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December 13, 1927 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1927-12-13

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TUESDAY; DECEM $1 13,192

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE FflV~t

*go _' c- v_- \_ __ __ __ _

PRO CEEDS OF BAZAAR
EXCEED, $15000 TOTA
TEA ROOM RETURNS EXCEED
PROFITS REALIZED IN
PREVIOUS YEARS
WERE M A NY SELLERS
Smocks 'born At Booths Are Offered
F~or Sale Al Reduced Prices;
Half have Nov Been Sold
Proceeds from the Women's League
and Interchurch Bazaar total more
than $1,000, according to Jean iMe.-
1(aig, '28, general chairman.
The tea room managed by Col-
legiate Sorosis with Ruth Leland, '28,
Schairman, made a profit of $350.
vhich amount is more. than was real.-
ized in previous years. The can(],
hooth with a profit of $50 and enter.
tainment, under Dorothy Morehlouse
'28, with a profit of $50, cequalled th,
returns receivedl from former baq aar'.
The auction held Thursday night at
Martha Cook Building netted approx-
imately $110, the majority of articles
going at prices only slightly below
their marked prices.
Speaking of the attendance at the
bazaar the general chairman stated1
W that the crowds on Friday made more
purchases than those of Saturday.
The number of volunteers for sellers
exceeded the need, more women vol-
unteering than had signed on lists
sent to various campus houses by Jan-
ice Peck, '28, chairman of selling
committee.
One half of the smocks offered at
$1,75 have been sold. Anyone des~ir-
Ing to purchase smocks at this re-
duced price may (10 so) by calling
Josephine Welch, '29, at 3301.
NEW CLUB HOLDS
FIRST INITIATION'
Simplicity and dignity marked the
first initiation of Kappa Beta Rho, a
new club. for the women paying
their school expenses. Each init-
iate was led by an 01(1 mem-
ber down a long aisle,' which. was
draped in white, and presented to
Laura Johnson, '28, president of the
organization. Tall white candles on
either side of the president's table
gave the only light.
After the initiation of 20 new wo-
men, a short program followed. Glad-
ys Gray, '29, gave the welcome, and
Miss Johnson talked of the aims and
purpose of Kappa Beta Rflo. Presi-
dent Clarence Cook Little who was
present spoke of its place on the
campus. An original Kappa Beta Rho
song was sung. After the program re-
freshments were served and corsages
of sweet peas were presented to the
Initiates,
Kappa Beta Rho is a newly organ-
~jized club for the women that are
helping earn their way through school
by working for their board and room.
SMiss Fredericka Gillette, who has al-

ForWmnRepresentatives Attend 0 T~fM flhN TW FINLOTA NR
First Session Of Seventieth Congress 'SLLtjI OAY
I oaya zfedo ciit o T V~~ 1 G Elhen the seventieth Congress con- 1 ntsof the voters in the tenth dis- TO!ENE ITmLn 3is ot can as fkld o nidii 0I

BEDOUIN SUITORS MUST PROVE THEIR
WORTHINESS, SAYS FOREIGN STUDENT

I

venedt last week, four women mem-
bers of the House were in attendance
-Mrs. Edith Nourse Rogers of Mas-
sachusetts, Mrs. Kate G. Langley of
Kentucky, and Mrs. Florence P. Kahn
of California, Republicans; and Mrs.
Alarx- T. Norton of New Jersey, a
Democrat. Of these four Mrs. Langley

trict -believe that John Langley was _ -T
the victim of a political conspiracy. Plyn-ad n hueodNvl
However, many newspapers consider tlingOfCarsAS os Aeod el-
the election of the Kentucky woman tisfVaouSrsAe frl
to be the Ferguson episode over By Womens League
again. "The Fergusons and Lane-,-
leys have put a new element into PILLO W SALE CONTINUES
politics, which is as feminine as it

in the selection of a Profession, bust
for :anyone interested t-here is quite
an opening along this line. 'there arc
two branches in this field, --cord-
ing to Professor Br a-dley M. D~avis of

IlBedouin women sometimes exercise
Ian1 unusual method in the selection
of their husbands, according to Josef
Kbalaf, a native of Palestine who has
spent many month in the camps of the
Bedouins and who is now a student
here. The main idea is to make the
lover prove himself to be more than
a match for the women he wishes to
wed.
TPrial Is MNade Of Horsemanship I

;I

fthe Vtctauy Zd Tn'irtic-nt rf thae _Un7-
ver'sity.

