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March 28, 1931 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-03-28

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THE MICHIGAN

DAILY"

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

CR MWA'wAM -'Al

f

~- -~

INTRAMURALME WOMAN CHOSEN
| R T~ 0.OT.C. COLON E L
INILL TAKE P LACE'..
ON TUESDAY NIGHT 1 1:,.II

POSTERS TO SNOWJ
~PROHIBITION EVILS

DR. GUST AVE BLUMENT HAL ADVISES
ORGANIZING MATRIMONI AL BUREAU

Best Poster Drawn in
to be Submitted

Michigan
for

Sixty Percent of Women Would
Make Better Wives
Than Students.
By E. G. F., '33.-I
"But this is all my humble opin-
ion and I hope the student body

National Prize.

Program Includes Four Events
Besides Competitive
E Nving.
SEVENTY WILL COMPETE

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Twenty Five Houses to Appear
After Preliminary
Qualification.
Finals of the"Intramural swim
ming meet will. be held at 7:30v
Tuesday night in the Union pool.
More than twenty-five houses com-
'peted in the preliminary meets h
held during the past four weeks. A
Each house entered as many repre--- -AssociatedPressPho
sentatives as it wished, cover one Miss M a x i n e Blankenship of'
hundred fifty women competing. Downs, Kas., who has been chosen
There were five events, crawl, side honorary colonel of the R.O.T.C. at
stroke, breast and back stroke races Kansas State College, Manhattan,
and diving. The sixteen women who Kas.
made the best record in each of - - f
the five events will compete for the Business om D
final .awards. B sns o e O
The .sixteen qualifiers in the NO
crawl stroke are Karen Larson, '34,! ot CrowdOft-en
Jean Botsford, '33, Jean Berridge, Sa* a
'33, Sarah King, '34, Margaret Me- S Colmbia an
Causey, '34, Katherine McMurray, _
'31, Elinor. Wortley, '31, Corrine What the college woman may ex-
Fries,, '34, Pauline Brooks, '32, Eliz-. pect on leaving academic halls for
abeth Maner, '31, Margaret Defen- the business world was portrayed
dorf, '34, Eleanor Eggleston '31, Al- in a survey of seven placement
bertina Maslen, '31, Margaret Coley, agencies f com New York to Califor-
'34, Mary Smith, '34, and Audrey nia by Dr. Ray N. Anderson of
Callendar, '33 Teachers College at Columbia uni-
Sixteen Make Best Time. ) versity in an article of the New
The sixteen who made the best York Times.
time in the back stroke race Jean The study indicated a lack of vo-
Botsford, '33, Jean Berridge, '33, cational discrimination a m o n g
Dorothy Hammersley, '34, Karen t h o s e considered, revealed that'
Lar- more than half of them entered
garet Smith, '34, Agnes Robinson, clerical work, denied that they were
'34, Margaret McCausey, '34, Phillis encroaching to any large extent
Swift, '34, Adelaide Simmons, '31, upon the occupational territory of
Ruth Kurtz, '34, Elinor Wortley, '31, men, and pointed out the value of
Leonore Caro, '32, Helen Burwell, post-college business training.
'34, losalind Caley, '32, and Eliza- Although the investigations cov-
beth Maner, '31. ered 891 college women from 251
Those who had the fastest time institutions throughout the coun-
in the side stroke are Katherine try, only four and a half per cent
McMurray, '31, Leonore'Caro, '32, were recorded -in educational work.
Margaret Defendorf, '34, Sarah-____________________
King, '34, Helen Vandenboogert, '34
Lois McGuire, '32, Margaret Mc- SOCIAL FUNCTIONS
Causey, '34, Audrey Callendar, '33, SHOW VARIED
Elsie Ely, '32, Pauline Brooks, '32___
Agnes Robinson, '34, Laura Som-
mers, '33, Frances Johnson, '33, Lu- Many Houses Entertain Guests
cille McLelland, '31; Margaret See- From Out-of-Town Over
ley, '32, and,.Jean Levy, '32. Week-Endl
The qualifiers in the breast stroke ' W E
are Corrine Fries, '34, Elsie Ely, '32, Many of the sororities are enter-
Ruth Kurtz, '34, Helen Mason, 34, 'tam
Margaret McCausey, '34, Jean Bent- ing guests this week-end. En-
ley, '33, Jean Engard, '34, Margaret tertainment for rushees has also
Seeley, '32, Laura Sommers, '33, provided occupation for the mem-
Helen Vandenboogert, '34, Dorothy bers of some houses and several
Hammersley, '34, Phylis Swift, '34, women from the Junior Girls' Play
Adelle Mysen, '31, Margaret Smith,
'34, Pauline Brooks, '32, and Mar- were honored by one sorority.
garet Houghey, '34. Alpha Chi Omega entertained
Six Qualify in Diving, several women who participated in
The folowing qualified in the div- "Came the Dawn," at dinner Wed-
ing: Helen Mason, '34, Edwina nesday evening. The guests were
Jenny, '32, Betty Lyons, '34, Irene Miss Amy Loomis, Emily Bates,
Thomas, '33, Jean Botsford, '33, and Mildred Todd, Dorothy Felske, Eliz-
Phyllis Swift, '34. There was one abeth Wheeler, and Dorothy Bird-
*equired dive and two optional dives zell. Lavender and pink tapers, and
on which he entrants in the tour- sweet peas were the table decora-
nament were judged. The required tions. Dancing followed the dinner.
dive was a running front. Gamma Phi Beta wishes to an-
The meet will be interclass as nounce the pledging of Enid Bush,
well as intramural Tuesday night so '34, of Detroit. Miss Bertha Schnei-
that a swimmer can win for her der, of Columbus, Ohio, who is pro-
class as well as her house and own vince director of Gamma Phi Beta,
personal record. The senior maiors while visiting at the house on Mon-
in Physical education will- conduct day of last week, was honored by
the meet. the active chapter with an informal
Several of the houses are enter- bridge party. The Ann Arbor Alum-
ing teams in the relay race, the nae gave a luncheon for Miss
winner of which will receive eight Schneider Monday noon.
points, second place will receive six Sigma Kappa gave a surprise
points, third place four points and shower for Margaret Stahl, '31
fourth place. two points. Wednesday night. Miss Katherine
--Rundell and alumnae of Sigma
Due to adverse weather con- Kappa in Ann Arbor were guest
ditions, the treasure hunt which ( at the affair. Spring flowers were
i the W A A rwato ho ld nt. frtr. _-

