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October 30, 1927 - Image 5

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1927-10-30

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I

PACE FT

TOP MICHIGAN DAILY "

t - - SNDTAY, OCTOBERI

PAG1 1LVE TM l ICT-i CAN DAILY -

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WOMN n'RAISA EXPRESSES
1 1AM APPROVAL OF ANN1
ARBOR AUDIENCES I
' P , Y I S H, ELL(By Haron MeDonal.)
WSen thD rush of autograph seekers
rWomen Prcar Individual Sptorsits all iasculine with one exception-
icy Are Fundamentally Weak 1hall soliiewhat subsided, Rosa Raisa
In Cooperation turnedtWetks and asked if were the
trer nloely youag lady who had called
bout the interview.',
YOUTH NEEDS ACTIVITY Ater we admitted that we must be,
- -h said, "I like Ann Arbor aud-
a. That team play is essential to wom- ienic ", I feel that they are with me.
an's development, and that motivation The y are more like Latin audiences in
for this sort of athletics must be sup- that respe t than most American aud-
' plied by the school teachers, were the w,'se mey
points emphasized by Dr. Margaret "I was born in Russian Poland," she
g Bell of the physical education depart- said in answer to questions, "and I
ment in a speech given on Friday be- studied for five years in Naples. Then
fore a convention of Detroit teachers, in 1913 I made my debut in Parma,
held in Detroit. Italy, singing in Verdi's first opera.
Girls, stated Dr. Bell, should first. After that I toured Europe and Amer-
_ learn to enjoy games and team play. ica." Here Rasia broke off to speak
V Later when they reach college, per- in rapid French to a friend who was
haps ,they wi~l take up individual congratulating her in the same fluent
NO sports if the opportunity for it is pro- tongue.
vided. "America is my home," she resumed,
"Girls traditionally have led, and the "and I am an American ciizen. When
Smajority of women still do lead, in- am not on tour, I live in Chicago. I
dividual tides," declared Dr. Bell- have been on the concert stage 13
"Woien are tamlously weak in cooly- years, so you see how old I must he!''
t eration and all the qualities best de- We smiled our contradiction of this
veloped under . ood leadership in team last statement. and then, fearing that
play. All of the best qualities of we had already taken too much of the
womanhood could be improved by lie siger's time, we ended the interview
experiencesof play in games of high and withdrew--we hope gracefully.
organization._
"In the main, the younger the child NOVELTIES WILL
the greater the necessity for activity,'
so that by maturity when growth and FURNISH FUN TO
development. are at their height, only W. A. A. MEMBERS
enough activity is requiredl to maul ----'
ratam health. -
All the members of W.A.A. are
"In addition to the physiological and cordially invited to be present at the
development qualities of exercise, first party of the year, which will be
there are c rtain character building held from 7:30 until 9:30 o'clock
" qualities lbroight out through activit yThursday in Sarah Caswell Angell
to which the child can best be exposed hall. Anl atmosphere of fall will pre-
in competitive play. We are always
talking about good leadersip and the vail, Edna Mowers orchestra will pro-
carrying over of the qualities involved vide music for dancing.
in lea copettio. Te prpoe o Stunts, "dancing, and refreshments
all education is the motivation of are ianned as ntertainment forthe
thoughtful leadership. guests. A brief program will tae
"xtra-mural competition for girls place at about 8 o'clock. The officers
is not indicated at the present time," and managers who make up the Exe-
continued Mr. Bell. "This is because cutive Board of the organization will
contnue Mr.Bel. "Tis s lica e re>rsented at this time, after which
there are few/schools where the train- l
ing' of the inferior, poorly trained Dr. Bell will give a short talk on the
child would not be neglected for that management of W.A.A. The new mem-
chid oud otbenelete fr hatlers will be formally recognized fol-
of the child of superior abilities andh
training. lowed by a welcome from Mrs. Van
Also, the skill of average girls is not Sick wh i the faculty adviser of
sdeveloped that it is necessary to go tie organization.
outidvekforcthaetition,ites ina The patronesses for -the party in-
- lude Dr. Margaret Bell, and the
mural program is all inclusive. It is a euer. M a Bl an de
serious mistake for women to emulate members of the physical education de-
men. Women, as a result perhaps of partment, Miss Alice Lloyd, Miss Bea-
tradition alone, are not yet prepared trice Johnson, and Miss Grace Rich-
to stand publicity expoitation. The ards, adviser to women, Dr. Sapping-
exposure is too much and many good tonl of he Health Service, and Miss
qualities becoming to womanhood are Dorothy Osborn and Mrs. George W.
apt to be sacrificed." wWoodworth of the adviser' office.
Dr. Bell expressed her belief that If any members of W.A.A. have not
wholesome athlrties should be under- yet recevied invitations to the party,
taken for recreation. Americans can, call Audrey Wright at 21716. For any
she declared, justly be criticized for member desiring to check up on her
1 the thoughtless use whici they make points, there will be someone at the
of their spare time. A foundation of W.A.A. desk on the landing of the
athletic skill should be laid during the stairs n:in Iarbour gymnasium from
first school years by means of team 3:30 to 4:3 every day this week.
games. "By senior high school an-
athletic hobby could be securely moti- Stock judging will be done by the
vated, and where college succeeds the women of the University of Kansas at
high school, the finishing touches the royal livestock show to be held at
clbm e Kansas City on Nov. 12. The meat
cudbma--.judging team will be selected from the
TORONTO - Sophomores at the meat judging class of the University
University .of Toronto have imposed home economic department. This is
upon freshmen women the wearing of the first contest on record for meat
harem veils of netting. judging teams composed of home econ-
omics women. The women are re-
POUGIKEEPSIE-With t h e a p- quired to identify 25 retail cuts and
proval of the faculty the seniors are the by-products and also five classes
raising $1,000 for a smoking room, of cuts.
~' ti

