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October 19, 1929 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1929-10-19

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




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n r n i A ur n T n nlX11

Oriental Women
Wednesday at L

Will be





Tri Delts Defeat Alpha Epsilon
Phi; Alpha Omicorn Pi
Ties Pi Phi.


Alpha Gamma Delta Victors
on Forfeit From Betsy
Barbour House.

In their first game of the season
the Tri Delt hockey team defeat-
ed A. E. Phi 3-2, and A. O. Pi tiedj
Pi Phi 1-1.I
The Alpha Epsilon Phi team in-
chides several veterans of classc
elevens, who led the offense.
Herma Grabowski and Dorothy
Bloom both performed well in the
forward line and Jean Levy playedi
a fast game in the backfield. Mar-
ion Fuchs showed up well on de-
fense in the full back area.
Betty Louden, Maud Sargent, and
Agnes Graham are Tri Delt's re-
cruits from class teams. The entire
team was a good match for A E.,
Phi's more experienced players.
A' E. Phi scored two runs in the
first period of play, and out:;assedI
their opponentscthroughout tie
half. But the second half open(e-d
with a goal for Tri belt, then they
scored twice again in quick suc-
cession to win the game.
The A. O. Pi-Pi Phi encounter
exhibited faster playing on the part
of both teams than any team has
yet shown. During the first half~
Pt Phi played almost entirely in A.
0. Pi territory, but could not score.!
Dorothy Birdsell's defense in the Pi
Phi backfield was remarkable. a,-
was Frances' Sachett's offense for j
A. O. Pi. During the last few min-
utes of play Frances Sackett put
the ball over for score, then Mary.
Jane Kenan tied the score when
she took the ball down for A. O. Pi.
The Betsy Barbour-Alpha Gam-
ma Delta game which was scheduled'
for vesterdanx w das defruld 1 t Al-

"There are various opportunities
for wonen in the field of phychol-
ogy today," stated Dr. Margaret
Wylie of the psychology depart-
ment here. Dr. Wylie is well qual-
eiied to talk on this subject. Not
only is she acting this year as a
member of the faculty of the Uni-
versity, from which she obtained
her degrees, but she has also spent
a number of years previously in re-
! search and practical experience.
Last year Dr. Wylie was a Fel-
low in psychology at the Institute
I for Juvenile Research in Chicago
Before that she was connected
with the Child Welfare Institute at
Cornell University, and she has
done juvenile court work in De-
Requirements Are Increasing.
"According to Dr. Wylie the re-
quirements for getting positions
in the field of psychology are in-
creasing. "Unusual requirements in
the line of studies are demanded.
This includes a thorough grounding
in normal and abnormal phychol-
ogy supplemented by courses in
biology, history, psychiatry, and
sociology. In many cases a Master's
degree is a requirement for getting'
a. position, and in some even a
Doctor's degree is essential. Ex-
perience and maturity are an ad-
"In addition to the equipment of
study and experience," Dr. Wylie
continued, "Certain personality
traits are. desirable. Important
among these are ability to work
well with others, intelligence and
resourcefulness, and willingness to
take responsibility. A sense ofI
humor saves many a day from
sordidness and morbidity. Dealing
with life problems in the practical
field calls for a person of emotional
maturity, one who has lived enough
herself to have attitudes of her own
toward life."
Field Offers Wide Choice.
Dr. Wylie went on to say that, for
those who are prepared, there is a

U iILI All the Oriental women on the
work. "There are a few places on st fcisfo a ivecampus are being entertained at a
-sthefcuties o g col s a ver- tea to be given Wednesday, Octo-
t sities, and high schools there are;ber 23, at 4 o'clock in the Alumnae
places astdeans of girls. Positions Transportation to theCourse room of the League building by
as educational counselors may be Mrs. Myra B. Jordan. dean of
t obtained in bureaus of vocatiOnal From Field House Will women. Miss Fandira Crocker
guidance. In elementary and nur- be Provided. and Mrs. Alexander Ruthven will
sery schools there are places in the pour.
child study departments. Of late In taking up the work with for-
I years there has been an increasing TO MEET AT 9 O'CLOCK eign women on the campus, Mrs.
use for the psychologist in pro Jordan is going back to the poli-
ms of adult education, such as I ies she helped to inaugurate in the
the parent groups in Cleveland I All women interested in playingfirst eight years the Barbour stu-
College, and at the Universities of in the Women's International golf dents were on the campus. t
Columbia and Minnesota. tour--ament this morning are asked Several women who have taken
"Social agencies of different types to ;. .t at 9 o'clock at the Women's very prominent parts in their own
give opportunities for the p1hh Field ouse Transportation will be countries have been Michigan
-logical examiner. Associations for
child care and placement, prote - provided to the course from there.
tion associations, and all krids of ITwenty-five girls have signed up
:harity organizations need the to enter the meet and any others
psychologist to study individual wishing to enter should be at theP
cases and aid in re-adjustment. appointed meeting place.
Courts Offer Opportunities. Katherine McMurray, '32, golf0d
"Still another place for the wo- manager, announced that there The Outstand
man interested in this line of has been more interest shown in
work," said Dr. Wylie, "is in the
courts. Occasionally there is op- this meet than usual and that as
portunity in the adult courts but a special feature of the tourna-
Smore frequently in child guidance metn a winner will be chosen
clinics connected with the juvenile among the contestants who has
s. There are openings in the best score on a "blind hole."
psychopathic hospitals and clinics,M
and n sateinstitutions for de- !Miss Ethel McCormick, of the de-
and in state partment of physical education,!
fectives."Wl nonetewne hrl
In discussing the place of the will announce the winner shortly
woman psychologist in industry,l after the close of the tournament.
Dr.W ylie psaidheis a ndsml First place will be given for low
beginning here for the person pre-m ofninerhols sdI
pared to do personnel work, advis- Miss MMurray also said that 2
ing as to the types of people suited intramural points will be given to+
to different jobs, and studying in- each house entering more than two v
dividuals to help adjust them t contestants in the tournament.
their environments.
Dr. Wylie Gives Caution. Barnard College- According to
"The hopeful sign is that in each Dean Virginia Gildersleeve, the
field new ventures and opportuni- ;surest way for a girl to assure her-
ties are developing. But a co:lion self of a nervous breakdown is for B1
! is needed," Dr. Wylie concluded, her to work her way through col-j
"The college women interested in ! ble for all except a very few un-
I these lines of work should have usual women work their way 620 East L
something else to fall back on in through college without serious in-
case the opportunity she seeks jury to their health or their aca- OUS FOR BOTH
doesn't come when she is ready." demic standing or both," says the
Somesu estions tha.t Dr Wylie Barnard Dean,


