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January 24, 1931 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-01-24

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


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6A!1URDAJJ&, JANUYkLY 24', 1U31 A 11" ., IVA ., '1X I' .. 41

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Rosalyn Caley and Helen Bailey
Compose Team and Win
With Total of 808.
Barbara Hill and Nell Mills,
Freshman Team, Take
Second Place.
Rossalynn Caley and Helen
Bailey, composing the junior team,
won the interclass bowling cham-
pionship Thursday night in the
Women's Athletic building. T h e
tournament was sponsored during
the open house held by the Wom-
en's Athletic association.
The three game total of the jun-
ior team was 808, scoring 146 more
points than the second-place fresh-
man team, which was made up of
Barbara Hill and Nell Mills. Their
score was 692.
Elizabeth Whitney and Mary
Mandrea, of the seniors, with a
score of 666, placed third. Louise
Peterson and Elizabeth Shull, soph-
omores, placed fourth with a score
of 576. Rossalynn Caley, '32, had
the highest individual score for one
game, 184.
A rifle exhibition, managed by
Adria Parks, '32, was another fea-
ture of the open house. Eight wom-
en competed in the exhibition, and
the shooting, held in groups of
four each, was non-competitive.
An impromptu bowling tourna-
ment, following the interclass con-
test, was, held by. members of the
p h y s i c a 1 education, faculty for
The. open house, the first to be
sponsored by W.A.A, this year, was
attended by many students and
faculty members, including mem-
bers of the board of the Women's
League, the Michigan Dames, the
deanof women's staff, and the
schools of forestry and education
staffs, who were special guests.
The affair was managed by Jean
Perrin, '32, bowling manager of
W.A.A. She was assisted by the
W.A.A. social committee, composed
of Jean Botsford, '32, Anna Neberle,
'33, Clara Grace Peck, '33, and Dor-
othea Waterman,.'31.
Although there has never been
an orientation week at the Univer-
sity of Wisconsin for freshman wo-
men entering school in February,
the project will be undertaken by
the Y. W. C. A. this year.
A new flight endurance record
for women has been established by
Edna May Cooper, a former motion
picture actress, at Los Angeles in
her aeroplane, Lady Rolph.

.. ... 'A
Asocia ted Press Photo
Friends of Mrs. Dolly Gann, sister of Vice-President Cuitis, gather
at her home each week to sew garments for drought sufferers. Left to
right they are Mrs. Frank Hoffman, Mrs. Gann, Mrs. Alice M. Smoot,
Mrs. E. 0. Dawley, Mrs. Colby Dodge and Mrs. William A. Scully.
TEducation of Chinese Women Began Half
Century Ago, Declares Dr. Zung W. Koh

India and Her Re
Countries,' Cho
by Spe

Dean of Women Favors Folk I get tickets for all the concerts."
Songs and Old Christmas The type of hobby may change
during the life-time of various in-
Hymns and Carols. dividuals. When Miss Lloyd was
Nation to Other reeighteen she was greatly interest-.
sep Practically everyone has a hobby ed in operas. She heard all she
in some form or other of develop- could, but she did not have many+
aker. I ment Some people "ride their j opportunities. Then s h e w e n t

Mrs. Louis Strauss Entertains
National Sorority at Home
on Cambridge.

