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October 31, 1928 - Image 5

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The Michigan Daily, 1928-10-31

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IY, OCTOBER 31, 1928

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TI-!->M1\ LTL-1 1ATI.Y

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ARTICLES FOR BAZAAR

ASSIGNED THIS W
Committee Chairman Announces
That Letters Are Now
Being Mailed
WILL BE HELD DEC. 7, 8
Letters will be sent out this week
to all dormitories, sororities, and
league houses assigning the arti-
cles that each house will be re-
sponsible to make for the League
Bazaar, Dorothy Flynn '30, chair-
man of the committee on articles
announced today. These articles
must be in by the end of Novem-
ber, since the bazaar is to be held
December 7 and 8.
As in previous years, the articles
will be judged for general attract-
iveness, originality, workmanship
punctuality in turning them in,
and 100% contribution. The gen-
eral bazaar committee and the
committee on articles will be the
judges.
The articles offered for sale at
the bazaar ,will be those that a
college woman would want foi her
room or her own personal use, and
will include lingerie, silk scarves,
matching tie and handkerchiefs,
matching flowers and purses, pil-
lows, laundry and shoe bags, and
dress bags. Contrary to custom,
there will be no auction of left over
articles after the bazaar.
Dorothy Flynn, chairman; Inez
Clark, '29, Dorothy van Swaluwen-
burg, '30, Pauline Fast, '30, and
Frances Jennings, '31, comprise the
membership of the committee on
articles.
SPAN I S H COLLEGE
STUDENTS RECEIVE
ONE EXAMINATION
Spanish students have an advan-
tage over those in American uni-
versities in at least one respect, ac-
cording to the belief of Juan Cen-
teno who is teaching his native
tongue at the University of Oregon.
In Spain a student is given only
one examination during his college
career. The examination is given
orally by a professor and if the
student passes it he receives his
degree and graduates; if the ex-
amination is not passed, the student
stays in school until he haspassed
it. Mr. Centeno also declared that
residence at the universities is not
reqired in Spain. All that is re-
quired of the student is that he be
able to pass his examination at the'
specified time.
The ease of social contacs be-
tween men and women of the uni-
versities contrasts greatly with the
social standards established in the
schools of Spain. In the universi-
ties there, one must be acquainted
with a girl for several months be-
fore It is considered proper to ask
for permission to call. Mr. Cen-
teno stated that there are few wom-
en in the Spanish universities but
that more and more are attending
every year. Until now not many of
the women took advantage of the
opportunity to attend the univer-
sities, although for a long time they
have been permitted to do so.
( NOTICE
Sophomose women: All {
eligible sophomore women
who wish to take part in the
I sophomore circus are re-
I quested to report to mem-
I bers of the sports committee in [
{ the parlors of Barbour gym-
nasium Wednesday or Thurs-
day afternoon from 4 to 5:30.
0 0

Syndicate Work Offers Opportunity
For Women In Journalism, Says Haines
"The best place for women in attention away from her work.
journalism is in syndicate work," Feature writing, human interest
declared Donal H. Haines instruc- stories, and society work seem to
tor in the journalism department be more in the women's line, he
in an interview. "There they have thinks. He says, however, that men
their own hours and are free from can write society news just as well
the element of risk that they are as women. The main requisitel
apt to encounter in straight news there is a democratic attitude. "The
reporting." society editor or reporter who
Mr. Haines, however, says that passes over the activities of the
he sees no reason why women of lesser lights in favor of the town's
the modern stamp would not turn j "400" is not the one who will suc-
in just as good work as men, were ceed," he said.
it not for reasons inherent in fem-
ininity. No city editor, for instance,
likes to send a woman on a night
assignment, unless it be some con-AN
cert or lecture, and likewise, no edi-
tor will willingly send a woman to
get a story wheater hwe is danger
involved, no matter how intrepid-E
the woman. This, of course, les-
sens the value of a woman news Archduchess Marie Valerie Haps-
reporter to the paper. Then there burg, only daughter of the late
is the problem of permanency. A Emperor Francis Joseph of Aus-
city editor faced with two appli p
cants for a position, one man and tria, now more than 60 years old,
one woman, is perhaps more apt to is making her living as a piano in-
choose the man because it is prob- structoress in Vienna.
able that he will stick at his job She has dropped the title of arch-
longer than the wonpan. If he duchess for "Madame." Her morn-
marries he will work the harder in ings are devoted to the giving of
order to support two, but a married inslarsodevonddhto theegiving of
woman is almost bound to center pianolessons and her afternoons to
most of her attention on her home. needlework.
Mr. Haines compared a city edi- It is said that the princess was
tor hiring a woman news reporter bored with court life and always
to an officer appointing a man with longed for the simple life of the
glasses to look-out duty. The man people which she is now living. She
with glasses may see better than is her own house-keeper and cook,
the man with normal vision, but and is perfectly happy. Other
the officer is taking the risk of members of the imperial family
the glasses being broken. Similarly, have severed all connection with
the editor, although he may know herbecause of her whole-hearted
the woman applicant to be better support of the Republic.
than many men whom he employs, Like her brother, the Archduke
is taking the chance of being un- Salvator, who renounced royalty
able to use her on an important before the war, Madame Hapsburg
story, or of marriage drawing her is the idol of the people for her