Gruen Cartouche, $35 R'EN
14 kt solid gold case, $40'*
,Gruen Cartouche, $50 Gruen OctaThin, $40
Others, $ato $375 Other pocket watches,
$25 to $500
I A
Deposit small savings
in a Gruen Watch
Wear a Gruen Watch from our
store today, on payment of a small
part of the full purchase price. This
is your first "savings deposit" on a
k watch that you will soon own out-
right by making similar deposits ata°
intervals-in amounts to suit your
convenience.a
Out Divided Charge Account
Service makes it wholly unnecessary
to put off for a single day the joy of
wearing or presenting an exquisite ".
j Gruen Guild Watch.
Come in and choose from our
wide variety of these famous Tan,$50i
Watches-today. This offer applies Other Gruen strap
to any Qrun Watch in our stcr-. watches, $25 to $175

American And Norwegian Women Shov
Striking Contrast, Says Birgit Foss

SOCIETY

"Norweigian women are more inter-
ested in sports than are American
women," says Miss Birgit Foss, who
arrived in Ann Arbor from Oslo, Nor-
way, two weeks ago to spend a year
here as classifier in the main library.
Miss Foss was in America five years
ago, and studied at the New York
State Library School. She was also
employed on the staff of the Cleveland
public library. For the last three
years she has servedon the staff of
the public library of Oslo.
"In Norway," says Miss Foss, "you
would not find women going in large
numbers to a football game as they do
here. The Norwegian woman is more
interested in taking part in sports
than in watching them.
"This is especially true of skiing,
the Norweigian sport. This sport is
enjoyed throughout the long northern
winter, and quite as many women as
men participate in it. Last year there
was skiing in June, but that was an
exceptional case."
According to Miss Foss, tobogganing
is another favorite sport among the
Norweigian women. It has been de-
veloped almost to an art in that coun-
try. The toboggan slopes. are not
straight but have sharp turns. The
only means of steering the toboggan
is a six-foot pole held under the
arms. At the turns in the path there
is constant danger of being spilled out,
and the sport is frafght with danger.
Nevertheless, it is regarded as great
fun, and just as many-if not more-
women than men take part in it.
"Walking," remarks Miss Foss, "is
greatly enjoyed by Norweigian wom-
en. When there is no snow they goI
for a long walk every Sunday from 9
or 10 o'clock in the morning until 61
o'clock in the afternoon.
"The Norwegian woman's interest
in sport is undoubtedly one important
reason for her splendid health. She is,
more sturdy looking than the Amer-
ican woman, and has naturally rosy
cheeks. Norwegian women are even
more healthy than Danish women,
who are interested chiefly in indoor
gymnastics and do not ski."
Miss Foss explains that Norway was
the first European country to grant
universal woman suffrage. This was
achieved in 1913. Since that time sev-
eral women have been elected to the
Storting-the Norwegian parilament.
Women in Norway are especially ac-
tive in social and educational work
and in legislation affecting women and
children. They seek to better living
conditions for the poorer people and
to establish children's homes and
mothers' pensions.
"There is more respect for wom-
en here in America than in Scand-
inavia," observes Miss Foss. "There
the old continental ideas prevail. In
some sections it is not customary for
women unattended to go about on the

downtown streets iftci S or 9 o'clock.