Mrs. Frederick B. Fisher will ad-
dress the members of the Interna-
tional Relations group of the Amer-
can Association of University Wo-
nen and the League of Women's
Voters at a luncheon to be held at
12:30 o'clock Wednesday, Jan. 28
in the Michigan League building.
The speaker has chosen as her
subject, "India and Her Relation I
t.o Other Countries." All those in-
torezted in attending the luncheon
are cordially invited and may se-
c u r e reservations by telephone
from Mrs. Frank Wilson or Miss
Nan Johnson.
Mrs. Fisher is the wife of Dr.
Frederick B. Fisher, pastor of the
local Methodist church. Dr. Fisher
was called from his post as a mis-
sionary for the Methodist Society
in the interior of India last year
to succeed the late. Dr. Arthur W.
Stalker in the pastorate of the lo-
cal congregation.y
.As a consequence of the long as-
sociation and intimate contact with
the people and problems of this
British possession, Mrs. Fisher's
knowledge has been gained first-
hand. She has seen the several
classes and casts of the Crown col-
ony at close range, observing their
individual problems and particular
attitudes on questions which inti-
mately affect their welfare as a
possible future state of the world.
Mrs. Fisher's knowledge of In-
dia's relation to other countries
comes from a close observation of
the opinions of the society in which
she and her husband have lived
and travelled during their service
in India. A cross-section of the
composite feeling of the nationals
as well as the localists is Mrs. Fish-
er's resultant heritage.
be good for a fever, but they do
not know how or why it cures the
patient.. So one of the most im-
portant things they miss is the
study of bacteriology. Recently,
however, a research has been es-
tablished in Peking, called the
Rockefeller foundation, where ex-
perts are trying to learn the com-
position of the medicines the old
native doctors used."
"In the profession many years
ago there were only four or five wo-
men doctors. Now there are more
every day who wish to enter the
field, and they have rapidly risen
to the top.

habroad, and she heard manay in ~ ~~
hobby" merely for the sake of ree- Germany. Now her interest has IMembers of Sigma Alpha Iota
reation, others because they have shifted from this type of music to were entertained last night at the
a genuine interest in it and wish the older forms. "I think one out- home of Mrs. Louis Strauss, 1001
it to become a more important part grows music," she explained. "I Cambridge Road. Mrs. Oscar J.
of their lives, but have no time to' know it is true in my case. At pres- Campbell and Mrs. Morris Tilley
devote to training it, because of ent I get a great deal more enjoy- I
dvereagtemporane.ment out of a good chorus or a good acted as assistant hostesses. Mrs.
other work of greater importance. i drama than I do from the com- Beryl Fox Bacher and Mrs. Henry
is latter category stand bination of both one finds in op- M. Bates presided at the table.
Miss Alice Lloyd, Dean of Women. era."
Miss Lloyd explained, "My great __ Miss Frances Peck, a. member of
interest in music is my avocation,Iy the active chapter gave a program
but I have such a little bit of time RESIDENCES HOLD of piano numbers which she will
to devote to it that it can hardly INFORMAL DINNERS give as her graduation recital at
be eOlAeD a hobby." E Sthe Lydia Mendelssohn theatre
She does sing, however, and she IFebruary 30 at 4:15 o'clock. Her
said that she tries to keep in prac- Officers of League and Faculty program was as follows:
tice as much as possible. Members Entertained. 'Prelude and Fugue in C minor..
Music of days long past holds a. . .......... Bach
particular fascination for her. She Informal dinners in honor of the Intermezzo Op. 119........Brahms
enjoys all the old Christmas carols j members of the faculty have been Capriccio Op. 81.........Brahms
and folk songs. Miss Lloyd finds . Tambourin .... Rameau-Godowsky
these in programs of various con-ive this week by two of the dorm- Elegie .........Rameau-Godowsky
certs, of which she is making a col- itories, Helen Newberry and Betsy Thirty-two Variations.. .Beethoven
lection. At the present time a great Barbour. The residents of Helen A Fairy Tale..............Mettner
deal of this old music is being re- Newberry and the house directors Etude Op. 8.............. Scriabine
vived andtpresented in choral co entertained the following guests at OiseauTristes............Ravel
certs. "I try to hear all the musicenrtidthfolwggussa El Vito .......... Manual Infante
of this type I possibly can," she dinner Wednesday night: Mr. and
continued. "If I am away on a Mrs. N. W. Eddy, Professor Dewitt
vacation or visiting in a large city H. Parker and Mrs. Parker, Profes- Adaria r
sor Louis Wehmeyer and Mrs. Weh- Week's Rifle Practice
meyer, Professor W. S. Colby and
Alumnus Appointed Mrs. Cclby, Professor C. O. Davis, Women students interested in ri-
Professor R. C. Hussey and Mrs. fiery are asked by Adria Parks, '33,
Field Secretary of Hussey, and Mr. Herbert S. Mekeel.
The dinner given by the residents rifle manager of the Women's Ath-
East India Mission and director of Betsy Barbour was letic Association, to come at 4
held on Thursday evening and in- o'clock on either Tuesday, Wednes-
, , cluded the following guests: Pro- day, or Thursday, to the Women's
Dr. Galen G. Crozier, '94, '99M, fessor Calvin Davis and Mrs. Davis, Athletic building, for practices.
and his wife, Mable Bosworth Cro- Professor Arthur S. Aiton and Mrs. At the present time there are
zier, '97, '18M.A., after thirty years Aiton, Professor Louis Eich and not enough people out for riflery
of missionary work in India, have Mrs. Eich, Miss Alice Lloyd, Mrs.'to hold an intramural tournament,
been given a new opportunity for Byre F. Bacher, Miss Ellen Steven- according to Miss Parks, and the
more extensive teaching through son, Professor Warren E. Blake, and contests are being carried on in-
the former's appointment as Field Professor Moritz B. Levi. dividually. If enough people are in-
Secretary of the North East India Following the custom of previous terested in the sport, an inter-class
General Mission, Inc. years, Martha Cook entertained the tournament will be organized next
Dr. Crozier was the Medical Mis- officers of the Women's League at semester.
sionary of the American Baptist an informal dinner, Thursday eve-E
Mission until he received this new ning. The guests were as follows: UNIVERSITY OF ORE G N-
position. His wife has devoted most Eleanor Cooke, '31, Helen Jones, '31, Members of the Associated Women
of her time to the care of children Katherine Ferrin, '32, Emily Bates, Students sponsored a style show for
and to the translation of parts of '32, Roberta Reed, '31, Dorothy the high school delegates at the
the Bible into the native tribal Birdzell, '32, Ruth Van Tyle, '31, University of Oregon.
languages. Both Dr. and Mrs Cro- Helen Humphrey, '31, Marian Read-
zier speak several of the provin- ing, '31, Katherine Koch, '32, Jean- Women students at the Univer-
cial tongues. In addition to her nie Roberts, '32, Albertina Maslen, sity of Denver are not permitted
studies at Michigan she took cours- '31, Elizabeth Sunderland, '31, Mary to talk on men while on the cam-
es at the Biblical Seminary in New Louise Behymer, '31, and Helen Do- pus. The purpose is to stop cam-
York before going to India. mine, '31. pus love-making.

