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October 25, 1930 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-10-25

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

SATURDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1930

'THE MICHIGAN

DAILY

pAdle # m

SATUDAYOCTOER 2, 190.*TYF M(IA A o {-1 A" 1/-1 ,l Li 1

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.

[' BIlaroness Drops Title
RTHIOTIP While Student Nurse
ASSOCIATION PLANS
r .>
rHURON RIVER CABN0
Building Will Serve as Center
for Outdoor Sports
Through Year.f
INSPECT VARIOUS SITES

WOMEN GRADUATES OF SEVENTIES [}
HAVE INTERESTING LIFE STORIES L UUEI

MEMBERS OF MARTHA COOK DEVISE
NEW PLAN OF GETTING ACQUAINTED

Four Members of Board Are in
Charge of Planning
Project.
Distinctly a novelty on the Uni-
versity of Michigan campus will be
the Women's Athletic Association
cabin, plans for which are now be-
ing completed by the Executive
Board of W. A. A. and the Physi-
cal Education department, an-
nounced Helen Domine, '31, presi-
dent of the organization.
The cabin, which will be complet-
ed in the near future, will be the
result of discussions held at the
Athletic Conference of American
College Women which met here
last spring. Such a project is part
of the national platform, and many
colleges have cabins of this sort
which serve as centers for out-
door sports of all kinds throughout
the year.
W. A. A. to Finance Cabin.
W. A. A. will own and finance the
cabin, and only members will be
permitted to use it. This will be the
only building owned by the Athletic
Association, and will tend to unite
the members more closely. "What
we are planning," said Miss Do-
mine, "is something on the river,
perhaps in some woods, which
will be an objective for hiking, rid-
ing, or canoeing parties in any sea-
son. We would also like a loca-
tion suitable for skiing and-tobag-
goning. The cabin will have sleep-
ing accomodations and will be suit-
able for week-end parties. It must
be within walking distance of
town."
Inspect Possible Locations.
Mrs. Dorothy Hall, faculty ad-
visor of W. A. A., will go on an in-
spection trip Sunday, October 26,
to view possible locations.
The executive board, which is
working on plans for the cabin pro-
ject and for the Membership Cam-
paign, includes Helen Domine, '31,
Dorothy Sample, '32, Margaret Ea-
mon, '32, and Dorothy Ellsworth,
'32.
ANN ARBOR GIRLS
CHOOSE MICHIGAN
"Do we want to enter the Univer-
sity after finishing here? Of course
we do. Why, we wouldn't even con-
sider going to any other college."
Such was the answer of a group of
University High School girls to the
above question.
Contrary to the opinion of some
people, the girls did not seem to
think that attending a college
which was located in their home
town was a drawback worthy of
consideration. One confessed, how-
ever, that she would like to live
in a sorority house rather than at
home. "It would be more like col-
lege life," she added.
These High School girls are al-
ready anticipating, with pleasure,'
the campus activities to which they
will be eligible after enrollment in
the University.
Ann Arbor girls have always been
active on the campus, prominent
not only in activities, but also out-
standing in scholarship. They have
entered the athletic field, being
leaders in W. A. A., have gone out
for publications, and have been ac-
tive in the Woman's League and in
musical organizations.

Sarah Killgore (Mrs. Jackson college in February, 1870. Albion
Shields Wertman), '71L, was the! and Michigan later conferred hon-
first woman admitted to practice orary AM degrees upon Mrs. Tur-1
before the Supreme Court of Mich- ner.
igan and claims to be the first wo- For several years after her grad-
man to practice law in the United uation she was a member of the
States. She entered Michigan in faculty of Kalamazoo College, and
the fall of '70, just after its doors took an active and prominent part
had been opened to women; her, in literary and church affairs. Her
advanced standing enabled her to fatherrwasthe first president of
graduate in '71, the first woman to Albion College, and she had a
be graduated from the University great interest in t h e College
of Michigan Law School. through out her life.z
Moving to Indiana in 1875, Mrs. Giving her later profession as(
Wertman had to be satisfied with "Student for Life," Madelon Stock-
office work, for the statutes of that well Turner became a recluse whol
state required for admission to the forbade even her near relatives and
Bar, "male citizens of good moral close friends to enter her house,1
character." Three years later Mrs. and she rarely left it as she grew
Wertman resumed her profession older. She was reputed to be thel
in Ashland, Ohio, and was admitted richest woman in Kalamazoo at
to the Ohio Bar at Columbus, Ohio, that time, but she occupied only
in 1893. two rooms of her house, the kitchen'
Although 88 when last heard and a small sitting room, the latter
from, Mrs. Wertman was then in furnished with a cot, two chairs,
very good health, and lives with her and her dining room table was a
son Mr. Shields K. Wertman at paper-covered box. On June 7,
4603-42nd street, Seattle, Washing- 1924, at the age of 79, the frieids '
ton. of Madelon Stockwell Turner foundl
To Madelon Louise Stockwell her dead on the floor of her kit-
(Mrs. Charles K. Turner), '72, be- chen.l
longed the distinction of being the
i first woman to enter the Univer-
sity of Michigan and she enrolled LOCAL ALUMNAE
with advanced credit from Albion ORGANIZE GROUP

I 01 URIC f'I" RADI Urn

I Sad were the wails of Martha

Cook residents, who had been try Cook buildin
rLH11330. Marguerite
ing for three weeks to associate the I man of the c
Tickets for Pan-Hellenic Affair names and faces of its 118 resi- The third o
idents and who last Monday night day night b
Will be Distributed held a contest to determine how first place fo
October 30. well acquaintanceships had pro- the following
gressed. Henricson, Ac
MANY GUESTS INVITED Theten students who had the jorie Smith,
least number of names correctly Prizes will 1
Pan-Hellenic banquet committee identified, will form a committee women who
p to give a stunt for the Hallowe'en scores.
reports that sororities have reserv-1
ed about 750 tickets for the annual
dinner to be given Monday, Novem-
ber 3, in the ballroom of thelRESERVATIONS BEING
League building. This number
does not include the guests who
have been invited.
The Pan-Hellenic association has
sent invitations to President Alex-
ander G. Ruthven and Mrs. Ruth-
yen, Dean Joseph A. Bursley and
ger and Mrs. Effinger, Dean W. R.
Humphreys and Mrs. Humphreys, FOR
Professor Philip E. Bursley and Mrs.
Bursley, Dean Alice Lloyd, Mrs. Ho-
mer Heath, Mrs. Harvey Emery,
Miss. Veanette Perry, Mrs. Beryl I
Fox Bacher, Dr. Margaret Bell,
Miss Ethel McCormick, Miss Ellen
Stevenson, and Mr. Ira M. Smith AND
and Mrs. Smith.
Two speakers, Professor Bursley
and Dean Lloyd, will give address-!
es. 0 1 DINNEF

party to be

held in the Martha
Zg, Thursday, October
te Kammer was chair-
ontest.
of a series of five Mon-
bridge parties earned
r Myrtle Hansen, with
next highest: Aileen
dna MacKenzie, Mar-
and Ruth Morrison.
be given to the two
have the highest

TAKEN

'ague

Marie Von Kleist,
A German Baroness who has
completed nearly three years as a
student nurse at Johns Hopkins
hospital with her title known only
to a few intimates.
Broadway Theaters
Claim EdnaMauer, '29
Miss Edna Mauer, '29, who has
during the last year been doing
work in dramatic productions onI
Broadway, has taken 'Muriell Ver-
nor' for her stage name. Miss
Maurer has done bits in produc-
tions and has also been costume
mistress. This summer she was
advisor at a girls camp just out of
New York city, but has now re-
turned to the city to renew her
work in the theatre.
Miss Maurer was very active in
the dramatic field while she was
in the University, having been in
both the Play Production depart-
ment and Comedy Club.
"Women can assimilate facts,
much more rapidly than men but
they do not have the ability to re-
late them as well," declared Alli-
son Hibbard, dean of the College
of Liberal Arts at Northwestern
University. -
VISIT
Jaco)bson's
for
Footwear
I AAA to C widths