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But Norway is imore pi tr ive than Pledges again furnish inspiration
either France or Sweden in this rH- for the week's social events. Members
spect. of )elta Unina were h stesses at
"In Norway metn eor assist their a party Saturday night given in honor
wives with the h wik. Whileoft their pledges. Patrons and patron-
there are many more eivan ls than in
America, yet in families who have esses were Professor and Mrs. Arthur
maid the wife mutst do all the boi e- i oamith mand Mr. an E r.
work without assistance. She eve" itha ea John Effine
polihesherhusand' shes.Em- Alhha Omega Pi held a dance for
polishes her husband's shoes 1:mi-|terpegso rdyngt o
ploymtent of married women is not so I their pledges on Friday night. For-
general in Norway as in the inted mad initiation for the following mem-
States.0 ne reason for thi, is the hers was held this morning: Mary
large amount of unemployment there. Roach, ':0, Marian Reish, '30, Geral-
All fields are crowded and many of the (line *Wilkinson, '30, Margaret Smith,
peo Me emigrate to other countries." '29, Elizabeth Ieninger, '30, Ailleen
That Norwegian women are deeply Stuart, '28, Sela Krump, '30, and El-

Chi Delta Phi To
Initiate Members
Chi Delta Phi, national honorary
literary society, announces the fol-
lowing women as successful candi-
dates for admission: Helen Dancer,
'30; Elizabeth Assett, '29; Frances
Sackett, '30; Margaret Haxton, '30;
Bettina Bush, '29; and Sally Knox,
'29.
Initiation services will be held on
Thursday night, Nov. 3, at 8 o'clock,
at Martha Cook building.
The work of the society is purely
creative; manuscripts of the members
are read and criticized in meetings.
Try-outs are judged on the basis of
manuscripts only. Try-outs will be
held again the first part of next se-

NOTICES
Freshman volley ball captains wiil
hold a very important meeting at 3
o'clock tomorrow at Barbour gymna-
sium. It is absloutely necessary that
all captains be present.
Monday at 4 o'clock on the old
hockey field League II will play Delta
Gamma. At the same time Pi Beta
Phi will play Alpha Epsilon Phi on
the new field.
FACULTY CLUB ENTERTAIN
Mrs. Alfred H. White chairman of
the Hospitality Committee of the
Faculty Women's Club was hostess
Wednesday at the Pi Beta Phi sorority

interested in higher education is evi-
denced by the fact that they have en-
tered the colleges in such grat num-,
hers that an effort is now being made
to interest them in specialized and
techincal fields rather than in a gen-
eral education. While Norwegian
women show a great deal interest in
medicine, they are entering all pro-I
fessions, and in this they differ littie
from American women.
"It should be pointed out," says
Miss Floss, "that in Norway there is
a sharp distinct i on bet weed- a college
and a university. 'he university re-
sembles more closely the American
grailuate school, while the college is{
for undLrgraduates.
"The names of Norwegian women,1
although they sound ;range 0 oAm '-
icans, have usually very 1eimUiful
meanings. Mhany of hieni are taken.
from the old Icelanlie sagas, frm1
history, or from 1he old Norse myth-
ology. Sigfrid, which is a man's
name in Sweden and Germany, is in
Norway given to women. Other com-
mon Norwegian miames are Berglojt,
Ingrid, Gudrun, Eagiihihl, Karen. Bir'
git, Dagny. Sigrid, Astrid, and Sigrun.j
WOMEN IN WHO'S WHO
Of the thirteen women who reside in
Michigan, whose names are found in!
Who' s Who in America for 1026-7, not
one of them is a graduate of the,
University of Michigan, and only one
of them has studied here. Most of
them received their education either
in private schools or were privately
tutored at home. Very few attended
any college. Theprofessions of these
women are: author, artist, teac~her,
minister, lecturer, art critic, musical
educator, and president of garden
club.
Until this yer no woman was ever
brave enough to join the ranks in the
school of forestry at the University
of Minnesota where students of that
school, which has heretofore been 100
per cent male, pack 75 pounds on
their backs every morning and hike
15 miles.