PLAN DINNER FOR
HOUSE PRESIDENTS
Invitations are now being issued
from the office of the Advisers of
Women for the annual House Presi-
dents' supper which is to be given
at 5:45 o'clock on Monday, Nov. 5,
in the Women's Athletic building.
The supper is an informal affairs
given annually by the Advisers in
honor of the presidents of all or-
ganized women's houses.
The supper will be served almost
immediately after 5:45 o'clock, and
following it a very short program
is to be given. This is a change
from last year's procedure, the sup-
per last fall not having been fea-
tured by a program.
LITERARY SOCIETY
TO MEET TONIGHT
Tryout manuscripts will be read
at the meeting of Chi Delta Phi,
national literary society, at their
regular meeting at 7:30 o'clock to-
night in the playroom of Betsy
Barbour.
Due to the small number of man-

CHAIRMEN URGED
TO REPORT THEIR
COMMITTEE LI S T S
All committee chairmen are
urged to turn the lists of their com-
mittees into the point systems com-
mittee in order that the names of
those serving may be filed in the
catalogue of extra-curricular ac-
tivities. Each chairman is respons-
ible for turning in her list as soon
as possible.
It is quite important that these
points be recorded because all hon-
or societies refer to them when
choosing new members. Any one
may check to see if her points are
recorded by going over to the ad-

democratic sympathies. She is re-
garded by them as the "grand old
lady of Austria's former glory."
Notices
Orchesis will meet at 7:15 o'clock
tonight in the Women's athletic
building.
Phi Sigma announces the pledg-
ing of Ruth Freidman, '31, of De-
troit.
CALIFORNIA: An eastern style
magazine sent out a group of
"fashion scouts" to find what the
"well-dressed" man at Califorma
wears. They declared they could
find no such man. Traditional blue

uscripts
new m
time b
have b
fully co
The:
manusc
manusc
and on
DePa
Of C
"Open
De Pau
from 6
night, t
ies hol
groups.
Each
is allow
women'
girls' h
four res
each.1
two pla
Thec
ception
introdu
WASH
Oath, o
tions, s:
youths
came c
the fres
the fall
for the

s turned in no elections of ' "I thought so," she continued
embers will be made at this gravely. "If you students would
ut the manuscripts which only realize that we give you ,a
een turned in will be care- first class examination which no
nsidered. , doctor in private practice could af-
final date for turning in ford to give any patient for less
ripts was Oct. 22. These than fifteen or twenty dollars,
uripts could be of any length maybe you'd appreciate it more.
any subject. I Why, we have eye, nose and throat,
teeth and ear specialists who are
selected for their accuracy from
auw Has Tradition Detroit, Northville, Monroe, and
)pen House' for All Chicago, here in Ann Arbor to de
their part in giving these exami-
nations.
Exchange "Everything that appears ques-
n House" is a tradition at tionable in the records of these
w. Once a year in the fall, examinations is rechecked, especi-
to 12 o'clock on Saturday ally all cases of beginning fatigue,
the sororities and dormitor- loss of weight, or aenemia, which
d open house for all men might be indications of tubercu-
losis. So far we have caught from
men's group on the campus ten to twelve cases of early tuber-
red fifteen minutes at every culosis, through these examina-
s house. There are fourteen tions, so you can see they do ac-
louses, and the men have complish something." Dr. Bell add-
st periods of fifteen minutes ed this last a trifle dryly. "The
Food is served at the last important thing is that they en-
ces visited. able us to catch these cases at the
custom originated as a re- minimum stages, when the chance3
held by the sororities to are that with a year or two of cur-
ce their pledges. ing, and proper care, the patients
will be all right for the rest of their
HINGTON: The E p h e b i c lives. But when we let these cases
ne of Washington's tradi- go a year or two until they become
imilar to that taken by the visible, the chance for a permanent
of Athens when they be- cure is considerably lessened.
itizens, is administered to "I wish I could impress the im-
shman class every year in portance of these physical exam-
. It gives the class a motto inations on the students, and show
next four years. them that they are not merely so

visors' office. trousers or "jeans" for sophomores tIt1Q ItI1 mf11 1Il 1 1 11H 1 1 1 1 1 i l
To be eligible for committee and corduroys for juniors and sen-
work or extra-curricular activities, iors are the basis of the campus
a C average with no E's is required. costumes.
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Luncheon-11:30 to 1:30.. .60c Dance Music=-
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Sunday Dinner-12 to 2. $1.25 -Efrom °
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- 3:30 to 5:00=
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