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


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.

December 02, 1927 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1927-12-02

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


- - - ---- - - - - -- - - - - - - -_ _ ... - _ _. - - -_ . - - -

,_ -#-r PAGE FIVE

|( Clfoman Is Dominant
BAZAI Factor In Man's Life,
States Will Durant
EXV omnamn made man"-declared Will
IA; ,' : il EghV And Tu drvi ll Durant whtn hen h e poke at 1ill audi-

Reaf.firming his favor of an inter- many other University women, would
collegiate "field dlay" rather than spend an enltiVe week-CUnl in another

121f, Tables Featured


torium Wednesday night on "Is Pro-
gre;,s a Delusion?" "Woman trans-
formed a beast. into a civilized man."
"First she tamed the animals then

One dime, which will purchase a she tamed man. Man is woman's last

square, blue ticket from members of
the door committee headed by 4Nlarva
Hough, '28, will be the general ad-I
mission fee to the Women's Leaguei

domesticated animal."
"One of the greatest" steps in the
progru s of civilization," said Durant,
"was the passage of man from hunting
In npic-ltns F'l vi rn~ 1

actual women's Varsity teams for
athletic competition between schools,
President Clarence Cook Little again
defined his position with regard to
the question of intercollegiate wom-
en's athletics.
"One of the great values of inter-
collegiate events is their broadening
influence, and I believe this would be
as true of a plan for athleticnmeets as
it is true of intellectual contests,"
President Little declared. "However,
I do not advocate a system based on
men's athletics, but I should like to
see the development of class competi-
tion (for ?women between colleges."
President Little went on to outline
a plan which would enable more than
100 women from each school to par-
take in a sort of reciprocal "field day."
This, according to his scheme, wouldj
include not only games between the

sphere, broadening their views and
uniting the univer sity women of the
country into a single group instead of
many provincial factors.
Primarily, it is necessary to ascer-
tain just how much interest the wom-
en as a whole really have in advanc-
ing any plan o intercollegiate con-
tests. With the new women's field
house practically completed, it will be
possible to judge this interest. The
increased facilitiesi1 menable every
girl to develop her abilities to the
greatest extent and it will soon be
evident whether Michigan women de-
sire a wider scope in outside con-
In suggesting a plan of action, Presi-
dent Little advised the organization
of a committee with representatives
from both the faculty and the women
sudents to confer wih a similar com-
mittee of another college near at hand,

Under the auspices of t
council, a contest will be
from now until Monday,
find a name for the cafe
will be located in the ne
league building. A prize o
map of Ann Arbor will b
the suggestion selectedI
committee from the wom
and the alumnae council.
The reason for such a
expressed by Mrs. W. D.
as follows, "The men h
their cafeteria lunch roo
room" and it is no more
that a similar room in
building should have i
So far the room has b
of merely as the cafeter
name hardly expresses it

he alumnae
Dec. 12 to7
teria which
w Women's
f a framed
e given for
by a joi;t
en's league
contest is
ave namedj
n the "tap
than fitting,
the league
ts familiar
een spoken
ia but th,4
s purposes1.

Lo agrcu ture. ror tnis woman was
and Interchurch Bazaar which will iwhohy responsible. It was she who
open this afternoon. ,begged man to give up killing, taking
Tinsel-covered snowballs suspended life, and to plant life instead. Civili-
from - a blue sky will form the back- zation came to man through two
ground of the winter carnival with things: the home, and the settling of
its gift treasures, fortune tellers, and life in one place. Woman instigatedi
side-slows. Preceding each perform- both these changes."
sideshows. Precding. eacs peorm- "Women in America are very visib-
ance of Bungling Bros.' circus, spon- ly dominant over man," Mr. Durantf
coredlby the sophomore ass, the en- continued. "'There are two causes re-
tertainment committee of the bazaar sponsible for this: first, the intelli-
-:11 ,re , , ,,a~, - 1v! + ;seI ,,.I-

