THE MICHIGAN DAILY
gmIL M JWAALvA
" """ s f'""
S TEA DANCE
TO HOT WEATHER
Washable Blouses Will Feature
C\' ] . Bernice Hall
SOPHOMO S PExplains Beginn
MEETINGsFOR PLAYBgof Freshman
LIFE OF CHINESE WOMEN CHANGES
AS WESTERN INFLUENCE INCREASES
Play at First Affair
Open to Men.
[LL BE HELD SATURDAY
>ceeds to Go to Undergraduate
Campaign Fund to Make
el Delbridge and his orchestra,
o have just completed a season's
at the Blue Room of the Book
lillac hotel in Detroit, will play
the dance sponsored by the
gue from 4 to 6 o'clock this Sat-
ay afternoon in the main ball-
m of the building.
he dance is the first of the af-
loon parties, planned by the
gue this year, which will be
n to men. It concludes a ser-
of affairs which have been ar-I
ged under the supervision of
ious campus houses, and the'
ceeds will go to the Undergrad-
o campaign fund.
Committees in Charge.
[embers of the new and old so-
committees of the League as
I as members of last year's Un-
graduate Campaign fund com-
tee will be in charge of arrange-
nts. Jeannie Roberts, '32, social
irman, is general chairman of
By A. T. '33.
As hotter weather approaches,
the thought of long, almost should-
er length gloves gives an almost
desperately hot feeling. So stylists,
always ready to comform first of
all to comfort, have decreed that
gloves for summer wear are to be
no longer than twelve button
length at the most, and most often
of all, they are to come nearer the
Gloves should be crinkled at the
wrist, to make them come just the
right length up the arm.
A good idea and also an econo-
mically stylish one this spring, is
the shirtwaist fad. Crisp little
blouses of eyelet embroidery, linen,
and voile and quickly washable and
they will freshen any costume.
They can be worn under the new
suits, with their touches of dainty
frills and tailored plainness show-
ing, or they can be worn, on hot
days, simply with a skirt.
Following the blouse idea, many
two piece dresses, or three piece
being shown. Smart silk ensembles,
with contrasting jackets and light
organdy and voile blouses form a
variable costume that can be worn
with or without a jacket. The new
angora wool dresses which have
been very popular are also made
frequently with a tuck-in blouse.
PEGA SUIS OFFICERS
TO Of MflMINAITFD
Prof. Howard M. Jones to Give
Women Pointers on How
to Write Play.
Initial activities of the 1932 Jun-
ior Girls' Play will begin at a meet-j
ing to be held at two o'clock this af-
ternoon at the Women's League
Biulding. Every women in the
sophomore class who is at all in-
terested in working on the book for
next year's play is invited to attend
Prof. Howard Mumford Jones of
the English department will ad-
:dress the group present. He will
give some pointers on writing plays
of this type and will, tell of the re-
quirements of the play.
Miss Alice Lloyd, Dean of Women
will also speak at the meeting on
the type of play and the style and
plot that is expected.
Miss Amy Loomis. who has for
several years directed the annual
Junior play has requested that thel
manuscript be written by a single
author this year instead of by two
working in conjunction. The plan
of having two authors has worked
successfully in past years, but it is
more convenient if there is but
one," Miss Loomis stated.
All Sophomore women are invit-
ed to attend the meeting whether
they have seriously thought about
writing the play or not. This dis-
cussion will give a good idea of the
type of work, and will serve to out-
linxe the method of writing.
Any sophomore woman who can
not attend the meeting but is in-
tending to write a play should con-
sult with Jean Botsford, '33, for
Sigma Alpha Iota Has
"The first Freshman Girls' Glee
club was organized in 1918," stated
Mrs. Bernice Nichols Hall, secretary
in the department of hygiene and
health, and a member of that first
"Two other young women and
myself were interested in music,
and desired to get in the University
Girls' Glee club. However, we were
told that freshmen were ineligible.
We could see no reason why we
should not have a club of our own,"
continued Mrs. Hall.
"We consulted Miss Hunt, sponsor
of the major club. She said if *we
organized a culb, she would direct
it. We succeeded in assembling
twenty-six women. Our program
was much like that of the other
club except that we did not take,
any extensive trips. However, we
did sing carols at Christmas time.
The officers of that first club
were: Esther Hollands, '21, presi-
dent, Camilla Hayden, '21, secre-
tary-treasurer, Helen Butler, '21, li-
"The picture of the first organ-
ization is now in one of the League
committee rooms," said Mrs. Hall,
in conclusion, "and if you want a
good laugh, look at it."
A few years later, the club started
the practice of selling candy at the
Junior Girls' Play, which it has
continued to do ever since. Each
class since 1918 has had a Fresh-
man Girls' Glee club. The present
one is under the direction of Miss
Helen Gould. The club sang at a
Play Production show, last Christ-
mas, the first time a Freshman
Girls' Glee club has ever made a
The University Girls' Glee club
is planning to entertain them at a
tea to be given May 17, at which
time the Freshman Girls' Glee club
will present a group of songs.
Faculty in Physical
Education Plan Picnic
Character of Work Being Done
by Women Improves.
