100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

October 01, 1927 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1927-10-01

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

(

!'1
57-
-TAM W& WFA a

....... ...

{1

V-W

n
._ n
i ,

NOTED BRIDCE EXPERT
TO COME OCTOBER 27
ONFIETRAY TOUR
MILTN C. WORK WILL TURN PRO.
{'EEIDS OF LESSONS T.I1 BUILD.
NG FUN 1) OF LEAGUE
RESERVE SEATS BY MAIL
Lessons Will be (given in the After-
uloeni and >Evening in the Ball
Room of the Union
Arrangement w have recently been
made through the office of the
Alumnae council, to bring Milton C.
Work, internationally known bridge
expert, into Michigan for a five-day
tour of various Michigan cities, the
proceeds of the tour being turned
over to the Women's League building
fund.
Mr. Work comes to Michigan direct-
ly from the Pacific coast where the
demand upon his time is so great that'
it was only with difficulty that he
could arrange to spend five daysin
the mid-west. Mr. Work will com-
mence his tour ' in 'Kalamazoo on
October 25, going from there to Battle
Creek on the 26th. He will be in Ann
Arbpr, October 27, Lansing, October
28, and Jackson on October 29. Each
city plans to make every effort to
make this event :the big league event
of the year, and tghe program will be
in charge of the University alumnae
in each place.
Mr. Work will% -gv insttuctions in
Ann Arbor from 2:30 to 5:00 o'clock
in the afternoon, and from 8:00 to
10:00 at night, on °October 27, in the
assembly room of the Michigan Union
InstrudAions ar, open to both men
and women and reserved tickets for
tables wilf be sold. Mail orders are
now being received at the Alumnae
council office and people desiring the
choice seats should send their orders
in immediately. Public sale of tickets
will open at Wahr's Bookstore,
Thursday, 9ctober 6.
"There will be no question of wait-
ing to know where you will be placed
to play, but those holding tickets will
be ushered to seats according to th
tickets," says ,Mrs. W. D. Henderson
of the Alumni council, who has
charge of the ticket arrangements.
Those who have heard Mr. Work
previously report that he furnishes
exceedingly good entertainment and
exceptional instruction in the game of
bridge.
SAYS INFLUENCE
OF CROWD IS BAD
IN SPORT WORLD
"Women who rode bicycles in 1870
were flappers." Prof. Elizabeth Hal-
sey of the University of Iowa us
this fact to illustrate the great ad-
vance made by modern women in the
realm of sports.
"Danger comes" declares Miss Hal-
hey, when the modern girl is som-
times exploited through her very free-
do. Bathing bea uties and travelling
basetball teamns re often promoted
by a misguided Chamber of Com-
merce as a profit le advertisement of
an ,otherwise igtistinguished com-
rmnity.",
Miss halsey believes that the in-
fluence the crowd has on the girls
is d etrimnent lto their progress in
ninters cholastic Eatlftics. 'For.'this
reason, the competditon should bd
limited to imterclass tournaments.
° Sportswomen of the present day be-
gin athletics before they are in their
teensi and continue them well tip
through middle age. It is believed
that these activities will build up an

abundance of physi'al and mental
health which will lend sirength tc
the woman throughout life.
BEGINS ART ISTIC
CAREER AT 75
.To begin a career as an artist at
I> years of a gO is the unusual attain-
i)eIt of Mrs. Catherine Stewart, well
known artist of New Nork City. Sit-
ting with her back to the light ant]
proppuig herself against the bed post,
she recetly spent her 95th birthday
in retouching a Venetian scene.
Mrs. Stewart is a native of Scot-
laud where beautiful landscapes atre
common. S'he has painted a little
through out her life but no't seriously
until the last two decades.
11er method is to ride out in the
country gathering ideas. She rarely
ever sketches pn these trips but relies
entirely on her memory.