BEGIN TODAY WITH One of two American women to be
BIG AT TRACTIONS honored by membership :n the royal
S'panish-American Academy of art3
"Are you all set for the big cur- and sciences at Cadiz, Spain, is Dor-
cs? Good, so am I. They say it's go- othy Torreyson, of the University of
t> begretEvythnnkjPittsburgh, who was recently accord-
ing to be great verything from pi-- ed this honor on the merits of a the
lemonade and peanuts to the all-star sis in Spanish dealing with the mod-
equestrienne." ern Spanish-American women poets.
"And say, did you know that the l Miss Torreyson is the academy's
clown, Pero, is going to be one of the youngest member.
main attractions? Why, I saw him
last year with Barnum and Bailey's
circus in Detroit and he was simply
marvelous. The audience just clapped G ifts
and hollered the night I was there."
"The whole show's to be just as
good and better, I guess. Well, so
long, old top. Hope you have a grand for a
time at the circus.
We have heard words like these
rippling through campus conversa- M an
tions all week. Perhaps there's some- j
thing to them. Maybe we'd better go Neckwear: Hand-made
and find out for ourselves. We'd hate s Knit ies
to miss anything. silk ties at $2.50.
Performances for Bungling Pros. I at $5.00.
Soph Circus will take place at 4:,0
and 8 o'clock today and at 10:30 to-
'Imorrow morning for children, and at!
4 and 8o'cloc°R.tonorrow. Ti(k(ls are Bedroom slippers: At
sold 11-members of the pulblic- $3.25 and $6.50. The latter
it _ rd f .2:ice, committees for the
:rAa 1wvpresidents of the o- are silk lined, fleece inner
ganize Uhotises. Admittance is 50 soles. Big Mark Cross.
cents for adults and 25 cents for the
a study of first aid methods will be 'Kerchiefs: Of the finest
one of the features. A second will be I rshlinen,$1.75 each
child study, for which the nursere
school conducted by the college will
furnish opportunity for class observa-
tion.l i Gloves: A knitted lined
Other work included in the course f-


will offer} vau(ICviJIC skits, ticts for
which may be obtained from the
clown barkers who will assist Phyl-
lis Richards, '28, and Helen Ruther-
ford, '29, in announcing features of
the side-shows. /
Many Feaures Offered
Frances Miller, '28, will give a spec-
lalty clo at 3:15 o'clock thiis after-
noon, to be followed at 3:30 o'clock

gel'e of woman, secondly, the in-
creasing nmoral sensibility of man.
Women have forever been so much
wore clever in handling men than men
in ha-ndling wvomen. For example,
take an intelligent man and an even
ordinary woman in love with each
other. Watch how quickly one of
them will be twisted around her fing-

by 'Turning Tables,' starring Mar- MAr. 1urant believes that we have
garet Cole, '28 Marjorie Chavanelle, made great progress in the preserva-
'28, and Nellie Hoover, '28, of Junior tion of life.
Girls' .Tlay fame. A musical saw andj "Today at 40 we are still young and
Slogging act by Martha RoIbinson, '28, in love with life," he said. "Once at 40
is scheduled for 5:45 o'clock. a woman was bent, gray, decrepid andi
Saturday at 10 o'clock the Cole, trustworthy. Now a woman is in her
Chavanelle, and Hoover company will dangerous age at 40."
eiterta in, and at 10:45 and 1:4 ;o' "Nothing is so aggravating" said
clock Frances Miller will again per- Dufant, smiling, "as the deliberate
form. A dancing skit by Vida McClure, futility with which a woman pulls her
'29, and Florenc IHolmes, '29, will be skirt one centimeter down over her
presented at 2 o'clock. Martha Robin- knee.'
son will repeat her program at 4:15 1\Ar. Duralit believes that natural
o'clock. The evening performances at color would be a fine substitute for
7:15 and 7:30 o'clock will feature the cosmetics.
dancing act and "Turning Tabres,"
Lois Porter, '28, will alst give a spec- Iowa women entered into the con-
ialty dance at one of the performanc- troversy which has been raging at the
es. eUniversity of Iowa over RO.T.C., when
Stores Contribute Wares the Iowa League of Women Voters
Articles for the fish pond have ben adopted a resolution endorsing phy-
conribtedby he ollwin stressical education as an alternative to
crue , ryrd by the following stores, compulsory military drill at the state
Rubloy Shop, Quarry Drug StoreaAr
cad Pharmacy, Mack's,, Goodyear's, institution.
Foster's, Lyndon Shop,'and the Mary
Loll;: - Shop.,HH IHHiHHHHH
The arrany':ement 'of 1he sales coun- -
ters of the bazaar has been planned
by the r'lacing committee heafed; by
Mary Al ice Moore, '2.. The space to
the right and left of the gymnasium
entrance will be devoted to the church E
socielies whose interest in the ha-
zaar is in charge of Miss Louise
Douglas.. The east end of the gymna-
siunm will be turned over to the lea-
mgue. There will be a doll booth, bob, =
corner, 0 cent, 75 cent, and $1 table,
a furniture and home furiiishing cor-
ncr an htiandkerchitecounter. 1/Mannutha ~
nead adecifcutrConfections for the candy booth-
which with its blonde sales ladies will o
occupy the center of the winter scene, Flowers
have been obtained from Vermont. _
Due to the flood, some delay in de- 03?
livery was caused, all transportation
having to rely on truck service. WVire
It was previous.ly omitted that hon-
orable mention was given to Kappa to all parts
Delta for the silk pajamas contribut-
ed by their house. of the
NtEW ORLEANS.-The University of World
Tulane will conduct a "Best Dressed;
Man" contest in January and the prize!
will be a suit of clothes. CAMPS
WISCONSIN.-- Fifty women living in
dormitories af the University or Wis- 5 So. University Ave.
cousin will eat Sunday dinner at the r Pone7434
men's dormitories and an equal numn-
her of men will go to the women's