by Mrs. Myra Jordan
g aduate. Arron- these are th"
f irst two wvomen to be made precsi-
dents of Chinese universities, Miss
Wu, who heads the Gin-Ling Col-
lege and Miss Lucy Wang, who has
charge of the HwaNan College.
At the present time there are four
women here who have taken A. B.
degrees at the University of Michi-
gan and have returned for their
masters and doctors degrees.
University of Arizona--The stu-
dents of this University according
to recent investigation, buy more
Liberties than any other magazine.
A close second and third to this are
the Colliers and the Saturday Eve-
ning Post.

III III III 11111 1111 I'll I 11.1 1 l III 1 111111 ollill 11 ,r

ng Style for Fall

Associatcd Press Photo
Julia Bradham
Who is acting as hostess of, the
State Fair exposition at Raleigh, N.'
C., October 14 to 19, was chosen as
"Miss Carolina State Fair." Miss'
Bradham is from Rocky Mount, N.
Miss Cooper Acts
as Dietician for
Seventeen Houses
Dropping into Miss Lena Cooper's
office in University hall, at almost
any hour of the day, one will meet
some member of a fraternity or
sorority house engaged in dis-
cussing menus for the coming week.
For the position which Miss Cooper
fills is that of food director to any
house which desires her services.
Fourteen Greek letter houses are
on Miss Cooper's list this year, as
well as Helen Newberry, Betsy Bar-
bour, and University house num-
ber Two. These last two dormi-
tories are employing her services
for the first time.


-it saly gatie.
lFo 1-wclPIin la ick or
1'ov1sutlc-'-1,lk pa-
tent or Miack kid.


hioe St.
iber ty Street


nw:mmmmwwmn --

Each house steward confers with
pha Gamma Delta. the food director weekly at an ap-
pointed hour, at which time any
Notices necessary variations in the suggest-
ed menus are made, and adjust-
ments to individual needs take'
All junior women who are inter- place. The weekly plan offered by
ested in working on committees for Miss Cooper's office is a tentative
music, dancing, make-up, or cos- one, and need serve only as a
tumes for the Junior Girls' Play foundation for the final menu
please call Helen Jones, dial 7717. agreed upon.
Financial arrangements are re-
There will be a meeting of Mor- duced to a minimum by the system
tarboard at 10 o'clock Sunday of ordering and payment which this,
morning in the Cave room of the office employs. It is a simple mat-
League. ter for each house to send a check
to Miss Cooper each month, and to
There will be a meeting of the order all supplies through her of-
House Committee of the League at fice, where the best prices are ob-'
4 o'clock Monday afternoon in the tainable through the UniversityI
office of the president. If unable to purchasing department. Each
attend, please notify Margaret) steward receives a weekly bulletin
Bush. of current prices, in order that he
!or she may be familiar with them.
n vOrv Sndiinr the leag ule' is

