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October 13, 1927 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1927-10-13

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, OCTOBER 13, 1927


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ANNOUNCE COMMITTEE Committee Initiates
'New Means To Swell
Margaret Babcock Is Elected Chair- Undergraduate campaign committee
man - Spread Is Held In Honor which is the committee of u.ndergrad-
Of All :Freshmen iuate women which earns the money

Preparatory to the strenuous re-
hearsal practices of the Junior Girls'
play, there will be a special dancing

British Officers Blame Women Because gECOET sim BREAKS
Chivalry Declines And Luxury Spreads
What modern woman has done to our ancestors, but as they leave the

the world is told in an article by
Anthony M. Ludovici, former general

Margaret Babcock was elected gen-
cral-chairman of the Freshmen
Spread at a meeting of sophomore
women in Sarah Caswell Angell Hall
Wednesday afternoon. Of the 15 nom-
- inees 9 others were elected Chairmen
of committees to be announced later.
The committee chairmen are as fol-
lows: Dorothy Beck, Virginia Losee,
Claire Mitchell, Dorothy Griffith, Mar-
garet Ohson, Kathryn Arnold, Esther
Pryor, Helen Fellows, and Gertrude
The Freshman Spread is to be held
in Sarah Caswell Angell Hall on Fri-
day evening, October 28. It is an
annual dance which the sophomore
women on the campus give for the
freshmen. The custom has been for
the junior advisers to escort their
freshmen to the spread, giving the
newcomers a chance to become ac-
quainted with upperclassmen as well
as their own class mates.
Due to unfavorable weather con-
ditions no advancement was made in
the Intrainural hockey tournament
yesterday. The two games which
were to have been played, Alpha Phi
vs. Alpha Omicron Pi and Delta Gam-~
ma vs Kappa Alpha Theta will be
re-scheduled. Further progress in the
competitive games will be delayed
until the contests can be played on a
dry field. The winning teams of the
present tournament are being placed
in an A tournament which will de-
termine the university championship
team; the losing teams are placed in
a B tournament which will be played
as a consolation round.
Mystery surrounds a college sorori-
ty existing in Mount Pleasant, Io.
The purpose of the organization is to
assist girls who need funds to obtain
educations. The organization was
founded in 1860, and now has a mem-
bership of over 40,000. Perhaps it is
a refutation of the old saw that a
woman cannot keep a secret, but not
one of the members know what the
name of their sorority is. It is known
as the P. A. 0. Sisterhood, and re-
cently it was suggested that the let-
ters mean, Pass Education On.
Thursday, the Supreme Chapter ac-
-'cepted Cottey College at Nevada, Mo.,.
as a gift from the president of that
institution. It is a junior girls' col-
lege with an enrollment of 250 stu-
dents. The property is free of debt,
and the sisterhood voted a $200,000
endowment for the college. Then
maney will be taken from a surplus
existing in the soc.iety's national
=i Democratic Iowa women are at-
tempting to, obtain the nomination of
Mrs. Woodrow Wilson for the Vive