various classes of the two colleges, and to get an expr'e)son of lhe opin- The plans are to furnish and equip
but would feature also an intercolleg- ion of other schools on the subject. the lunch room in gay colors and
iate debate, a. presentation by the ----- ---- make it a pleasant place to eat, and
women's glee clubs, and perhaps e venr CHILDR EN RECEIVE the name "cafeteria" does not connote
a play. These would take place atitA its real niature.
various hours during one week-end. DOLL A GIFT OF Suggestions should be mailed to tC
One week-end of this type ould beJAPAN'S PRINCESS Press building, Maynard street, in
given at home probably (diring the care of the women's editor of the
fall term, while a second such affair Michigan Daily before the date set
in the spring would enable those who Fifty-eight Japanese (olls, (orrect1 as the close of the contest. The name
were at home in the fall to travel to dressed in court attire, have arrived should he short, catchy and suggest-'
some other institution. in San Francisco as an expression of ive of hospitality and good taste.
With such a plan in mind, it would - .'ie l)Mhip of .the ('hildren of Jlapa i- --
Ihardly be necessary for any more for the American children.
specialized training than at present Tle leader of the dolls "Miss Pai Study Of Home And
and objections which have been raised Nippon" staad( nearly three feet high C
on the ground of increased expenses and was the gift of the Princess Ter ,Chm Is Introduced
for a coaching staff would be elimin-.I the daughter of the emperor and em-
ated. press of Ja1au. This gift was At Lansing Co ege
One of the benefits of the proposed to the children of America in return
plan is that it would do away with the for a shipment o" more than 12,000 This winter, for the first time/ at
artificial cleering section. Practical- American dolls distributed to the ciil- Michigan State college, a short course
ly every woman on the campus would dren of Japan, for women will be offered by the
have a personal friend, or severaIl The dolls exclusive of the Princess' home economics department, in which
friends, partaking in the events and gift, which was valued at $350, cost all branches of home making from
would feel a personal interest in at- $220 each and the expense was met child care to preparation of food ';ill
tending. It would mean that a large by 2,610,000 Japanese girls in kinder- I be taught.
group actively interested as well as gartens and elementary schools. Work in home care for the sick with


Osteopathic Physicians
Dial 5669
Drs. Bert and Beth
338 Maynard Street
Specializing in Feet

Big Reductions on All

i - -


---------- ----

I ,


for your furs-35c to $2
Open Evenings. 92s Church st.

Holiday spirit's in the air!
Everyone is hurrying here
and there, busy with Christ-
mas shopping. But, just think
what this holiday season has
meant to your winter coat!
A coat that was priced as
high as $59.50 is now reduced
to $49.50.




---------- ------ - I

TE The Gift Every Feminine
Heart Yearns For!

Women's L e a gue


$49 .50






4 Shop now for your gifts
...~'U - 'u-' a 'V V

from i p. m. to 9 p.



".'-rte . . . . .lk ..
Rich, deep piled woolen
fabrics! Fur collars and cuffs
that thrill you with their
size! Diagonal seams ana
tucks running here an.
there,{ guided Monly by beauty.
Fine silk linings and warm
inter-linings! Of such are
the winter coats on sale!

from 9 a. m. to 9 p. m.
C hrkamne (C2h










Back to Top

© 2022 Regents of the University of Michigan