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December 06, 1928 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1928-12-06

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

THE MICHIGAN

DAILY

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAO~E PIVD

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Arguments On Question Of Deferred MadameSchwimmer Criticizes Pages
Pledging Are Discussed By Adviser, IILJIIUIUL. LJUFor Women In American Newspapers

TODAY WtILL INITIATI

I VORI( ONCLASS PLMI
TIME AND PLACE OF TRYOUTS
TO BE ANNOUNCED
BY CHAIRMAN
WILL PRESENT DIRECTOR
Manuscript For Play Has Been
Chosen, But Author Will
Not Be Announced
Junior women will assemble en
. masse at 4 o'clock today in Sarah
V Caswell Angell hall to make prep-
arations for the first step in the
elaborate organization required
for the presentation of the annual
. Junior Girls' Play. The time and
i place of the first tryouts, which
are to be held next week, will be
announced at this meeting.
Louise Cody, general chairman,
will explain to the women present
at the meeting the eligibility re-
quirements for participation in the
play. She will also introduce to
the class Phyllis Loughton, '28, who
. is to direct the 25th annual Jun-
ior Girls' Play. Miss Loughton was
active in campus dramatics before
her graduation last June, and two
years ago she directed the junior
play for her own class. She was a
member of Comedy Club, Masques,
and Sigma Delta Phi, honoary
forensic society for women. Since
her graduation she has been assoc-
iated with Miss Jessie Bonstelle at
the Detroit Civic theater. Miss
Loughton will speak on what is ex-
pected of those juniors who try
out.
Dorothy McKee, assistant chair-
man, is to give specific information
about tryouts, and the play com-
mittee is strongly urging that all
junior women be present at the
meeting to hear the announce-
ments and suggestions that will be
made.
From the eight manuscripts
which were submitted by juniors
this ,fall the memers of theplay
committee and Miss Loughton
have selected one around which
this year's play will be built. The
author and title of the book are
not to be announced until later,
however.
The driveto collect a $1 fee from
each juaior woman is still being
carried on under the leadership of
Margaret Sibley, business manager
of the play. No woman will be per-
mitted to take part in the play
until she has paid this fee.
Members of the committee which
has been occupied this fall with
the selection of a play director and
of a suitable manuscript are:
Louise Cody, general chairman;
Dorothy McKee, assistant chair-
man;' 1argaret Sibley, business
manager; Dorothy Bloom, pro-
grams; Doris Renkenberger, prop-
erties; Marjorie Folmer, publicity;
Lorinda McAndrew, music; Louis
Soukup,costumes; Camilla Hubel,
dances; and Margaret Bush, make-
up. Of these, the general and
assistant chairmen, business man-
ager, and chairmen of programs
and properties were elected at a
-mass meeting of sophomore women
last May, while the other chair-
men have since been appointed by
Miss Cody.
Ohio Women Judge
Men's Photographs
The women are tired of having
a monopoly on beauty contests, it
appears 'from an article in the
"Ohio State Lantern." Recently in
the fall of a sorority house the
photographs of men prominent
about the campus appeared. These
pictures Were collected from mem-
bers.

The women judged the pictures
and those they did not like were
taken down. The last one left was
proclaimed the winner. His name
is not known. The daily paper
wonders= if it will be possible to
hold a public beauty contest for
men.
Get Acquainted With f
Schaeberle & Son
MUSIC HOUSE
For Everything in Musical
Instruments and Supplies
Radiola and Atwater-Kent
Radios{
11O S%. 'ain St.