1
i
t

is the only oile embarking on her first is new. If this vindication' idea
term as a legislator, the others leaving spreads, politics will become eveni
Ibeene reele ted from the sixty-ninth Itore complicat ed.''
CongessAgain, only one of the four While tour worn ill1 now hold seatsj
-Nl-rs. Neorton--. has not c'ore into in the House, only one woman in the
office throughl sucecession of one sort history of the country has lbeen <? Sen-
or antother. at or. 'That. was _11r-. 1'. 11 .Pelt on,
It has, indeed, been a frequent crit- whosat in thle Senate for two dlays --
icism of women in p)olitics that prat'- Nov. 21 and 22, 1922. Mrs. F'elton
ticaltly all of our Congresswomen andl was appointe'd by Go v. 1-1ar'd wickc of
v ( omen g ovei'nores have c('eme iito of- C))o' ;iat to 4su'('eed I lelate ''lionlas
lice by virtule of succession-unaully L. Wat soii. This honor, which Was5
through the (death or other misfortue hestowed upnlir\j. FYIon ale. wos
of t he ir fathers and husband;. Mary however, a)n empty onie, fog" she he; (1
''Feesai on en is ini iquie in the pres- !the office only titularly and0 there
cut gron) in t hat she has attain cO to iwas no exnect ation 1 hatI she would1
lhe office of Representative a fteri coed- take part in the 'Senate's (1(1 eni--

IWith Christmas near at hand the

sideralble Political experience in her i
state of Ne wJei'sey. Mrs.~ Nort on1
also has thle (distinc(tion of hoing thle 1
first woman to be elected to Conzgress;!
from the Democratic p~arty.
TWO IYOUICH VIllI Hiisimiid~s la (TS'
Both Mrs. Rogers and Mrs. Kamm
were elected to the 1-ouse in 1925 to
fill vacancies caused by the death of i
their husbands, and they have since
teen elected to theu seventieth Cong-t
reess.
Last year Mrs. Langley, who is thez
one newcomer in the group, ran for
Representative from the Tenth Con-t
gressional (district of Kentucky to vin-
dicate her husband who was serving
a sentence in Atlanta penitentiary forz
conspiracy to violate the prohibitionz
law. Mrs. Langley succeeds A. J,9
Kirk, who was serving the unexpiredz
ter'm of her husband. She is the first
Congresswoman from Kentucky. Ornel
of her conistituents has described thei
Langley., thus: "John Langley wears
he breeches, hot the lady has th:
brains." Mrs. Langley is noft az
stranger to politics. She is the daugh-
ter of former Congressman Gudger, of
North Carolina.1
In general, Kentucky newspapersz
have ascribed Mrs. Langley's victory
in the election to "the inherent loy-
alty of the mountain folk." Thous-f

tions. WaItson's unllexpired term w as
1 llcd out by the mnan Who was elected
ti t Ihat election in the regular elec-
t ion of November, 1922.
Is 'frihle To All Ainerican Woutni
Nevertheless, Mrs. Felton's appoint-
went to the Senate at the age of 87
was a. tribute not only to the alidli-
ties of the woman herself but to all
American women. It showed definitely
that women are eligible to the highest
offices in the gift of tihe American
nation.
After her appointment, Mrs. Fel-
ton remarked: "England borrowed an
American-born woman to accept a
seat in the British Parliament, but
noble old Georgia experienced no
need to borrow, and' she alone, of the
48 states in the United States, har]
a Governor with courage to say so."
Mrs. Felton is; the widow of a for-
mer Congress3man from Georgia and
for 50 years has been active in pol-
itics. She was one of the earliest
advocates of the political adlvance-
ment of women, and in 1886 took the
stump in the interest of prohibititon.
"A strong nation," declared Mrs.
Felton, "is (dependenit upon its wo-
men, and the manner in which the
women of this country grasp tlieIr
opportunities will (decide most of the
great issues of the future."