by various methods for the Women's
League building has this year many
new projects by which to earn their
quota for the building. For the first
time an attemot is to be made to sell
crysanthemums at a profit and this
,money will all go to the League.
J. E. May, of Albion, has offered
to Betty Nutt, '28, president of the
Woman's League his entire supply of
Crysanthemums. These may all be
taken at once or in part and sold.
The flowers are to be sold far one dol-
lar apiece. The League will receive
25 per cent of the price of each flow-
er. The O. S. U. game will be the first
football game at which the "Mums"
will be sold. It is planned to take 800
for this game and booths will be set
up at various places where they will
be sold. Letters will be sent out to
all fraternities and sororities and
dormitories urging the residents fo
buy their "muns" of the League.l
Bernice Staebler, "28, is in charge of
this sale.
This sale is however, only a part1
of the plans of the Undergraduatec
committee for the year. The otheri
committees with their chairmens are
as follows, Caps and Gowns, Bernice
Staebler, '28. It is hoped this year toE
clear at least $2,500 by the rental of;
these caps and gowns to the seniors.
Last year the Legue purchased the
caps and gowns and rented them out
to all senior women. They paid for
them last year so it is entirely gain
which the League will receive this
year for the rental of them.
This year another style show is to
be held during Spring vacation at
Hudson's in Detroit. Jean Hathaway,
'29, is in charge of this. Virginia
Read, '29, has taken over the Christ-
mas cards which the League sells each
year and this year is always before
her committee will visit each organiz-
edi house on the campus to display
their cards. There will alsotbe a book
of all the cards which will be sold
in the office of Mrs. Henderson in
Alumni Memorial Hall.
Margaret Bush, '31, is to take
charge of the Bridge teas which will
again be given simultaneously as they
were last year. The playing cards
are on sale at all times are in charge
of Jean Wallace, '31. Anyone desiring
to secure any of these may call her
at 21616.
Other methods by which the Under-
graduate committee earns money are,
the benefit movie, which.is given each
year by the board of representatives.
Last year Faust was given in Hill
auditorium. The three honor socie-
ties, Motorboard with their kid glov-
es, Senior society, with their collars
and cuffs for the caps "and gowns,
and Wyvern with their blue books
all sell for the benefit of the League.
The candy booth, which is operated
in University hall is in charge of Lau-
ra J'oslin, '30., This also is run in
connection with the Undergraduate
committee. Pan-Hellanic Ball, the
annual Bazaar which is held at
Thanksgiving time, the tea room
which is run in connection with the
bazaar, the Junior Girl's play, the
Sophomore circus, and the Penny car-
nival are all ways by which this com-
mittee functions for the benefit of the

class for- junior women from 5 -until staff officer of the British Army.
5:45 o'clock on Monday and Wednes- A decline of the chivalrous spirit
day in S'arah Caswell Angell hall. in man is attributed by Mr. Ludo-
Vera Johnsons'29, will direct the vici to the feminine influence. "The
class and the principal emphasis will clerks, typists, and other bread-win-
be upon limbering exercises, natural ners, who travel to work in big cities
and chorus dancing such as is used in a men and women meeting by

the play.
"If girls who expect to try out for
the play will take this work now, it
will eliminate the intensive limbering-
upexercises that are so hard at the
end," said Miss Johnson.
America's oldest known arithmetic,
printed in Mexico, Dec. 17, 1648, has
been, discovered in the Garcia collec-
tion of the University of Texas. The
full value of the book was not realized
until photostatic reproductions had 1
been made for purposes of research.
The Garcia Library is a collection of
rare books and manuscripts relating.
to early Spanish history in the south-
Historically the book is interesting
because it treats in detail the method
of distribution of the income (thithes)
received by the Mexican churches. I
Also there are two chapters devoted to
partnerships and one to the extrac-
tion of square root. There are seven
chapters devoted to Fractions or
More men play golf than women is
ihe report of the University Golf
Dourse. For a period of six months-
from April 1 to Oct. 1, 1-3 of the 16,-
000 people playing on this course
were women. These were practically
all university people.
Miss McCormick now has a class
-f 95 women and Miss Hall has one
-f 12, thus taking over a hundred
women on the course every week in
the gymnasium classes. Very few
university people play on any of the
,'ther Ann Arbor links.
Women at the University of Texas
have shown a lack of interest in cam-
pus politics this fall.
Prizes are being offered each month
to the women at Baylor University
Texas for the most attractive room in
the dormitory.
Collegiate Brooches
To brighten
your costume
All kinds of
brooches that
give added
ight to fall
Shining Splendor
Rhinestone pins,
fancy brooches,
pearl beads,

crystal beads,
flower of pearl,
all are here in
shining successes.
A sparkling
bracelet on
a rich velvet
or lustrous
1!1 n;" J A 4