Freshman Week Successful In Uniting.
Entering Women, Says Mrs. BartlettI

Great enthusiasm over freshman
week was expressed today by Mrs. B.
H. Bartlett, of the Dept. of Public
'Health Nursery. As the advisor of 15
freshman girls during the week :Miss
Bartlett became thoroughly acquaint-
1d with her group's reactions and is
delighted at their frank appreciation'
of the program arranged for their ben-
efit.
Although Mrs..Bartlett has been at
the university eight years, freshman
week gave her the first opportunity to
meet incoming women. In her opin-
ion the ideals and confidences of her
girls has been extremely inspiring.
While her group was typical in
that it contained girls of highly var-
ied temperament and position, they
worked and played together as a unit
congenially. A humane social spirit

prevaded the group and made compan-
ionship with them pleasant. The con-
tact with her group and other fresh-
man groups of boys were carried
through with an admirable exchange
of courtesies. That they were very
much aware of the dignity of the oc-
casions, and the graciousness of the
invitations was evidenced in many
ways. As the string of heated boys
came in sight of the Dean's house
th',; manfully donned suit .coats
hitherto ia y quite anuecessary.
Besides contact with her group Mrs.
Bartlett's advisor's badge brought her
many inquiries as to convenient
banks, good restaurants, and student
rooms. She was stopped two or three
times a day on campus to answer
queries of anxious freshman and their
parents.

YEA'SPROGRA W Dr. Woodward Of Maine nters WOMEN IN DRMITOR
To EI per >nt I or Causes I111WrDCh.Dcerl
BE WOR ;N BUILDN A' 1a t her ok in nYILL HAIIVEPRYBtTil
of stairs in t he Me di al ng 011 ntirely lew way.
Sic h retWmnslegel~~---h ll~rtl' f r od Sh( injects various extracts from
Since the greacuions a w'e animal cells in each mouse, then puts New-comers at ilelen Newber
campaign for the acbnuisiin of a h1, s each one in his cage in her labrtory Residence are looking forward to n
com leed tn elcarryuondhat pQnsuii('sf y a o rni e the and leaves him fronm about six weeks week with frightened eyes. Probatil
completed, the coming te.aItl -haveh to six months. Some she exanis week is in charge of Jean MCK.
as its big proran i the actnal con- hte, others she leaves alone to do-
structionofthenew uilinforthe lvesi(hwermine the reactions of the various this year and she is planning forti
women of the Michigan catmpus. t e ir ee are Iu ithuvn Yo mi mi If the cell extracts start to pr'- initiations of 60 new girls, includi:
work has commenced with the tearing wt lich e r al i i 1n e a cner, soasort of tumor, Dr. the girls from Palmerlee and Stoug
down of houses now occupying the sitewh ah Wodwrd Purafies the substance and ton houses.
Sp th neif ica i n g y e 5rIt)i)OkC(lly i fo m whichr te injects it in still another mouse to see These 60 girls are divided into e
Specifications and plans are not yet suosely muif it will cause a cancer. She uses sev- groips and each group is to elect
completed but bids will be out in a few Creamii-colO(ed a rs, hie white m1e.kbactain who will take charge in
days, which promises that actual con- the albinos, and many ( ier varieties mak i mte rin rds of stanc. a l clting who wlnn ta fhrg inh
struction will certainly be commenced Dr. Woodward lt: at the rsent time ma ete recorms of hr r. particulard roip.
inhe l:'J1( ,1all She(1 hopes ;in tsome (of her cexperi-gop
by the middle of November. Mrs. W. in her lahoi atory about - mnets to discover the direct causes Of Every senior in the house has t'
D. Henderson expects to leave for kinds, but she hopes to add about .h r. w "it Isers"-new girls-and
ChicagoSundayOctober, to confer 0 will have contributed inestimably to juniors have "little sisters" also. T
with the architects, Pond and Pond, the world of mledicinle by finding the plan has worked out splendidly. T
and hopes to bring back the specifica- The m'e are all carefully caa- a fron which the cure of cancer old girls have made everything
tions, in order that an immediate con logued. heir ages and al utererdng cause comfortable and home-like for th
ference may be held with the building (ata concerning their ir h, inherited "little sisters" as possible.
committee concerning the work. tendenccs, and ieqire 1 traits re, The captains are going to ha
The financial statement recently carefully kept. They er: th( hum- Iiding promises to be one of the stunts for their groups to present
y U bered i this way: I the eft ear of wost popular sports for women at dinner time. Each night two or til
shows that the payments of thepledges each there is a hole i ii n place Madison, Wisconsin. An enrollment stunts will be given. The new gi
areoming ine pwye the lnces onto detemin e whether the m'nu; o {f 125 is expected in this cours will come to dinner dressed in fan
hand showing, $602,558.76.. ' No. 10, 20 or 20. f lie is No. 1, his which gives opportunity to make costumes.
hand" 1sh'wngf$ 2,55.76. ' l.~ - l;." st('<,1s: alnd Class 1Lnmerls, and~
The hopes of the committee and of iar is lo'ft inta('t, 'the r , fve, lalso th asity anl a ntter Formal initiation will take plat
the architects are that the new build. a , a'aso th vrit ea ndltt' Friday night and all the new girls
lug will be completed and ready forI slits in various IlcliC i1w the 1'hllt [1. hoping to be represented in the b
occupancy by one year from January m "'rin birth the micr are mst care Iress is more conservative among book of the Newberrians.
and everything possible is being done fully tended, and all pcamu, are English college women than among
to justify the hones. taken to have perfect 'eperature i Americans, says Dr.. Talbert, Uni- Volley ball constitutes the inti