W4omien's league is continually filling '' First, t here is the opplo i'ninitty 0o 1 As thle Arabs, and, in p~art icular, the
the supply of articles w hich are being tea c ii: ;, of couirse. 'then thc re arc, RI eduoi n ibes of the (desert are tite
sold for the ben efit of thle bui I (iiig*, ;-i - p~e i :o st perfect; an(, 111li, most i'eiow nelc
fund. The cilever malts of Ainii"i A ' I of, ~hioirsemeni, it is t hron gh 11r5('mal-
design ed by a IMIichigan11Alumnae: thle .a ea 'oviinet5 >~au 'n hp hatetraismd. na
playing cards, which muay be obtainied bined i iihl 'ndlsea pe garden izg gives1c i't aiii day, afteri' tle lover, has o1)-
at any time at thle bookstoi'es. o: t(, women a Pa rticular'ly at tract ive taumed the conseit. of the fat her to
at the Alumnae council office, Itbe; field of work,'' dIcclaired Piof. Davis.'wedI the daughteor. al'after 3t) days
lcyctwhich -make such aat ,Inthti'ac- oaimet.o Az "1tofasting and(1daircilig have ptissed,
livckyoorats, and wvhichi sold w nteit,. eprren t t hen the giirl may. if she chooses,
tin doo rst h ura.)5, 'nens cultunre at Wash ingt ona, ii cre a 'e po- 1 ha llenge Itbe man to a jloust suinila r
withinoltheeniinst hournatuthe \Voiurid
League and Inrtereliurch bazaar, and sioy pni xeietaIi~ (
la borat oryvwoik'i 'nt r~ to the t ourinaiments of the mnidl e ages4.
0f which there is now a. new supIply,'., thtebunedcflogsarte
dl ar's i nclii d d :,( I lie number of Ihese positions are geiieialy hla ;ed onl two0) rideule 1siieedl at each 1)1 her and
an ie. Pr h ki eem , any ~i'fld"civil sei'vice examnat ioinsamil the the winner must elI iei' touch the op
boa~~~~~~~~~ i'p'itositltfrmo ittL li'~ ion on~e sou'ired1 is safe sua iil_ d- 1oni'S h " leWfoi' unseat him. If the
hoard cutneiiI ise('ormtafILitto thoseswho
a nd Kako, a splendlid complound for maicieti etant hs h ,an wins, thie womian is hsis by r-ight
giving ease to cake niaking my mkeg1d of conequest., and lie tosses heer behind
obtained, while as a cleaning fluid, ''There are advantages a nil di ,ad - S ini on the saddle, a id Ithey dtasm
Jazzit, which is another league vnagst heegvrnnu p;-Ii 'i I eer ote.apo
Ikions.'',aid Prof. I a vz"I do' n0oths.fthr Smtme omnie
c, is said to be the best. lmzv z(t yhw h .fiy('' 05-~ i;:~zSlcnzmeinaieda wecase sh
Teblue and ,old pillows of o01 1n've c~yhl h tli '?1,ir
(c10th, which were bought for tefl swt hto atece i'liVSiisin('olcierahle, lbut, that is very
football games may still be olbtai ie1of botany, hut I imagine the best seldom.
at the Alumnae council office. ft is iteaching positions yield more than the "Trhme I3eduoin wonian," said Khalaf,
hopd tat ver hose illtak atgo ernment Positions. In the latter,-
hoedtha2oftee'ose ill t isposei the work is largely laid oat by a EVALUATE PEBRSONALITIES
leat 1 ofthee illws o dspoe i ie'r in the form of projects or prob..
of before the Christmas holidays. Imuul. vt ~al eie
Houses wishing to (10 this may callemdstousalih clrlyo dinoe. Freshiman women at Ohio State have
thendsutoaescablish orftoedisprovh, discovered a way to evaluate their
theetme Alumnaevcouncinoffice anoth
pillows will be (delivered immediate- SoeieIh oenetwr p various nersonalities. A question-
ly. All league articles were on dis-I ens much interesting opportunity fori'naire wa-umte t hmdrn
f ravel. Itiwasisubmitted toacthe thduring
play at the bazaar andi a su ;plyistae. I is difrn ntahn h a'y part of the school year, con-
cntnlonhd.where there may be more respomisi- cerning thei r likes and dislikes in

