
... . . ... ........$2.00
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program of the conference. Many
Ann Arbor delegates are planning
or driving, to Cranbrook for the
luncheon and carillon concert.
The conference registration fee
of $1.00 should be paid before at-
tending the metings. Reservations
and means of cohnveyance to De-
troit may be made by calling Mrs.
Karpinski, 8446, Mrs. Hugh Keeler,
2-1286, or Miss Nan Johnson 8133. It
is probable that auto transporta-
tion can be arranged for all those
from Ann Arbor who wish to at-
tend this A A. U. W. conference.
Figures released at Eugene, Ore.,
show that both during rushing week
and after a term or more of col-
lege, the bureau can estimate the
future grades of women students
,, little more accurately than those
of the men.
BIG MAY SALE
20% DISCOUNT ON
Burr, Patterson & Auld
pllC tuer y tne elected omi --
5 For Fashionable
Women's League Party F
Arranged for Friday Heds
I Dancing for entertainment and
tea forrefreshment will be offered
to the women attending the party
given by the Women's League at 4 B ak t rw
o'clock Friday in the ballroom ofj
the League building.
This will 'probably be the last
of the series of informal parties
iwhich-las been given by the Leag-
ue this year, representing a trip' DANA
around the world on the ship! R C A RDSO N
"Leageatania," with stops in vaI IR ICH JOUN
rious countries abroad. The party
on Friday will conclude' the trip, 7 NICKELS ARCADE
I representing the return homje.
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Guaranteed Permanent Waves $6 and $8
With Six Months' Service
Shampoo.... . ... 50c
We use soft water only and offer a 25% discount every Monday & Tuesday j
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