"To depict the evils of prohibi will take it as such," concluded Dr.
tion," the Women's Organization for Gustave Blumenthal noted psycho-
National Prohibition Reform is analyst, who has been giving a ser-
sponsoring a poster contest. ies of lectures this week, in an in-
The best poster made in this terview yesterday.
state will be submitted for the na- ID.Bueta' pernede
tional prize. Over 500 dollars in Dr. Blumenthal's appearance does
cash prizes will be given. Any man not contradict his statements. He
or woman in Michigan may com- is short, has an erratic nature, and
.peteis sincere. He wants to be liked yet
he will not change his opinions and
The ideas suggested to work up- statements to suit the public taste.
on are mnany. Women should work His laugh is loud and he thinks it's
ror a change in the national pro- funny when he says things "that
hibition law because it has made hit the nail on the head." He likes
a political 'question out of a moral to be talked about and wants to
one; because a possibility of trouble meet more faculty and students of
meet more faculty and'studets otf

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with , oreign powers nas been creatQ
W- the Michigan campus.
ed; because it has created a disre-
spect for all laws among the youth Should be Mens University.
of the country; because it has caus- "With all due respect to the Uni-
ed much blindness, insanity, and versity of Michigan, stated Dr.a
death through the use of bad liq- Blumenthal, "I do not believe thatt
uor; because it has increased taxes women belong on this campus. Ita
a great deal. should be a university for men. The
The material offered has a wide women here are in between two ex-
field so many original and inter- ually and they are not flappers.
esting posters are expected. Only They would be intelligent but they
three colors can be used besides can't find themselves so they look
the usual black and white. for husbands.
"A matrimonial tyureau on this
COLLEGE DEVISES campus would do a good business,"
continued the psychoanalyst." For
NEW CURRICULUM one thing it would rid the campus
of a lot of superfluous material, and
Plan Practical Course of Study another thing, there are sixty per I
cent of the women who would makej
,for __omen Students.better wives than students."
Believes in Women's Education.
Stephens College, at Columbia, "This does not mean, however,
Missouri, has planned a new curri- that I do not believe in educationI
culum to answer the need of a for women," declared Dr. Blumen-
practical course for womnen which Ithal. "In fact, I advise it strongly
will aid them in their vocation a for a certain percentage. Women
ill dtheither olemtionandwho intend to enter a business pro- '
in all their other problems in liv fession will do as well; if not better,
ing after graduation, according to Iif they do not go to college. The
a recent article in the Ladies Home reason for this is that one should
start in a business career from the
The experiment, started ten years I bottom and even if one goes to col-1
ago, tries to work out the seven'lege one must start from the bot-;
big problems which seem to face torn, so it is just a waste of time."
the majority of women after their When asked whether he advised1
graduation._ a non-coeducational school, Dr.
Blumenthal answered," Women be-
OF SORORITIES long in a woman's college. Through
all of my observations, I have not
COURSE THIS WEEK seen a finer college than Smith.
-They have a definate program in
irig parties Tuesday and Thursday educating their students. They
nights. make women of them first and then
Alpha Epsilon Phi gave a formal ladies. This is the right way and+
exchange dinner with Sigma Alpha -