"is always free to choose her own
husband with, of course, the consent
of her parents. But she is never
forced into a marriage she does not
desire.
Beduoln Hen Are Chivalrous
"There is another custom that I
think migiht interest you." he contin-
ue('. "That is the chivalry of man-
hind to wornankind. In fact, the three
doluin pinciles of the life of a Bed-
ouin nian are truthfulness, revenge,
and chivalriy. It aid is ever called for,
nslpe(ially by a wonmin, the ma-n vill
he forevir disgraced if he fails to
answer. Ihere is the story of a young
ma-n I Rn.3w:
S"llis name was Ossom and he wa'
very mutach in love with tbe" daughter
- a neighboring shiek, and she was
very munch i love with him~. But it
{ so happel~ned that hi , father' had suf-
fered insult, at the hands of her fath-
c r, an insult that only death would
wipe out. So tie boy avenged his
t athei' and the gill, not knowing who
bad killed her father, called on her
lever for' vengeance. With the an-
swer, 'In a minute you ,-hall see your
ft'at ei' avenged.' Ossom killed him-
self. Whereupon, the girl, bec'ause she
head ('aused the killing of a loved one,
avenged him by killing herself.
i0ivorce 1'iVo l41Imply Unifathifulness
"Yes," continuedl Khalaf, "the Bed-
' uins lead a romantic life, and one
full of fighting. There are no divor 2-
es, because to need one is to imply
unfaithfulness, the greatest of sins.
And no woman or man would ever be
able to overcome the disgrace. Cer-
tainly neither would ever be able to
r'emarry.
"I am of Palestine, and my father
hated the Moslems. But they are my
best friends, and some, day I hope to
go back to them and lead the rest of
my life with them. Of course I could
have told you more about the poll-
tics," he smiled as we left, "but you
seemed so interested in Just the ro-
mnance."
There will be a meeting of Pegas-
us at 4:15 o'clock, Monday, at the
gymnasium. All members who have
not yet paid their dues may pay on
Monday.

r

NOTICES
'Thei'e xvillI be a. Meeting (if Portia
literary soc'iet y at: 7 o'clock tongllt.
Tryout s ieeclmos fth lie ii pereia es
deb~ate will be given.
Elective (dancing;j ,cla es condted('tci y
Vera J1ohniison, '29, will -'onit inue lo'
meet, ver'y M~onda y and W \ednesday at
5 o'clock in Sar'ahi Caswell iAngell
hall unmt il rehiearsahs foi' Xunior Gins'
Play begi-hi.
AN\Oh 'IIF !A 1('I '''OTRY 1
I ouri

ever, has long, vacations that lar'gely
compensate for the vexations of the
profession.",
The teaching branchr of this st udy
,ffers quite a number of worthwhrile
p)ositionis. There are places in high
school and smaller colleges, and
some of the larger, universities, as at
Michigan, where women are employedi
as assistants in herbaria and in bo-
tanic gardens.

personality traits. These are rated
amid turned back to the students with
scoring sheets, so that each one may
check up on herself.
Dean Esther A. Gaw and Josephine
Clausing of the psychology depart-
ment, originated the questionnaire in
an effort to help the students develop
their habits in such a way that they
imay have a "pleasing personality."
Should the work be a success and
prove a help to the women, similar
experiments will be tried on other
classes in the university.

I

Local Buyer Describes New Styles And
Colors To Be Featured In Spring Shoes

Many new shades and styles of
footwear will be worn next spring,
according to Chester Cave, buyer for
Mack and company, who has recent-
ly returned from the St. Louis foot-
wear pageant. This pageant is given
by" the shoe manufacturers, and re--
tail'ers go to it from all over the
country. The shoes are exhibited on
living models, who wear diresses to

t3.
:'
4b .