chance and glad of the, fortuitous en-
counter," he writes, "They are com-
petitors, equals, in the struggle for
existence, resenting each + other's 4i-
valry even in the sphere of seating
accommodation. The sitting men do
not shift their eyes from their papers
to contemplate the strap-hanging girls
before them."
Man despises women who, while
contending with him in the arena of
bread-winning, have recourse to such
transparent expedients as opening a
vanity bag and powdering her face in
a train or at a ledger, according to
the article. He seems to be seeing
through a trick and beholding a
weakness, it is further stated,
"Food conditions and the state of
food preparation in most countries
where feminism has prevailed are
notoriously bad and growing worse,"
the writer declares. "Owing to the
increasing neglect of domestic inter-
ests and pursuits among women, the
art of cooking gradually becomes a
fool's game and in its place there ap-
pear innumerable patent and proprie-
tary products, the preparation of
which demands no skill and no trou-
ble. These products are but poor
substitutes for the natural foods of

women ample leasure in which to gad jour laUhstic s or ot-y, as mrs m(-
about or else to earn money outside When Dr. Dorothy Cochrane Logan, ing of the year held Tuesday, Oct.
the home, no one complains. Quick medical specialist of London, swam According to present plans, which
soup and gravy makers, pudding and the English Channel, Tuesday, Octo- are, however, not entirely definite, the
cake powders, tinned foods of every her 11, she broke the present wom- banquet will take place the early part.
description now replace, though they en's channel swimming record, made of December. As usual, some prom-
do not equal, the preparations of by Gertrude Ederle, by one hour and inent author will be invited to speak.
29 minutes. She claims to have swum Arrangements are being taken care of
former times. There is no doubt that from Cape Gris Ney, France, to Folk- by Sylvia S. Stone, '29, chairman of
the, health of the various nations is ston, England in 13 hours and 10 the committee.
suffering from them. Evidence of this minutes, which exceeds all other -
is to be found in all feminist coun- records made, except that of George NOTICES
tries regarding the illnesses due tolichel, the Frenchman, and Earnest
bad dieting and the means of dealing ihlteFrnmaadEres Interclass hockey practice this aft-
Vierkoetter, theGerman. ernoon, Junior and Senior practice at
with the evil." The whole affair was kept a secret 4 o'clock, and freshmen and sophomor-
Among the social results of the so successfully, that fishermen on the es at 5 o'clock.
feminist movement is noted a marked Cape Gris coast were not aware of Representatives of the undergradu-
increase in luxurious tastes in every that the attempt was made and none ate campaign committee of the Wo-
class. The writer claims that every- saw either the swimmer or the motor men's league will start taking orders
thing is sacrificed to clothes, enter- boat which accompanied her. The for Christmas cards 'at the diferent
tainment, motor cars, and pleasure. channel 'was smooth and the current organized houses this week. A profit
"By being free, the modern woman was flowing toward England, but Dr. of fifty per cent will be made on all
is like a "noveau riche" tasting ex- Logan said, that October is late sales and women are urged to sup-
pensive luxury for the first time," the enough to make the water quite cold, port the league by placing their or-
author states. "Luxury and excite- which made the swim harder.- ders early.
ment are the order of the day. The Gertrude Ederle, according to the The weekly tea given by the ad-
large streets of the big cities are now Chicago Tribune, states that she is visors to women will be held today
but a succession of drapery paIaces, willing to swim the channel again in from 3 o'clock until 5 o'clock at Bar-
competing for the custom o Crowds order to try for a new record. hour gymnasium.
of women who spend more on theirhn
clothes than their grandmothers spent SE L ING
on their whole keep. Typical signs of
the times are the huge profits 01
I drapery stores and the dramatic rise
in tobacco shares and in other lux- By the Month or for the Semester - Your Choice
ury articles." Underwood, Royal, L. C. Smith, Remington, and Others
In politics, Mr. Ludovici believes, We Keep Them in Order
modern woman has caused a tendency
toward extremes and even toward4 Rider's Pen Shop
emotion. R EP AIRIN G

1 II



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