"In China 40 years ago women
were kept in the home and had not
entered into professional careers at
all," stated Dr. Zung Wei Koh,
graduate student, recently.
"But now, since Western civiliza-
tion has become so -strong there,
the life of the women has been
changed entirely. Higher schools
for women have been established
and even co-educational institu-
tions are popular. The women are
just as active in athletics as are
those of American universities,"
Women Doctors Preferred.
"Women are becoming profession-
als in all sorts of work. However,
medicine leads. Women doctors in
China are preferred to men. In
fact most men like to go to the
women doctors," Dr. Koh said.
"And as for law, it is a much ad-
mired profession. One of the first
women lawyers was educated in
France. She has now become one
of the most powerful and influen-
tial women in China, and has es-J
tablished a law school for women
in Shanghai and in Peking," she
Banking is also a field of great
interest to women and Dr. Koh
told of a friend who is, at present,
the manager of a bank in China.
Marriage Is Barrier.
In fact, "women are getting into
the worthwhile positions w i t h
amazing rapidity. There are at
present five women who are hold-
ing some of the highest govern-
nental positions in China. This is
surely a great advance from 40
years ago," she declared.
"Marriage is a barrier to a pro-
fessional woman in China. A single
business woman is welcomed into
society but the married business
women are not so welcome. Ameri-
can customs are rather in opposi-
tion to this, I believe, for a certain
social status which one does not
otherwise have is given to the
married woman here," Dr. Koh
"An interesting law has just been
passed in China which states that
when a woman marries a man, if
she goes to live at his home she
takes his name but, if he comes to
live at hers, he takes her name. Also
a woman can now be the head of
the house. That is, previously when
the father died a son became head
of the family and if there were no
sons the nearest male relative. In
this way the mother and daughters
were often placed in a precarious
position. But now, by this law, the
mother becomes the head of the
family and the property which is
inherited can be divided equally.
China is, indeed, becoming rapidly
w sternizedc," Dr. Koh concluded.
Music Sorority Gives
Formal Spring Dance
Members of Delta Omicron, na-
tional honorary music sorority, were
hostesses at a formal dance given
in the ballroom of the Women's
Athletic building on Saturday.
Their guests were members of Phi
Mu Alpha, music fraternity. Prof.
Lewis Gram and Mrs. Gram, Prof.
A. C. Pettyjohn and Mrs. Pettyjohn,
Prof. Otto Stall, and Miss Genevieve
Sproat were the chaperones for the
At four o'clock Saturday initia-
tion ceremonies were held for Eliz-
abeth Ennis and Fern Chapman. At
the same time election of officers
for the coming year were made.
Erie Webber was elected president,
Geraldine Snelling vice president,
Kathleen McBrayne, secretary, and
Lois Peoples, treasurer.j
Practice and Scheduled Gain
Played off Yesterday
Games of the intramural baseba
series continued at Palmer fie
yesterday afternoon when six tear
played scheduled and p r a c t i c
Jordan team 1 won their contc
with the team of League hou
group 2 by default. Delta Zeta al
defaulted to Helen Newberry.
the practice game which Hel(
Newberry and Jordan 1 played tl
latter were victorious, winning by
score of 15 to 0.
Delta Delta Delta won from M
sher by default. However, the tv
teams played a practice gan
which the Mosher team won 8 to
The only regularly schedul
game to be played was that betwe
Martha Cook and Alpha Delta I
Martha Cook won this contest 16
On Wednesday afternoon eig
moredgames are scheduledr to
played. At the end of the series t]
teams which have won two out
three of their games will be allow
to continue to the elimination co
tests which will start soon.
Iota Sigma Pi Holds
Initiationf or Twehl
Women wh have recently be
initiated into Iota Sigma Pi, ho
orary chemical society, were a
nounced today by Katherine Cha
Grad. This list includes the nar
of the following women who are i
terested in chemical research: Ma
garet Gillam. Mary R. Gerla
Grad., Frances Kerr, Grad., Cloth
da Langenderfer, Grad., L. Kat
erine Rood, Grad., Theresa W(
'34M, Katherine Wilcox, '31P, a.
Josephine Rulison, '31.
This is the last event of the year
which we will have any chance
make up the deficit incurred by Members of Riding Club Prepare
Undergraduate C a mp a i g n for Annual Horse Show
id," stated Miss 'Roberts. "WeThsMn.