canor Culbertson, '30. Alumni pres- mester. house to the members of the Newcom-
ent at the ceremonies were Virginia ers Section of the club. Those who
Van Zort, '24. Winifred Sample, '25, tor of the dormitory, on Friday. On were members of the section last year
Winifred Benedict, '25, Frances Nor- "Wednesday, Miss Lytle was the guest as well as newcomers on campus this
ton, '26, Margaret Clark, '27, Jose- of honor at a tea given by Mrs. Dean year were invited, and more than 65
phine Weiler, '26, and Marjorie Web- W. Myers. attended.
her, '27.
Ir. and Mrs. L. S. King of Detroit ... . ......... ..........,.....,,..,..........«
and Thomas S. Anderson of An Ar-
bor acted as patron and paii onesses
at a Iailow'een dance given by the
JDelta Delta Deltas honiorig t' :ir H ot Dri ks
Pi ieta Phi entertained members o'
Ihe physical education faculty at din-fo th c dd y
w1r on Friday night. The guests were co da s
hahel McCormick, Laurie Campbell,
Hiuty Figge, Annis Hall, Tone Joh Coffee-Tea-
son HIdna Rawlines, Louise Pathisor,
1an Sickle, and Pauline Hodgson. Hot ChocOl to
'The patronesses of Alpha Phi and
their husbands were entertained at
dinner Thursday evening by memys BETSY ROSS SHOP
of the chapter. The guests were Pro- Ickels Arcade
fessor and Mrs. Hugo Thieme, Mr.
i mmmd l rs. J. Beal, Dr. and M rs. F. R. -.., .. "", "", """" """-" "_ "'_ '" ,........~., - -..... ..- .........«.« .-
Wiadron, Dr. and Mrs. Reuben Peter-
son. !lliljl iillilll llil ll llill
The board of directors of Betsy
Barbour dormitory gave a luncheon it-
orMiss May S' Lytle, the new direc
ach Costume Type ;GEORGETTE OR CREPE
Dermands Its DE CHINE UNDER-

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Appropriate Accessories
The Evening Mode Glitters,
The After:oon Mode is
.scphisticated and the
Sports Mode is Chic
But aiva s the accessories
c re apprcpritc ont only for
tIe occasion but for the indi-
vidual.
Agnes McIntyre
Consulting Costumer
Ih the Arcade
DRESSES

THINGS ARE NEW
i . New underthings for fall are
specially designed for wear under
the slim silhouette. To this end
sheer georgette and the lighter
weight grades of crepe de chine
are used. Incorporating the neces-
sary fullness by by unique cut; using
elaborate or simple tailored trim-
mings; laces, ribbons, appliques and
embroidery. Here in splendid as-
-ortment Step-ins, chemises, com-
binations. In solid colors or in
dainty flower prints.
$3.75 to $6.50
I# r
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SELLING ULLYN

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Rent a Typewriter

By the Month or for the Semester - Your Choice
Underwood, Royal, L. C. Smith, Remington, and Others

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We Keep Them in Order
Rider's Pen Shop
M, REPAIRING U

4d

£

This is the shop for
Coats and Dresses

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Her~e is ,he place to get the latest
and smartest thing in Fashions Book
without straining the old allowance
check.
The keynote here has always been
"Style" but here style and exhorbi-
Vant prices do not go hand in hand.
You'll be surprised how it pays to
walk downtown.

\j a

For
afternoon
and
evening
Events
$14 .75
$ 1.75

that answer
the
question,
what to
wear?
s
n- s
Silhouttes
flared
draped
Fabrics
velvet
satin
Wi 6OW~
. 1" t vG itti

Now
is the time
Phone 4434

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"Ruby Ring"
bilk Stocking
Perfection at
the price of
ordinary hosiery
$1.65 to $2.50

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'0-OMW mw e IF_

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