'variety of choice in psychological dp si service
_________________ made were practical social service -- -ME
for the women prepared to do court
Architectural Society work, teaching for one going on in
Ara S . child study, the actual business ex-
Begins Year's Activity perience for the would-be indus-
trial personnel worker.
Zeta chapter, Alpha Alpha Gam-ta e l r
ma, which is an honorary profes- Depauw University-The Assoc-
sional sorority for women inter- iation of Women for the first time
ested in architecture and allied in the history of the school have
arts, resumes its activities this ,stablished mears whereby stu-
semester with 10 active members. dents may obtain second hand
Virginia Gies, '30A, is president books. The earnings of this book
of the chapter, which in former store will be contributed to a fund
I years was known as "T-Square,"'for the campus women's building.O
and was at that time a local or-
ganization. It was formally in-'
stalled as Alpha Alpha Gamma two m ake
years ago. Membership is by invi- I
tation. A high standing in the Ar- j M oderne
chitectural School, as well as a
year of design work, is required for THIS
admission. odes
Due to the increase of women in- Not long ago a me
terested in architecture, two wom-offen them at ten cents e
en representatives will be this year oetmg
for the first time admitted into the lieving it a hoax, it sounded
Architectural Society, which cor- the sign, saw that the bills
responds to a Student Council. dollar
Most of the women are electing a d
decorative design program. OUR OF

" _ su m-a wixt cc' 1 v;S 4 'k i!;: ? {a 6 '. iti' ': F " 'S :r? ii. ..
__ _ _ ,.

. .

rbl University Music ouse
a~~S SrtlSeci al 'offr
rchant placed ten "one-dollar" bills in his window with a sign
each. Hundredspaused, read the sign and passed on, be-
too good to be true. Finally a Sctochman came along , read
were genuine ane went in and bought the whole ten for one

knl every Oluy Ul lgucl
planning to serve a special dinner
in the main dining room. As soon
as the patronage warrants the
ball room will be used in order that
the guests will not be kept waiting.
Tables may be engaged in advance
and they will be held during the
dinner hour.
Tryout manuscripts for Black
Quill, national literary society.
may be submitted to Betty Asset at
the Martha Cook dormitory until
November 1.

11111 1 - Mml "I,

India prints
are decided-
ly in vogufe
for interior
d e c o ration
an d f o r
5 in 0 c ks -
Their pecu-
liar range
and versa-
tality of col-
or and de-
sign m a k e
them a har-
m o n 0 U .5
n 0 1 e with
a n y color


scheme o r
d e c o ration
p l a n. The
p a t I e r n s,
hand dyed
in India,
possess a
c o r r e 5-
ponding va-
riety, f r o m
t h e large
pictorial de-
signs, t h c
tree of life
and t h e
prayer rug
patterns, to


~S % %2
?\ '
.,.: 7.r
" '"'A
S.difR ?s
Js {'
? ja , 1.

a, i

When we make a special offer at a !ow price, it is done to get your attention, for we i'iake no
profit on these saecial sales; in fact, we usually lose on them. We charge ut the losses to advertising.
Many are afraid to buy at a special sale, just as they were afraid to buy the "one-dollar" bills for ten
cents each. But some person will be lucky enough to recognize that our offer is genuine, and will take ad-
vantage of it while the chance is open. LUCKY MAN! This offer will be withdrawn after seven days.
NOW! Each Day for Seven Days We Shall Offer a Different Piano at a Genuine
Saving to Buyers of from $150.00 to $250.00, Off from the Regular Price of each Iden-
tical Piano. There is no Catch in it Anywhere. The Pianos are brand new and
doubly guaranteed, and are all of the Famous Kohler & Campbell Make.
We shall offer during the seven days two Granis, four full sized Uprights and one Special Child's
Piano. Watch for the piano that suits your needs; thcn corny in and buy it inmediately, or some more
astute person will snan it up. Terms ten percent down and balance in monthly nayments up to thirty months.
Your old piano taken as part payment. Getting rid of your old out-of-date piano is like trading in your old
worn-out automobile. What you get for it is almost clear gain. Each of these seven lovely new pianos will
be available to you for seven days, unless some one e;e buys it before you do, at the special price.




We Announce
with pleasure,
the qrrival of
New Etchings
New York, Bc'oon and
Th" DIMXIT 4inf

tiĀ¢ a
b p' t,
,a , '. ' 1
i 1
7 f
t_ _ i

$ t

tc intricate geometric figures in a myriad of colors.
By co-operating with other dealers in fine Oriental
merchandise, we have been able to reduce the high purchas-
ing expense of East Indian imports, and are thus able to
offer these prints to you at what we believe are the most rea-
sonable prices on the current market.

YOU CAN BUT This Wonderful
Wu. & Mary Baby Grand Piano in
beautifully carved Walnut with
bench to match FOR ONLY
Its real value is $850.00; Your av-
ing is $200.00.
Why! It's like fnding $20000
in the road.

Dresseti That
Pace With




36x36 $1.00
3x2 yds. $4 & $7.50
3 yds. x 212 yds.. $9.00

These sizes, you will notice, are for pillows, scarfs, wall
hangings, bedspreads, and large enough to cut a smock. An
appealing and inexpensive gift, See them while the selection
is good.
Drapery Dept.

Do so with higher waistlines, sug-
gesting a slight curve; with longer
skirts; lingerie touches that soften the
neck line; molded hip lines; and a
new elegance.
They achieve the new silhouette, so
modern, so sophisticated, so flatter-
ing, by the use of fine canton and
flat crepe, sheer chiffon and lustrous
By their subtle use of new shades
such as dark dahlia, antique green,
and of course black and brown.
Prices Range

Remember I This
Wmi. & Mary Grand to
this price.


the only
offered at


*u ;e



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