here are few schools which use this;
ystem.
Advises Oberlin College.
"Another school which I advise
s Oberlin College continued Dr.
Blumenthal. Here there are fine
clean cut American women who are l
not looking for husbands, that is
iot consciously doing so. I don't
.ike Vassar because they make men
>ut of women. If a woman wishes
to go to a co-educational school I
suggest Northwestern University
because women of a -very fine type
gather there. Also r they are the
best-looking group of women in the
United States."
Dr. Blumenthal stated that there
were eighty per cent of women
teachers in the grade and high
schools. He suggested that this be
cut down to twenty per cent since
there are only that many women
of high enough intelligence who
know how to handle children
"When a woman is a teacher body
and soul, that's wonderful, but
there are only twenty per cent who
are that." t
MOSHER-JORDAN SO
RUNSVARIED FU
Ping-Pong Tournament Engages
Interest of Dormitory
Residents,
The social affairs at Mosher Jor-
dan halls this past week included
various events of general interest.
Last Sunday afternoon Miss Isa-
bell W. Dudley, social director of
Jordan hall, entertained approxi-
mately 15 of the graduate girls who
are residents of the hall at tea in
Jordan drawing room. Miss Dudley
will give a number of these teas in
the future for various groups of
girls.
Mosher hall is having a ping-
pong tournament. There will be a
prize for the winner and also other
prizes for the "near winners." There
are sixteen women in the tourna-
ment. The eight who have won in
the first round are Betty Aberle,
'33, Roselynn Caley, '32Ed, Margaret
Corbin, SpM, Hazel Dickinson,
SpiM, Miriam Hall, '34, Lenore Le-
Gendre, '34, Mary Helen McIntosh,
'34, and Dorothy Tefft, '32.
Mosher Jordan halls had another
of their series of "friendship din-
ners" last Wednesday night. Three
oL the women from every table in

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Mu fraternity Wednesday night.
There are several alumnae from
Detroit at the Alpha Epsilon Phi
house this week-end. Mr. and Mrs.I
F. Desenbert, of Buchanan, have
been visiting at the house during
the past week.
Wednesday evening five guests
were entertained by Alpha Xi Del-
ta at a rushing dinner. The decora-
tions were spring flowers.

Nine out of Ten
fur 'buyers go to Zwerdling 'S Fur Shop
when they seek "honest to

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s
e

goodness"

School of
Mui
Concerts
(No Admission Charge)
WASSILY BESEKIRSKY, Violin-
ist and MABEL ROSS RHEAD,
Pianist, faculty concert, Sunday,
March 29, 4:15 Mendelssohn
Theatre.
KATE KEITH FIELD, Gradua.
tion recital, Wednesday, April 1,
4:15, Mendelssohn Theatre.
STUIENTS' RECITAL, students
ofn Thelma Newell, Violinist and
Lucile Garham S c h o e n f e 14d,
Pianist, Wednesday, April 1, 7:45,
School of Music Auditorium.
PALMER CHRISTIAN, Organ.
ist, Faculty Concert (Good Friday
Music) Friday, April 3, 4:15, Hill
Auditorium.

Fur

Values

. vvvra. . aVI I wO
o'clock this afternoon, will be
postponed until next Saturday,.
according to an announcement
made by the Physical Education
Department.

i

used as centerpieces for the tables.
Mrs. R. Mathews is a week-end
guest at the Sigma Kappa house.,
ISeveral women were guests at rush-

The Prime pelts Mr. Zwerdling personally selected
from the country's foremost raw skin centers . . .
superbly made by skilled artisans . . priced o
low that they are absolutely without competition!
Compare these specials . . . convince
yourself that they are unequalled for
Quality and Value.
FOR EASTE
Fur Jackets Scarfs and
Fine quality and work- Chokers
manship. Just the thing with your
suit or dress.
$2750 7,50
Fur Coats

VIl

1111

I

SAND-GRAVEL
WASHED, SCREENED
ALL SIZES
CALL
7075, 7112 OR 21014
1<LLINS GRAVEL CO.

"

INVITATIONS
AND
PERSONAL CARDS

I EPH BRINKMAN, Pianist,
Faculty Concert, Sunday, April 5,
{ 4:15, Mendelssohn Theatre.

Long years of experience
Dependable Service
A Red Arrow Place
0. D. MORRILL
314 South State St. Phone 66151

Among the Best and at
Reasonable Prices
FREEMAN'SR
DINI"ING ROOM

BERTHA HILDEBRAND, Pi-
anist, Student's Recital, Tuesday,
April 7, 8:15, School of Music
Auditorium.
STANLEY FLETCHERy Pianist,
Student's Recital Thursday, April
9, 4:15, Mendelssohn Theatre.
THELMA NEWELL, Violinist,
LOUISE NELSON, Pianist, Fac-
ulty concert, Sunday, April 26,
4:15, Mendelssohn Theatre.
SCHOOL OF MUSIC TRIO,
Faculty Concert, Wassily Besekir-
sky, Violinist, Hanns Pick, Violon-
cellir,, Joseph Brinman, Pianist,
Sunday, May 3, 4:15, Mendels-
sohn Theatre.

III'

1111

At 12

Price.

Free Service and Insured
Storage.
Terms to suit.
All furs and fur work lowest price in our 26 years
in business here.

liil

l;is

i

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[III

1111 Arbor men and headed in each InstancF*_ by 1111

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