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October 31, 1930 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-10-31

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

FRTDAY, OCTOBER, 31, 3 030

THE MIf.141CAN

PAM),' EI VE

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COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN
FR ANNUAL WOMENSL
PROCEEDS WILL CDUTO L

ARE SELECTED
EACUE 08AZAAR;0
EAGUE FUND

MISS LOIS FAIL YER
DISCUSSES DIE T S
Dietician at Mosher-Jordan Hall
Tells of Food Problems.
"Many people have the idea that
the modern college girl eats little
substantial food, but contents her-

f.
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,s
.

MIMES SEEKS NEW
FEMININE TALENTa1
Opportunity to Submit Music
and Lyrics Offered
for First Time.

MIT ANA THINKS EDUCATED POLISH
WOMEN DIFFERFROM AMERICANS
Professor in Polish Department ents, they are profoundly interested
in the political issues of the day.
Finds Interest of Women Sport has not been making any
Change With Country. outstanding headway among them
Cso far, but the rapid change of
"Polish women?" questioned Prof. their attitude to physical exercise
Tadeusz Mitana, of the Polish de- is being now widely manifest. Miss
partment. "You don't expect me to Konopacka, who won the discus-
be entirely unbiased in my views throwing contest in the last Olym-
of them, I hope. But from the in- pic games, is a native of Poland,"
tellectual or cultural point of view he stated.
i can seehno essential difference "But the differences strike us still
between the educated women of stronger as soon as we pass to the
Poland and those of any other less definable sphere of tempera-,
European country." ment and emotions.

ZETA TAU ALPHAS
WIN ARCHERY TILT
Zeta Tau Alpha, represent 2'by
Dorothy Elsworth, '32, and Lydia
Seymour, '34, won the intramural
archery tournament ii eldc ycsterday
afternoon. Their combind sicre
was 628.
The highest individual core was
made by Annette Cummings. '33,
Kappa Kappa Gamma, who shot
356. The second highest individual
score was that of Helen Moore, '31,
Sigma Kappa. whose score was 330.

Janet Michael, '31, Appointed
Assistant Chairman; Nine
Other Offices Filled.
TO FEATURE CABARET
Assignment of Articles Will be
Made to Sororities Within
A Few Days.
Committee chairmen for the
Women's League and Interchurch
Bazaar to be held Dec. 5 and 6 in
Barbour Gymnasium have been an-
nounced by Hermine Soukup, '31,
general chairman of the bazaar.
There are ten positions to be filled
relative to the givink of the bazaar
which is an annual event.
The appointments are as follows:
Janet Michael, '31, assistant chair-
man; Harriet Adams, '32, treasurer;
Mary Margaret McClure, '32, chair-
man of articles; Margaret Thomp-
son, '32, chairman of publicity; and
Janet Driscoll, '33, chairman of
marking.
More Chairmanships Made.
The chairman of arrangements is
Margaret Allen, '34; chairman of
sellers, Anne Tobin, '33; chairman
of decorations, Alice Sunderland,
'31; door chairman, Vinvelle Bart-l
lett, '33, and chairman of enter-
tainment, Elizabeth Osgood, '32.
Assignment of articles will be
made to the various houses withinl
a few days and every woman on
campus is expected to contributef
an article to the bazaar, eitherj
hand-made or ready-made, de-
pending on the articles assigned to
her house.
Tea Room to be Managed.
One of the sororities will be given'
charge of the tea room to be run
in connection with the bazaar. One
of the rooms in the basement of
Barbour Gymnasium is decorated]
each year and lunch and dinner
are served the two days of the
bazaar to tired shoppers.]
In the afternoon and evening of
the two days the sophomore women
will give their cabaret. This class
activity was established last year
and is a feature of the bazaar.
Sandwiches, ice cream, tea, and
coffee are served to patrons and an
entertaiment is given. There will.
also be an orchestra for dancing.
Proceeds for Student Fund.
The proceeds from the bazaar are
turned over each year to the under-
graduate campaign fund of the
%Leaguein payment of the amount
pledged for the League building by
the women on the campus.
There will be a meeting of the
chairmen with Hermine Soukup at
5 o'clock Friday afternoon in the
League building. The room will be
posted on the bulletin board in the
lobby. All of the central committee
Is asked to be present and be pre-
pared to appoint members on their
committees.
Benefactress Wills
Collection of Books
to Library of League
Several important donations have
been made to the League library
recently, the most important being
a collection of 50 books willed by
Miss Miriam Goldman. These books
will be received soon. They include
poetry, modern fiction, and other
volumes she has selected from her
- r