With reference to the question of and always in ne
deferred rushing which has recent- tion and developm
ly been discussed by the Senate "Inter-Sorority a
Committee on Student Affairs and on the question of
by the Inter-Sorority association, ing before the mat
Miss Alice Lloyd, adviser of women, up for final consid
has just issued the following state-! Student Affairs c
ment: voted by a large m
"The question of deferred pledg- 1.
ing recurs at intervals on this cam- two strong
pus. That the present rushing and so voting were (1)
pledging is not ideal for sororities pledging would incr
or for the University as a whole between sororities a
is evident to anyone who is close possible for them to
to the situation. Yet the Senate, as a friendly group
Committee on Student Affairs re- part of the schoo
cently decided to leave the decision now do, and (2) ti
of altering the present system in tween sorority an
the hands of the girls themselves. women would be m
"Such a decision came because if the whole matt
the committee felt that the'soror- affiliation were held
ities have in the past sincerely and second semester. N
honestly tried to handle the prob- ceases and the soro
lem for the good of all concerned. settled within two
It is not in any sense an acknow- beginning of schoo
ledgement that the present sys- "The argumentha
tem is the only solution, and it sent system is that
constitutes a very real challenge to weeks ofschool are
the Inter-Sorority association to everyone involved
face the issue not as a closed one gets a late start in
but as one which is ever present that in the fall "r
ers and rushees ma
their choices.
} ~"With such strong
both sides, it remain
Sorority association
the plan which offer
promise and which
for all University u
decision to leave t
Among the 67 contributors to the the girls, the Stude
exhibition of Ann Arbor artists mittee has placed i
which closed recently in Alumni lenic a real obligati
Memorial hall, 27 were women. In act with wisdom an
sculpture as well, five of the ten Miss Lloyd is the
contributors to the exhibition were committee of Advis
women. who acts as adviser
The display, which appeared in gan Inter-Sorority a
Alumni Memorial hall during No- question of deferre
vember, was sponsored by the Ann held over from th
Arbor Art association, whose pro- the association last
gram includes an exhibit for every
month in the year. The aim of this Athena And
group is dual: to encourage crea-
tive art among the people of Ann I..n
Arbor and to foster an interest in Give Jo
exhibits of art productions. Its
membership includes more than " l
400 people. . Equal Rights for
Among the work of the women the topic of discuss
artists at the exhibit- was included meeting of Athena
a wide variety Batiks were nre- House of Represei