I need the cooperation of every- This Month.
e in order to make the dance a Officers will be nominated for
cess, and it is essential that it Pegasus riding club at the meeting
a success, for the. work of this to be held at 7:30 o'clock Thursday,
rimittee is very important, and May 14 in the League building, and
cause is a deserving one," she all members are requested by Ruth
tcluded. . Babbitt, '31, president, to attend
)orothy McGuffie, '31, is chair- the meeting.'
n of the Undergraduate Cam- Nominations will be made from
gn fund committee, and Helen the floor, ani the voting will take
eever,:'31, Helen De Witt, '33, place at the following meeting, on
en Kitzmiller, '33, Jean Botsford, May 28. All members must pay their
and Edwina Jenny, '32, are dues in order to vote. The officersl
nbers of her committee. to be elected are president, secre-
Jeannie Roberts is Head. tary-treasurer, and riding manager.
eannie Roberts heads the social The drill squad, which is practic-
imittee~, -and is big asisted by ing form-riding for the annual
Dnor Walkinshaw, '32, Ruth Bab- horse show given by Pegasusi will
'31Ed, Pauline Richards, '32Ed, 'hold four more practices. These
i. n e Thalman, '33, Elizabeth practices are scheduled for Satur-
lesfield, '33, an d Margaret' day, May 16, Wednesday, May 20,
rien, '33. Catherine Heesen, '33 Saturday, May 23, and Wednesday,
-he new social chairman, and May 27. For the Saturday practices
h.aet nersoial"3 wlerea the group will meet at-1:15 o'clock
ddart Fen, '33,r will serve as n hehr u n
additional member. in the lobby of the League building,
and the other two practices will be
ickets for the dance may be held at 6:45 o'clock at night, the
ured now, and are on sale at group also meeting in the League
er's Book store and the main lobby.
Sin the League lobby. 'The' horse show will be held at
3:30 o'clock' on Friday afternoon,
:)LLEGE WOMEN May, 29, and will be open to the
AID MATRIMONY general public. The exhibitions will
include hurdling, relays, riding in
spiral formations, a revolving cross,
Yege Graduates Marry as and a show horse. The field at
O trtdsThose at Homne, which the show will be given will
be announced later.
Sigma Alpha Iota, music sorority,
recently held installation of the of-
i . w =M
ficers for the coming year. Virginia
Forsythe, '33, is president of the or- Tonight
ganization, while Burnette Bradley, school of
'32, is vice-president. Bertha Hil- give their
Idebrand, '33SM, is treasurer, while I major stud
Mary Ann McDowall, '33, and Eliza- nae who a
beth Bentley, '33, are correspond- will be hel
ing and recording secretaries, re- about 60 p
Mary Elizabeth Dunn, '32SM, is Supper
chaplain of the sorority, Jane Ner- open firei
acher, '34, is editor. , pato es.esuch a cas
are Mrs._ James Inglis andi Mrs.' in' the lou
Henry Hutchins, House
the staff of the Major
Physical Education will
annual picnic for the
dents, faculty, and alum-
are in town. The picnic
.d at the Fire Place and
eople are expected to at-
will be cooked over the
unless there is rain, in
e, the supper will be held
tinge at Palmer F i e 1 d
FE-1, S Tl
W ere Uottoning
In the French Room
NOW ON SALE
AT SCHOOL OF MUSIC
"Every so often we hear the
same old cry: the race of the grad-
uates of our colleges is dying out.
The graduates of the colleges mar-
ry late and sparingly. Women's col-
leges create a strange aversion to
matrimony. But I do not agree with
this," declared Miss Mary Lee, Rad-
cliff e graduate and author of "It's
a Great War," in an article on
"College Graduates and Civiliza-
tion" in the May issue of Harper's
"In the first place, college women
marry as often as any other select-
ed group of women of the upper
classes and, like other women of
the upper classes, prefer to have
fewer and better children than did
their ancestors," she continue.
Statistics have proven that grad-
uates of Vassar, Smith, and Welles-
ley marry as often as those daugh-
ters who remain at home. In fact
",your daughter has a better chance
of finding a husband there than if
she stays at home," Miss Lee stated.
Men students of Birmingham
University claim that the presence
of women is desirable for they act
as a pleasantrelief from the mon-
otony of lectures and examinations.
WASHINGTON -()- The cigar
of the Princess Svasti recently set
the Capitol agape. The Princess,
mother of the Queen of Siam,
smoked a small cigar as she en-
tered an automobile to go to MounD
Vernon. The cigar was described as
a "cheroot." The state department
officials explained that smoking of
small cigars by women was custom-
ary in Siam.f
IT IS HARD TO
A .T. Cooch
1109 South University
Crispy sheer new frocks jw
from New York . . . and r
for your approval! Everyon
styled with great refinement o
beauty of workmanship, suc
rolled edges, touches of rea
Eyelet Embroidered C
Mousseline de sa
Printed and Plain C
Printed and 'Plain Ge
General $29.75 retail values
to sell at this low pr
eady today t
f style and 2'
h as hand
J lace and
procured u i0
ice! qy b
(10 aQ "
O q 00
ti U 00 /0 a ' c>
- °k)0oa,) < " ' a
WED., MAY 13
IN "ST. FRANCIS"-THURSDAY NIGHT, MAY 15
"OLD JOHNNY APPLESEED"9
FRI. P. M.
IE EARTIST NIGHT
E FRIDAY, MAY 15
U t HBRE TON
SAT. P. M
For this event,
regular $29.75 French Room dresses will be
reduced to $19.75.
You are invited to a special showing of Summer Frocks in
a Fashion Revue with living models Tuesday and Wednes-
day, 2:30 to 4 p. m.
SOLOISTS-VAN GORDON-WIDDOP - HAMILTON
EDDY - PATTON - BAROMEO.