Medical Examinations Show Exact State
Of Health Of New Women, Says Dr. Bell
"Medical examinations are given to less it is excessive-more than 20 per
freshmen and entering sophomore cent over the normal, let us say.
nwomen for the purpose of enabling "There were 905 entering women
them to know how they stand physi- given a complete medical examina-
cally and to help them correct their tion this fall," says Dr. Bell. "Of
defects," says Dr. Margaret Bell, head these, 521 were examined by family
of the women's physical education de- physicians and 384 by, university
partment. "The most common de.. physicians. There were 400 sopho-
fects, such as faulty posture, skin mores reached also.
diseases, small goiters, nose and "There were about 1,000 women reg-
throat troubles, and heart trouble, istered in physical education classes.
can be overcome and corrected if These women are divided into groups
treated in time. We are concerned according to their physical capabil-
most deeply with high blood pressure, ities. In group I, or unrestricted work,
rapid heart ,and recurring abnormal there are about 775 women; in group,
temperature. Women under weight II, or slightly restricted work, there
are watched closely and advised to are about 60; group III, or heavily
follow diet and rest programs. We restricted work, includes about 150;
do not worry about overweight un- group IV is corrective work and in-
cludes 25 women. A few women are
unfit for any work at all.
"We are fortunate in having Miss
Rawlings in charge of corrective work
this year. She is a specialist in this
line. The corrective work is mostly
with foot defects. Only those who
are interested enough to carry out
Miss Rawling's suggestions outside of
Although womens taste may run to class are encouraged to take this
Saturday Evening Posts and Ladies work."

Home Journals in the realm of maga-
zines, their choice of novels is in a
somewhat heavier strain.
According to Mr. Burnell of the
West Wind Lending Library the book
most in demand at the present time
is 'A Good Woman" by Louis Brom-
field.
Emma Downes, cast in the charac-
ter of the "Good Woman" is very con-
vincing nd exemplifies the extreme-
ly religious type whose religion is
not tainted with ecstacy nor mysti-
cism. Deserted by her husband, she
sets about to. educate her two year
old son -in her own way. He is,
consequently, a missionary in Africa
when the story opens. He soon be-
gins to think for himself, however,
and decides that he is not fitted for
the work. Arrived at this decision, he
returns home with his wife, Naomi,
much to the chagrin of his mother
who in spite of her reputation of the
"Good Woman" manages to break
them up and is indirectly responsible
for the death of each.
Mr. Bromileld's character building
in this, novel is quite remarkable. The.
three women especially are forcefully
represented and while the character
of Phillip the son, does not stand out
so distinctly, he is of a good repre-
sentative type.
Other popular books are "We" by
Charles Lindbergh, 'Dusty Answers"
by Rosemond Lehmann; "Giants in
the Earth," O. E. Rolvaag; and
Katherine. Mayo's "Mother India;"
"Barberry Bush" by Kathleen Nor-
ris and "The Grandmothers" by)
Glenway Westcott are also much in
demand.
Mrs. Esther A. Gaw, dean of women
at Ohio Stat,e in advising women stu-
dents, will make use of the intelli-
gence tests which are given to fresh-
men women.