ed of modifica- ANNVAL LYAPages containing 'only fashion' fashions should be as interesting
ent. news, household hints, or. menus to men as to women, for the men
ssociation voted which are set apart in newspapers are the ones who concern them-
deferred pledg- Men's Gloves Will Be Sold This under the h-ading, "Wman's selves most about them," Madame
ter was brought I Year For First Time; Many Page," are notl only an abomina- Schwimmer continued, "and there-
deration by the Styles Offered tion but posti' =ly incredible, ac- fore, I believe that instead of hav-
ommittee, and cording to Mada ne Rosika Schwim- ing such news located all under
najority against EARLY ORDERS ARE ASKED mer, noted h ngarian pacifist, such a name as 'Woman's Page,'
diplomat, journalist, and orator; rather it should be placed under a
est reasons for s. wmn who will speak in Hill auditorium term such as 'fashions,' which
Sthat deferred ortarboar, senior womenstoght. would include not only women's
ease the rivalry honorary sorority, is holding its an- "It was almost impossible for-me styles but men's as well.
nd make it im- nual sale of gloves at University: to believe that such a policy could "Furthermore," Madame Sch-
o work together hall this week. ' Orders will be be followed in America, where wimmer said, "under the presentj
during a large taken at the table there today andI women are supposed to have as system it would be quite as fair andj
1year as they rmuch equality a: men," Madame j just to have space set off for the
lat the line be- tomorrow from 10 to 4 o'clock, Sal- Schwimmer said. "For instance, I: men and titled appropriately,
id non-sorority urday morning, and Saturday aft- see that The Mchigan Daily de- 'men's corner,' or 'men's news' as,
ore conspicuous ernoon from 1 to 3 o'clock. votes cnly one small page to the to segregate the so-called women's
ter of sorority There will also be a table where activities of women, and I under- I interests the way it is done at
d over until the orders will be taken at the Wom- stand that this space is the only present."
Now the rivalry obone for which women can write, pInsek
rity question is en's League and Interchurch ba- yet women arid men attend the1 dn speaking of newspapers, Ma-
weeks of the zaar, Friday afternoon and eve- same classes and zre judged on the dame Schwimmer is well qualified
l in the fall. ning and Saturday from 9 to 9 same basis as the men. to pass judgment on current prob-
gast he pre- Orders taken at either of the "To me, it seems; that menus and e r sh hs he distinctiurn li
t the first two tables before Dec. 10 will be de- . ' 'to hold a staff position in Hungary.
to he tha livered to the purchasers by the flIn addition, she has written politi-
inhe syrke 21st, in order that they may be ical articles and stories concerning
ush" both rush- taken home to be used as Christ- other phases of interest for many
ake mistakes in mas gifts. a Tother leading newspapers such as
An unusually large and attrac- the New York World and the Lon-
g arguments on tive line of gloves for women is L110 I L\don Times.
L for the Inter- being offered this year at reason- ----- "You wish to know of the femin-
n to work out able prices. For the first time, According to Margaret Sibley, ist movement which I organized
s the best com- men's gloves will also be sold. There chairman of the financial commit-- in Hungary," Madame Schwimmer
h is healthiest are a large variety of styles and tee of the Junior Girls' play, the went on. "At first is was quite
women. By its shades, making this an unusually drive to collect slues of $1 from generally successful but with the
his problem to good opportunity to secure useful, every junior woma n will be brought coming of the new regime, we have
nt Affairs com- and attractive Christmas gifts. to a close this week with a per- suffered several reverses. How-
upon Pan-Hel- A canvass of the individual sor- sonal appeal to all who have not as ever, the major objectives have
n to think and ority houses will be made soon by yet paid. been attained."
d foresight." Mortarboard members. This cus- The delay in collecting these
member of the tom has been followed in the past funds, which are an assessment W r ISn
sers of Women and has netted large returns, as made annually pryliminary to the
to the Michi- well as affording the women an' play, is due, it is believed, to a ' R cr
pssociation. The opportunity to select the gloves at misunderstanding on the part of Mae High Record
d rushing has their leisure. Mary Alice Moore, '29, the juniors. Whether or noti a
e discussion by is in charge of the Mortarboard woman plans to try out for a partSays .nvestigator
fall. glove sale this year. Any informa-'in the play, she is obliged to con- -
tion which may be desired in re- tribute toward te production of Thr h
gard to the gloves may be obtained! her class play. Moreover, the Ms laroug Hcarefl observation,
Adelphi from her by calling 7117. money will be collected at a later ioess Eleanor Hester, who has de
date, and before .graduation if it is dent employmethr'tprblem At But-
t Pro ram Subscribe for the Michiganensian not paid now. -lentle e nclusvelaBu
now. It costs only $4.00. With this last appeal, Miss Sib- er colege, has conclusively an-
10_______________________ ley and her committee plan to nounced, that the student who
Women" was olcomplete this first phase of their wors his way through college is
sion at a joint I NOTICE TO BOWLERS work and turn their attention to almost invariably agood student.
nd the Adelphi matters which have to do with the In the list of working students:
ntatives held I Entrants in the intramural jIplay itself. the men represent almost every
)th houses took' jbowling tournament are urged A similar message will come from line of work, among which are
he debate, and I.to get in their practice as soon Louise Cody, general chairman of qualified ushers, gardeners, fur-
was put to a as possible. At least two strings the play committee, at the mass nace men, 'soda fountain opera-
f equal rights must be bowled twice in order meeting to be held this afternoon; tors, musicians, tutors, mechanics,
vote. This was ! to qualify, and as the alleys are when she will remind the junior tailors, and interior decorators, a
lat. there were not as crowded now as they will I women that tie cooperation of cartoonist and -one certified ref-
than women, be the last of next week, it is everyone is neeced if the 1929 Jun eree. The women qualify as sten-
ted practically I advisable to practice immedi- 1 ior Girls' Play is to uphold the agraphers, bookkeepers, clerks, and
for one or two: I ately. [ high standard set by classes in three are listed as drivers.
sides. 0o 'the past.
I I liiillilllllllll11111 HillitllIfIIIII itii l i111 111111111111 11.6 11111 11111 1111111111111111l '
has forbid!den
to ride in an i
pecial prrmis-1 re" . -