N

Mummers Announce
Tryouts to be Held
in LeagueThursday
Repetition of former policies aid,
discussion of the adoption of a
more literary angle in the society's
future reviews of modern dramaI
was carried on at the initial meet-
ing of Mummers on Thursday
afternoon in the Women's League
Try-outs for the club are to be
conducted next Thursday, October
30, between the hours of four and
six in the Cave of the League build-
ing. Preparation includes lines not
exceeding two minutes in length.
Freshmen are eligible for member-
ship.
Officers for the year are as fol-
lows: Dora Polk, '32, president;
Eleanor Walkinshaw, '32, vice-
president; Ruth Moore, '33, secre-
tary, and Ann Verner, '33, treasurer.

Ann Arbor graduaues of the Uni-
versity of Michigan recently organ-
ized into an Alumnae club headed
by Mrs. Julius Slaughterback, chair-
man; Mrs. W. A. Payton, secretary,
and Mrs. W. D. Henderson in charge
of all financial work.- This is the
first time that the city 1as ever
had an organized alumnae group
although they have been working
on several projects, especially the
building of the Women's League.1
Besides taking charge of all the
financial work in the new League
building, the alumnae gave a Duo
Art piano. This year in order to
complete payments for that, and to
raise more money towards other
new projects, a program is being
planned for the year. Immediately
after Thanksgiving the Ypsilanti
players are being brought here to
give "Silas Marner." Early in Jan-
uary the Bonstelle Players will be
here to present one of their reper-
toire,

t

-

The seating arrangements at the
banquet table for sororities will be
made according to scholarship.
The ticket committee announces
that sorority representatives may
call for tickets for the banquet at
the candy booth in University hall
October 30, from 11 to 12 and 1 to
2 o'clock. Tickets will be $1.40 a
plate. The dinner will be informal,!
but women are asked not to wear
hats.

ILLINOIS-MICHIGAN DAY

Luncheon $1.00

Dinner $1.25

Phone 23251

S

Head-to-oe' Ensembles

QL
r

from

_ ._ - a

Goodyear

5

C olege ShOp
"Head-to-toe" . .. and we mean
it literally . . . for the College
Shop is not 'doing things by
halves. H e r e ' s a complete
"What's-What" of the fashions
that smart college girls will wear
for afternoon this season.

As illustrated in
Spike Heel, with
A Dainty Shoe for

Brown Kid,
Reptile Trim.
a Dainty Miss.

$550
atc:'ltfr¢*:*. .
4-Button Rubber95z
Galoshes

A

11

Frocks of dull crepes or chiffon . . .
romantic frocks with intricate sleeves,
iits of fur trimming or gleaming
jewels .............$16.0 to $29.50

1111

lats of felt or soleil that frame the
face and allow a few curls to show.. $5
Sheer chiffon stockings . . dull and
dark . . . with small French heels $1.95

r i

N

ANDRE

Ieautiful Shoes

SUEDE and

ii
fI,.
,<ti
t-fr
9LJ

Colorful jewelry . . . simulated stones
combined with gold metal . . gleaming
crystals........ .........$1.25 to $2.95

LIZARD

Handbags of dark, dull leathers with
matching linings . . . perfect tailoring
and fittings-...................$4.95

Sponsored by
I. MILLER

I

Lingerie in either tailored or very fem-
inine styles ..,..........$2.95 to $7.50

J UST the month for an ox,
ford. This charming AN-
DRE oxford of black suede
and grey Mexican Lizard ex-

I11II

1111,

f l

A

I // U'I

li Il !11Hil

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