ATURDAY, JUNE 4, 1927
THE MICHIGAN DAILY .
PANHELLENIC B ! Physical Educations ECONOMIC INFLUENCE Of WOMAN ISFELT
Seniors Find Places
ANNUCSCHNE Announcement has been made by the~ IMOTPAEOFODRPR[
iii 0 f A fil~hnI 11f women's physical euaindpr-
in HH" HVf U AIIV lI
RUSHING WILL, XT START UNTIL
AFTER FRESHMAN WEEK;
TO BEGIN, SEPT. 18
WILL PUBLISH HANDBOOK
Professor Wi liin1. Frayer And Mary
Cutting Will Take Charge Of
According to the decision of the Pan
Ilellenic Council at a meeting held
'Thursday afternoon sorority rushing
will be postponed until September 18,
making it extend thru October 2. This
action has been takten so that rushing
will in no way interfere with Fresh-
Margaret Breer, '28, president of
the Pan Hellenic Council, stated that
sororities will' l~lowed to have only
one party on school days during
rushing, butt . regular amount of
functions may'e onducted over the
week end. No -restrictions are put on
the nature of the entertainments
throughout rushifi season, so that the
week day events may be teas, dinners,
A handbook, published by the Pan
Hellenic Organization will be present-
ed to each frhsinan this fall. The
purposes of this literature is to ex-
plain the purpose and the nature of
sororities to new students. Detailed
1 information, regarling each sorority
on the campus, will also be embodied
in this pamphlet. During the absence
of Dean Humphreys next year, all
bidding will be taken care of by Pro-
fessor William A. Frayer, of the his-
tory department, and Miss Mary Cut-
' ting, secretary to!Dean Humphreys.
ment Ihat, of the 14 in its graduating I Women will not and cannot be ig- mestic habits. They possess the re-
clas, eight have already acepted nored in this modern world of econo- quirements of the family journal and
positions for next year. Th.is is the mic progress. Their influence appears speak to the parlor and sitting room
largest class to be graduated, accord- in all fields of business. Almost as well as to the office and shop."
ing to Mrs. Van Sickle, which has a century ago, the journalists recog- That was in 1851 and now a pron i-
nized the importance of the feminine nent automobile manufacturer claims
taken its entire four-year course in readers and today even automobile
the university physical education -;nanufacturers admit that the weaker deciding vote in the choice of a new
school. Last year's graduating class sex control the buying of passenger family car, a fact which means that
numbered five. j!cars, 'the style element is bound to be
Marjorie Decker has been doing spe- Henry J. Raymond, the founder of stressed and must be considered by1
cial work in physiotherapy this year the New York Times, wrote in one of the producers. Flux thus becomes
at the University hospital. For next his first editorials, "American women the central fact in the n-arketing pro-
year, she has accepted a position in exert a potent influence on the char- m
gram of the automobile industry upon
the corrective department of the De- acter of our newspapers for they read which depend foundries, valour and
troit schools. the papers as much as their liege mohair mills, factories producing steel
Etruria Doster will teach in North- lords. Therefore, our dailies have do- and alunnum, rubber, hickory wheels,
ville, Michigan, and Mrs. Myra Dreifus and electrical accessories.
s a sposition in the Grand Rapids RIGID SYSTEM OF Further evidence of the tremendous
Offers have been made to Mary Alls- ENTRANCE HOLDS influence exerted upon the machinery
,Irene Field, and Frederika of production by the preferences of
arn ariu places, utthey EDUCATION BACK women is seen in the cotton industry.a
have not yet accepted anything defi- Fifteen years ago the great cotton
nitely. Co-education has not yet attained printing establishm'ents in western
Elizabeth Murphy will do work in the popularity that is hoped for it in Massachusetts worked for weeks at ao
physiotherapy at the University hos- Japan, says Miss Helen Albrecht of time turning out thousands of yards
pital this sumnar. Next year she1Ohio State University and a former of cotton material of the same pat-
will be assistant to a physiotherapist teacher in Japanese schools. The dif- tern. Today they spend much of the
in the south. ficulties of entering the schools and time of production in changing the
As yet, neither Florence Foster nor the immense amount of competition rolls in order to print the varieties of
frances Dunnewind have made defi- are problems which must be solved pattern demanded by the .feminine pur-
nite plans. f before the Japanese school system- can chasers.
Jessica Nixon is to teach in Meno- anywhere near compare with that of "The feminine factor in business
minee; Leona Sherman, in the Detrdit the United States. conditions is receiving a great deall
schools.The rigid system of entrance is of attention," states an editorial in theI
Stella Sturos has accepted a posi- probably the greatest evil which must Christian Science Monitor. "Further
tion in Rochester, Michigan. be done away with. Because of the study of women as purchasing agentsJ
Dorothy Vestal will become a mem'- small number of schools and the great would seem- a wise procedure for the
her of the physical education faculty number competing, the students must business organizations seeling to meet
of Western State Normal college at study so hard before the examinations the exigendes with which women's
Kalamazoo. that breakdowns and even suicides buying habits confront any who seek
Details Of Senior SCOTCH W OMEN ia rew made up of itsnoest c3t
ro"ers. The ChU-iers-Watson Shield
Play Are Completed HOLD REGATTA and the Inter-Squad Cup are trophies
-which are awarded at this event an-
Ent husiasti( interest is ,. w a by nually, and they give rise to mu h
Minor details of the Senior Girls' women students at the Edinim3gh cunmpetition. A sculling championship
play, which will be given at 11 o'clock University in the 'sport of i m boat- is a feature of the regatta.
on the morning of June 17 in the ing. A regatta which is to be eild in
i Union ballroom, have practically beeI June promises to he an exc i uir one One male student is enrolled at
completed as rehearsals bring the play as each class will he represe il oy Bryn Mawr.
itself nearer perfection. - - - ---------- - - -- ---
The first dress rehearsal will be,
l eld Thursday at the Union. The cos-
tumes will be modern.