FAIRS OF FORMER
DAYS REVIVED IN
COLORFUL BAZAAR
Fairs have been popular with the
general public since time immem-
orial. In the good old days, almost
any holiday served as an excuse
to hold a fair. Even the hanging
of criminal offenders afforded an
opportunity to have one. These
fairs were always attended by all
those who could possibly get there,
for they made a break in the dead-
ly monotony of the life of the
times, and provided about the
only excitement.
Fairs are still popular in cer-
tain types of communities, even in
this age of the movie and radio.
One has only to attend a county
or state fair to see this. Everyone
gets all excited over nothing in
particular and has a wonderful
time doing it. Not only that, but
they spend money doing it.
And all this leads up to the an-
nouncement that the Women's
League and Interchurch bazaar
will of course afford all the excite-
ment of a real oldfashioned county
fair with a lot of extra thrills
thrown in. Not that the bazaar
really imitates a county fair in all'
details-it doesn't, at least this one
'doesn't. The decoration motif of
this year's bazaar is international.
The colors of the flags of various
countries, as well as the flags
themselves, are being used in the
scheme of decoration. Each booth
at the bazaar is to represent a dif-
ferent country.
The features of the bazaar are
almost too numerous to be men-
tioned in one short article. The
most important, however, are the
tea room, known this year as the
good ship "Shiny Knife," the fash-
ion show presented by Crowley-
Mileer's of Detroit, the fortune-tel-
lers, the fish pond, and last but not
least, the many articles, offered for
sale.
Home-made fudge, dear to the
college student whether masculine
or feminine, is to be especially
featured by .the candy booth. Since
this booth is to represent Iceland,
ice cream cones and pop-corn balls
are to be sold. Peanuts from Rush-
mer's are to be offered also.
And the League booth, which
represents the United States, will
feature some special Christmas
cards this year, ,On one of the de-
signs offered, is a sketch of the
doors of the new League building,
done especially for the cards. Mich-
igan maps, playing cards, and. 3el-
low cat door steps will also be sold
at the booth,'

,
:
'r
;I
/
r

a %GVa1 y. p WC ji
dominant; their ipopularity is
traceable a general interest in ba-
tiks which has become aroused in
the last several months. Oils and,
water colors were both represented.
However, there was a noticeable
absence of etchings in the work of'
women, this field being monopoliz-
ed almost entirely by men.
The large majority of the wo-
men exhibitors in Ann Arbor are
not professional artists. In general,
their interest in art centers in three,
chief groups: the Faculty Women's
club, a teachers' group, made upj
both of teachers in the University
and in the city schools, and a few
students.
- Chocolai

Tuesday evening. Bo
an active part in tI
when the question
vote, the project o
was defeated by one
due to the fact th
more men present
since both sexes vo
in a block, except f
dissenters on both s
Wellesley college
any of its students
airplane without p
sion. The prevalent
the reason for this
chaperonage is not
air.

at the booth..WW

A

" . . +. .. r. i. r w w. r w ~~, T~, i 7

t opinion as to
is that proper
possible in ;he

-10-1 r r7r mr rJr"r'9r-% rlM r9

-M MM

te Cam

7 Flavors of Chocolate
O'ne for Every Purpose
The Most Popular
Hot Fudge Sundae!
Hot Chocolate!
You Never Tasted the Equal
516 William ... one block from State.

i J
P.

r~ 1re-Holid1ay Apps eiSale
1'-- -aa e
Offering: Featuring:
F c
Ro
0 A
C T
at at
= $16.50 $45.0
COATS - - genuinely FROCKS - - daytime
furred models in the
finest f a b r i c s and
smartest colors of the flat crepe, heavy satin,
season. velvet, taffeta and cloth.
Sizes 16 to 20; Wo ' d
1= 36 to 44. Women's and
Misses'3Sizes.
w= -
All Silky
Chiffon Hosiery
_ w
Sheer, all-silk, full fash
" roned hose of 'high quality
and standard.
Choose from all the new
winter colors. c

J

0

J Distinctive
Gift for

Christmas Shoppers-
Lingerie, Hosiery, Costume
Jewelry, Leather Bags,
Handkerchiefs, Scarfs and
Novelties.

Sport Wear for
Gift Giving
1 The holiday season has brought to our store a most attractive
4 assortment of apparel for the outdoor miss or woman, and
presents worthy suggestions to those who would give gifts
showing thoughtful and-pleasing selections. Sports coats, sport
sweaters, sport jackets, sport scarfs, sport hose and sport dresses.,
All are here in an assortment of smart, new and desirable
merchandise..
"Give Practical Gifts from the Woman's Shop"
For the convenience of men shoppers this shop will be open
S exclusively December 11 and 18 from 7 to 9 p. m.

i

11

It's not the Hole but
th U WP rhuwrl

Do Your Christmas,
During Joy

Shopping
Month

Early

III

It -

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