ways been greatly inter'estedl in these I Store. of 't.is
women, and Miss Beatrice Johnson reiniitncorsfrex
are acting as sponsors to the gr'ouip. "h rdmntn oosfrnx
"It is the first attempt at tihe dean's Year are lighit ('olored suedes, hioney
office," stated Miss Johnsoni, "to help (dew, beaver', parchnivn7, mrose, beige,
these girls who have so little time for.eecalv"tebyr ai.Lgh
the social time of college life, and it
is being met withr a great deal o-f oloict hidl is shown in the same ('0l-
intei'est and enthusiasm." or's, in coiiniationm or plain. Patenm!
! leather p'edloinintes in the dark mia-
'WASHINGTON--Mi's. Johnr1B. THen- tci'ials. Idat u leather and pairchment,
Berson, society woman and arndemit IIOr patent leat her- and grey is goodl.
dyurethtpoiiinb nd ,eissonmdrtl.Teearan issue in tihe coming pi'esidential some new creafltioins, shl as over-
campaign. layrs, appliques, fancy str'ap, and]

beautiful three islet ties are shown."j
'There is a new block heel, with
beautiful lines, and smaller base. The
new high heel is a little straighter
and a little lower than been shownr
before.1
"Genuine alligator was displayed,
and was the talky of the exhibit.A
new medium heel, built up step-in
1jump, colonial and heet tie, in coin-,
I ))ination of the newest (designi and
with a Par'isianr touch, wxere feat u 'i-
edl," lie concluded.
WOMEN NEEI)EI)FOR
Women inter'ested imntimeJunior i
Glirls' Play 'orchestra, regar'dlhess
of class or' school, are asked to
m iet at 4 o'clock Thursday at.
I om School of Music. Banjo,
saxophone, violin, cello, traps,
trombone, and c'laiinet players?3
m- iiOneeded.

All women who were una-ble
to tryout for the Junior Girls'
Play during the past week of
tryouts, will be given another
opportunity to do so onrT'ues-
day, January 3, the day that
school reopens. According to
present plans the tryouts at that
time will tape nlace t'rom 4 to
6 o'clock in Sarah Caswell An-
gell hall of Barbour gymnasium.
Women are asked to watch The
Daily foi- further announcements
with regard to both tihis tryout
and t Ihe sec(ond l! iyouts t'or wo-
12('11 vho (] ,all fled last, xveeh.

I ,
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a
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__

CORRE CTIOiN
Tile AWhitney't'heater, sponsc 2'-
ing~ the Rockfordt Players for a
season of 10 weeks stock, is go-
ing to give 60 peir cent of tihe
profits to the Women's league
and not 40 per cent as previously,
announced.

f
I
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\
If

The appreciated chocolates
We Pack, Wrap and Mall.

MICHIGAN PINS
FOUNTAIN PENS
ALARM CLOCKS

BETSY ROSS SHOP
Nickels Arcade

I

.:,.

...

At a nieet int.,(of thle memberms of thbe
Kansas City Cosmeticians' assoc'il !:)
at pr'ize Was5 0warded to Mr's. ('amrier I
ILeinnon 1)ill a i'd for'thle best: exampile 1
of dressing the "growing out bob."

i

SST. AT.E ST. JE.:WELRS

FOR CH4RIS'TMAS
Betsy Ross Candies
Our Special Pack

HOSE FOR THE GIRL
FRIEND'S GIFT
r il~rFor the girl friend-Give

G,

GIFTS,-
S h e Will Admire
- Consulting no other tradition but
flee one of individuality is the portion
of gift-seekers who select their wives,
mothers, sweethearts or sisters gifts=
here. For in this irresstable collec-
x~ tion of things truly feminine good taste
= keeps hand in hand with excellent
- ~l%.value. Hose, purses, handkerchiefs,-
scarfs, sweaters, lingerie, toiletries--)JI
_ ~yod'll find an amazing collection. '
Everythng that is new and smart.
:. Priced to suit every purse.
r amt q

hosiery of

assured of their

welcome.

^
'; ; ;:.
":t .: zt..;,y S..; :
f '
i;, +;
.'Y?:;Fete::.' :tc,: ..

Hose famous for their lovely
appearance, their sturdy wear-
ing qualities.

course ! And be

Transparent
Gossamer sheen, lustrous hose, lovely enough to accomn-
pany the most exquiste of costumes. Presented in a wide
array of lovely winter shades. They are full-fashioned, silk
from top to toe. Perfect for gift giving.

v =,
.;

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