II
Bright touches of color
accent the dark dresses.
Newest styles at
$16.50

i

Hermine Soukup, '31,
League Will Entertain
Graduates of Vassar
After Inspection Tour
Further announcements h a v e
been made regarding the day to
be spent in Ann Arbor by the Na-
tional Association, of Vassar col-j
lege alumnae who are to hold their
convention in Detroit this week
end. In addition to the tour of
inspection planned for the guests
dinner is to be served at the Mich-
igan Women's League building and
tea at Mosher Jordan hall. Miss
Inez V. Bozorth, director of the
dormitory, will pour.
The chief speakers of the Ann
Arbor day will be Randolph Adams,
PhD, custodian of the Clements
library, and Dean Mildred Thomp-
son, of Vassar college.
library.
Four books on modern drama
were given the library by Mrs. W.
K. Henderson. Three of the volumes
are drama, "Bird in Hand," by
Drinkwater, "The First Mrs. Fra-
ser," by Irvine, and "Berkeley
Square," by Balderston; the last is
Andre Marois' "Byron."

self with a sketchy meal, hoping to
maintain the slender figure fash-
ionable the last few years. Such is
not true of the majority of girls
on this campus, for we find that
practically all have good appetites,"
said Miss Lois Failyer, assistant
director at Mosher-Jordan halls,
and for over seven years food
director at the Government hotels
for women in Washington, D. C.
Many of the girls are learning
to eat and to like foods which they
never have eaten before. This is
largely due to proper selection,
combination, preparation, and sea-
sening. Milk is the most popular
beverage among the students, for
all three meals, due largely to the
stress placed on milk in the diet
in campus health lectures.
Many different preparations and
servings of vegetables and fruits
give variety to the menu. It has
been found that students appre-
ciate a surprise in the meal. Usually
girls in college prefer a light break-
fast, but a hearty lunch and dinner.
Cream soups and salads are popu
lar with all the students, and by
varying both they do not tire of
them.
Unless the students have had
courses in nutrition, they may not
realize that the reason for much
of their satisfaction is due to
proper selection and balancing of
their food.
COLLEGE OF MARSHALL - A
nine-hole golf course is being laid
out on the campus here.
CAMPUS TRAVEL
BUREAU
Special Parlor Limiteds to
$1.7
Round Trip
Union Side Desk
12-2, 4-6 P. M.

i

Offering an opportunity f o rI
women with musical talent, Mimes,
dramatic organization, is issuing a
call for music and lyrics suitable!
for use in the all-campus revue to
be presented the week of Dec. 7, in!
the Lydia Mendelssohn theatre.
"Women who are interested in
work of this nature are urged to
submit material to the committe in
charge," stated Allan B. Callahan,
'31, chairman of the music commit-
tee. "We need music for songs and
dances, and we will need it as soon
as possible in order to start try-
outs in time."
"Because this is the first time
women are to participate in the
annual Mimes production, we feel
that we need to emphasize the fact
that their co-operation is needed,"
continued Mr. Callahan.

Professor Mitana continued, say-
ing, "Their influence in the field
of scientific research work is now
being increasingly felt in Poland.
A great example has been set them
by Madame Sklodowska-Curie."
According to Professor Mitana
the full civic right bestowed upon
women by the constitution of the
new Poland after the Great war
could not but strengthen their
social and civic importance. The
few women deputies to the Diet in
Warsaw have been especially inter-
ested in the problems of public
health and social insurance laws.
"Unlike American women stud-

v__ ___ _ ______ ___ _- --

MILLINalERY
1'4
PRICE

SPECIAL SELLING
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY
New Wool Dresses and
Silk Travel Tweeds
$12.95
(Formerly to $25.00)

i
I

$25.00
15.00
12.50
10.00

Values

TODAY IS THE

LAST

DAY

Tweeds, Jerseys, Crepes, Plain
One, two and three-piece models.
The Usual Collins Shoppe

and Novelty Weaves.
Newest shades.
Smart Fashions

Special Selling Hats
$5.00
The season's late styles and colors
E. LIBERTY AT MAYNA R
'XC/us'/ 'eness wi//Xvc/5//ce.
Diminutive Dresses
or Diminutive Girls
(Size 11 to 14)
For budgets that are not
so large, either

Ii

{f!':

Iv

We are continuing this great sale through today.
There are still a great many fine hats here and
if you didn't see them yesterday be sure to come
in today-the last day. You'll find a very pleas-
ing selection of felts at amazingly low prices.
ONE HALF PRICE
Shop of
Personal Service

"C
"For thbe College I

Ultra

(il- }<{U04
(j' Sj

iss"

-

I.

/ash i o dicta tes
WITH THE
1
\a T ..,..
As UIVP

AIM
.V 1

(

So

Illustrated

These lovely frocks are Paris replicas . . . so appealing in their
winsome fashions . . . so modest in price! Of canton crepe . . .
of thin wool . . . of sheer chiffon . . . of faille crepe .
some fur trimmed . . . in all the important colors.

$1650

to $2950

I' n1)7 1

III ('Cy nth'N "%rrA D 'IQ III

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