The scenery has not yet been com-
pleted, but the orchestra stage in the
ballroom will be built larger, and
converted into the veranda of a moun-
tain inn, with a stone wall across part
Senior women are invited to bring I
two women guests for the play, and
they can come in immediately after
Two changes have been made in the
cast: Alice lerschman will take the
part of Liddy, and Myra Dreifus will LE S
be the lackey.1
PROCLAIM WAR OF'
SEXES A T OXFORD
Interested observers proclaim that
a sex war is on at Oxford University.
Since women were first admitted to
the university the men have assumed 1
a hostile attitude in regard to them.
Women students declare that the
men are prompted in their feeling by.
jealosy. The women's . examination
system is so rigid that all women in
the college are honor students This
fact is extremely irritating to the men
as many who only maintain a passing
grade are outshone intellectually by
FOR CLASS DAY AND
The busy Senior will find a
Bertine Shampoo and Marcel
so convenient and so becoming.
For an early appointment, call
BERTINE BEAUTY SHOPPE
Soulb University Ave.
fCOTY FACE POWDERS will
show you how soft and
fresh and clear your-com-
plexion can be. They are the
finest powders that can be
made-supreme in quality,
with deep, clinging fragrance.
Review - Activities.
Of Honor Societies1
FEDERA TED CLUBS
Organized warfare against illiteracy
it at last under way, with its first
engagen"ents inthersouth, iand spon-
sored by the General Federation of
Women's Clubs. One county in North
Carolina, Buncombe county, has suc-
ceeded in getting a fairly accurate
list of all of its residents who can not
read and write, and hopes to be able
to wipe out. illiteracy before 1930.
Students of Midland College, Ne-
braska, have chosen a woman as
president of their student council.
soninetimes result. After a long siege her favor."
of studying under the bad living con--
ditions tuberculosis often sets in. CHINESE STUDENTS
The prospects for women in Japan
are however much brighter than they TO HAVE BANQUET
were forty years ago. More schools
are being provided for women all the Mew-bers of the Chinese student's
time and the status of' the Japanese club will meet for their annual ban-
woman is continually rising. Men are quet in honor of the graduating class
beginning to realize that the place of at 7 o'clock June 14 at Wesley hall.
women may be elsewhere than in the A social program will follow the din-
L'ORIGAN PARIS EMERAUDE CHYPRE
JASMIN DE CORSE LA ROSE JACQUEMINOT
STYX L'OR L'AMBREANTIQUE '4UGUET
One Dollar Nine True Sit
Michigan women are particularly
fortunate in having numerous honor
societies open to them. These societies
include almost every phase of interest
1-to women covering dramatics, let-
ters, music, journalism, architecture,,
education and chemistry.
, Munimers,,anLasques, the.drama-
tic societies admit members only
through try-out. They give plays
The literary. societies, 'Portia, Ath-
ena and "Chi DIlta Phi, also admit
members only by try-out. These em-
brace debating, public speaking and
discussion of present problems as
well as litgdk works. Along the
same line isthe eJournalistic honor-
ary fraternity, Theta Sigma Phi. This
has just gone national. There are 34
chapters in the U. S.
Sigma Alpha Iota, a national Pro-
fessional musical sorority Mu Phi Ep-
silon, Delta Oiron, national musical
sororities qon sthe honorary so-
cieties in The field of music. These
Sare entered by examination, election
and recommendation. About 30 new
members were taken in by these so-
rorities this year.
Other societies such as T Square,
Pi Lambda , t and Iota Sigma Pi
in architecture, education and chem-
istry respectively are also honorary
and have high requirements.
In addition there are the class or-
ganizations., Wyvern for Junior girls,
Mortarboard and Senior Society for
Nor are traditions lacking to the
Michigan women. For 45 years many
have been maintained on the cam-
pus. Those that were carried out last
fall and winter were Pan. Hellenic
Ball, the Junior Girls' play, the Wo-
man's League Bazaar, Penny Carnival
and the Freshman S'pread. Those'
eagerly awaited are The Athletic Ban-
quet and the Senior Breakfast and
Denver University is installing a
college to train women students to
Girl Scout courses have been in-
troduced at Georgia State College.
Special Sale, $2.
Lenses and Frames
Made to Order
State St. Jewelers
" 4 jr
t. J }
,, ' }
t NN rai
Today from 9 A. M.
1o 1 P. M.
A group of close-fitting
felts, straws and silks like
the one which this aristo-
cratic lady wears.
In the regular $5 group
are expressions of the new-
est hat trends, including the
youthful large hat, which
has established its populari-
ty with the younger set.
OUR ANNUAL SCHOOL-END
__. Y YY IYYII 1 II _ YY Y
_. ._._______=.i YYY1Y1f YYYIY rY Ylll r/lirr rirYYr arlrr Ww wMwY rr Yr
The Feminine Golfer
Keeps An Eye On Her Costume
As Well As Her Ball
The mode for golf is more varied than ever this year, presenting
a large number of very smart costumes to wear on the links. The
sweater costume is so important this season that no woman will con-
sider her wardrobe really complete without one.
Silk, jersey and knitted fabrics in one and two-piece styles make
up a group of smart and appropriate costumes for the golfer, and they
allow her every freedom of movement needed for the game.
Stock Up On Footwear Before You Leave
a Few Days Longer
Patronize Daily Advertisers
A Few Lots
$8.85 at $7.95
Women's Pumps and
300 Pairs-$7.00 to $8.50 Values
A Few Lots
Beefsteak and Onions
The Newest Styles of
Women's Oxfords and
Cut to $6.85