Five new instructors have been add-
ed to the Women's department of Pay-
sical Education at the University of
Wisconson. This enlargement was
made necessary by the increasing en-
rollment in this department which
now number 140.
Empress Zita of Austria, exiled,
personally trains her oldest son for
the duties of a king.
e~~~ ~~-~~~~~ ~~~~

the laboratory at all )m;s by usig
MUST FEEL CITY steam on cold days adfno
TO DEFINE JAZZ Itis an Pcr t to know tl t
SAJ nearly all of m str: if mice, ex-
SAYS MISS SEELY cepting black ones, die of cancer from
the ages of 18 to 22 moat us, they
"Only a musician who has lived in, are especially well adapted tO the
and who has felt a truly cosmopoli- study of cancer. Other eXperimento's
tan city, can interpret jazz," states have used mice in attempting tO lean
Miss Blanche Seely, jazz queen of the causes of cancer, bit D'. Wood-
America. According to Miss Seely, jazz -
is the melting pot of all music thrown iII1lQ 11 lIlt°hfIII1 i iSiI1lItli lII 3e
against a screen of modern rhythm
which for the lack of a better name we i Rates Reduced!
call jazz.
Spanish minuence can be traced in - m , e)-. ,"
almost all jazz that is good. A great Manicure, 75c - :1 4) 0,'1&0
many of our best composes of the
popular music come from cities with Berthe Beauty
Spanish settlements in. the Western
and Southern parts of the county. The -
West boasts of the noted Whitman, UH y . n r
Hickman, and George Olson. From the
South comes the "Oriiginal Dixie Land = 1 "y
Jazz." ° 1 11 i1[D1s~9 9 9t3il; I
..
BLACK-BLACK-BL ACK
Is It Correct?
PARIS SAYS: "YES"
Black Soleil Felts, Satin, Velvet, Metalic
.300 Hats
Specially Priced for Saturday
At $5.00
Michigan Theater Bldg. 537 ,. Liberty
..1~~}

I,71

"16Ir 0

MliAItCVki;1,4 Ll ' - I tI!NI6tET E_1D
No Water M aving Xecessary
g oIinky Thadl Laist 6 to S ~M
EXTRA SPECIAL
By request we have indruced the Pubhix Beaut
I l3hoppe of Detroit (specializing in Permanen
WVin)g) to sy with us during the school seasoi
4 V Waves Special for $7.50
FREDERICK VITA-T
Very special for
1 one week.....
F. 110N Extra Chairg.'es
EXTRA -- SPECIAL--- *EXTRA
IA soft, loose, lustrous marcel effect with ling-
Vi'- lid. A safe and ,gentle process. Will iot
injuzre the finest htexture cat15
$150
flair ......... ........... ......... .
iNodm xrt Charges
TO l31?TTER SERVE YOU
ve have equipped our Shoppe with the fam
R~ot 011,Fac iai,, Henna treatmnent-a finger or wa-f
wave put in wtl this steamer lasts longer a
looks better. Docoming; Hair Trims- by an exp ais.Brb.
Open Friday Evening Until 8:30
D I M AT T IA
BEAUTY SHOPPE
P~itaz Sl ,S3W11)oth Stake
Phon *"E so
Ii- -'| - ||||v : -

onths
y
Lt
1.
N IC
)u50
t
ter
ter
nd
ert

"l

versity of Cincinnati.

mural snort at the UniversIty of Ic

C,

1

Z ^ . ,'t
._
r#
* , < "
r ,.;
"
t.I' GY r :
J
AIL - ..._

S
I
i

cSty et1

mmm

p a

A Flash

Of-Color!
The
Fashionable
Lapel
Always
Hides a
Silken.
Scarf.
Don't For get-
You Will
Need One
Today for
the Game.
Of BizarLre
Patterns or
of Delicate
Pastel Shades.

z > . ,
.
J
,

Introducing-
The Chic hat of the moment.

.
m 7 0
® +' , n rnnm j untt
« a
,,,,
~

Our Scarfs
Are the
Essence of
Feminine
Smartness
To tuck About
Your Throat.
Price: $2.9

It embodies youth

and

verve, typical of the smart
young woman of fashion.

Rcopcnbl'g of the namous Parisian School of Dances
MjME. CALLIOPE CHARISSI, Directress
A pcasure while to i t(taniot i Ait Arb(5ii iipOrnt slI of danig. Mdern ang

is

rg

w

I I

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan