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May 25, 1932 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-05-25

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

WEDNESDAY, MAY 25, 1932. THE MICHIGAN DAILY A

PAGE EM

Two Types of Jobs
for Women Weighed
by Magazine Writer
"In choosing a vocation, there is
one paramount question which ev-
ery girl must decide for herself
fairly early in her working life. 'Is
the safe job or the adventurous job
the better for me?'" Miss Ann Mor-
gan tells some of the advantages of
both in the May issue of the "Good

3,000 WOMEN ASSEMBLE FOR ANNUAL
LANTERN NIGHT MARCH, PAGEANT

Defying tradition for the second
time since the origin of Lantern
Night it failed to rain last night.
Festivities went off As scheduled.
Over 500 women met at 7 o'clock to
form the line of march which was
the first feature of the program.
Contrary to the usual procedure
there was no picnic supper preced-
ing the event and the Freshman
g/Pa2eant followed the procession.

ander G. Ruthven and Mrs. Ruth-
ven sat in the president's box with
the patrons and patronesses. A
signal was given and the Freshman
Pageant began, the contribution of
the freshman class to the program.
It was a colorful spectacle marked
by clever costuming and well train-
ed groups of dancers. The dances
were expressive and portrayed skil-
fully the history of music through
the dance. Virginia Salsbury was
chairman of the pageant and Miss

_____ Housekeeping." I Emily White, director of physical
oeAmong the jobs listed as "safe asses lined up four abreast at education, was in charge of the
Honor Guests Include Members the gate on Observatory street, the dances.z
are the teachers, librarians, socialthgaeoObrvoysretednc.
of Physical Education wre h ahe econmiciex seniors facing the juniors, the soph-
Facuty. perts. Those women who have less omores facing the freshmen, and Women Not Advised
safe but more unusual positions are marched down the hill to PalmerI to Do Chemical Work
Athletic awards will be given out the designers, illustrators, sales an- Field where they made the block
to houses and individuals at the an- alysts, sales and advertising execu- "M" after many intricate weavings "We do no L encourage women to
nual Women's Athletic Association tives, and financial experts.k in and out of the different lines.
nuWe'hichil b eldAsoitonr If you want a good breakfast* The senior women. who were enter chemical engineering as a+
banquet which will be held tomor every morning and a snug account I dressed in caps and gowns carried profession," says Prof. A. H. White,
row night at 6:15 in the women's in the bank then consid.er going on- lighted lanterns symbolic of their professor of chemical engineering,
athletic building. to positions that are tax-supported 'status which they passed over to the in an interview recently. "When
Dr. Margaret Bell, director of or endowed. But conisder the other juniors who in turn gave their gar- girls come to me for advice I am
physical education for women, and;side of the story. If you are a pio- landed hoops to the sophomores.
neer, you have not only the thrill This marked the new position of the usually pessimistic about it."
Miss Laurie Campbell will be the I that comes with it but you have a classes. I It is not because women cannot
principal speakers on the program. chance to make much more money," Emily Bates, '32, led the march do the work but that, since few en-
Jean Botsford; '33, will be introduc- said Miss Morgan. and officiated during the proces- ter the field, they have not yeL won
ed as next 'year's W.A.A. president Miss Morgan goes on to say that sion. Each class was headed by four
by Dorothy Elsworth, '32, who will while the facts show that a degree leaders who were chosen for dis- a place and most firms are not will-
act as toastmistress. is no guarantee of higher salaries tinguished work in campus activ- ing to employ them.
Jean Berridge, '33, is general, nevertheless, the typical earnings ities and scholarship, and was di- The irregularity of the office
chairman of arrangements for the show a consistent increase corres- rected by eight aides who were hours is another handicap for a
banquet. The members of her com- ponding with the length of formal chosen on the same basis. Leaders woman. A chemical engineer must
mittee are Sue Manchester, '32, and education. "The chances are even wore white dresses with different be inside or out wherever he is
Gladys Schroder, '33. Miss Mary that the woman with a graduate colored tunics while the aides wore needed and is often called upon to
Stewart is advisor for the affair. degree will earn 55 percent more white dresses with the navy blue work overtime, and although a wo-
Committees Announced. ' than those holding only a Bachelor W.A.A. jackets. The culmination of man might be perfectly willing to
of Arts degree," she concluded. the march was the forming of the do it, they would hesitate to ask
Sue Manchester, '33, is chairman letter and the singing of the "Maize her, he concluded.
of the program and decorations-, and Blue."
committee, and the other members Immediately after each class went The University of Chicago faculty
are Mary McCarthy, '35, Bill Grif- m on am to their assigned seats in the members this year hope to double
fiths, '35, and Catherine Rentschler, e O h mpUS bleachers which were marked off by the $15,000 they contributed toward
'34. Jean Berridge, '33, is in charge the honor ushers. President Alex- unemployment relief last winter.

II

r
!i _ .d

III

Cottons are cool, crisp and cute,
and the craze for them is spreading
like an epidemic. The newest,
smartest formals for summer eve-
nings are made of the cloth that
can be laundered freshly for each
occasion. There are organdies that
are striped like a stick of pepper-
mint candy, and evening dresses of
plaid-striped linen that have no
back and are lovely in their simpli-
city.
Accessories need not offer too
much of a problem. Little jackets
of grosgrain, white velveteen or cor-
duroy answer the demand nicely, or
even the all-around white top-coat
would serve the purpose. Cotton
slippers are smart and dull crepe
sandals in pastel shades are also
good.
Other accessories that we could-
n't help noticing were various col-
ored rough, cotton bags with metal
trimming, a paid of white pique and
mesh gloves, and a white crochet
cotton bag with white crochet gloves
to match.
Among so many of the fashion-
able blues it is rather refreshing to
see a smart outfit in another color.
We saw one the other day in the
form of a stylish grey suit. The
:kirt and the jacket were both quite
plain and this simplicity was set off
by the bands of rich fur with which
the sleeves were trimmed.

Saturday to Monday Clothes
On Your First
Summer Week-End ...
Decoration Day!
Sumncer's in the air-summer's in the sky
-and beginning with Decoration Day sum-
mer will be really here! But in our gay
fashion shoppe summer has already arrived.
It has been coming in by the boxful for the
past few days, in the form of the gayest,
smartest little sports frocks we have seei.
Cotton, silks, jackets, bows-see them all in
this remarkable showing.
$5 95 to $16.75

'
..

L::

East Liberty at Maynard
Exclusiveness without Extravagance"

1,

Things You'll Be

Needing

for

Decoration Dag
Suits and Dresses
You'll surely find what you want in these cotton and wool mesh
shits and dresses. One and two-piece angel skin jersey . .
white and pastels . . . all sizes. Eyelet embroidery . . . dotted
Swiss . . all bright summer shades.
$6.95
Blouses and Skirts
Be a quick change artist . . get yourself a skirt and jacket
. . . tn add a sweater and blouse . . . dots, prints at $1.95.
Light wool and silk skirts at

Mesh Hose
Think of it! Mesh
hose in all sumnier
shades at this price.
(Blue mesh hose
for blue shoes).
$1.00, $1.35

$2.95 and $3.95
Special on
Slips
These slips are of
a much higher
value, made espe-
cially for us. Low 1
back, uplift bras-
siere top, bias skirt
and six inches
longer. White and
flesh.

n - :A. ~i
r:..

Fabric Gloves
White, plain and
pique cuff gloves
are included in
this selection.
$1.00, $1.95
$5.95

$1.95

FLANNEL JACKETS-Navy, Black, Brnwn,
Red and White, .

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