Graduate Student From Kating,
China, Will Complete Work
in University.
Contrary to popular belief, Qhina
is not so backward in some respects
as people are inclined to think.
Education for the women of China
did not start yesterday, but has
the prestige of almost a century be-
nind it. This fact is particularly
true in the medical profession, ,ac-
cording to Dr. Zung Wei Koh, grad-
uate student in the School of Med-
icine, from Kating, China.
Dr. Koh, who was working for
the Ministry of Health in China
before she came to the University
of Michigan for further study, says
that women in China are making'
rapid progress in all fields. Many
of the high governmental offices
are held by women at present. And
she believes that there are open-
ings in all lines for the Chinese wo-
man with an education. "For all
the people in China," she declared,
"there are about 3,000 men doctors
and 300 women doctors. This is
very insufficient for the needs of
the country."
Also contrary to the popular opin-
'ion prevalent in this country not so
long ago, women doctors are more
popular there than men. Dr. Koh

says that Chinese women much1
prefer consulting a woman doctor
than a man. "We think of women
as more fitted, because they have
more patience," she explained. 1
The first medical schools were
established by missionaries. Most<
of them are closed now, due to
some governmental action, and na-
tive schools have been built. Wo-
men are accepted in the medical
schools, but the percentage of wo-
men is rather small.1
Courses there are now practically
the same as those offered her. How-
ever research is still in its infancy.
The reason for this was explained
by Dr. Koh, who said that in China
now there ar two kinds of medi- !
cine: Western medicine, which
they have learned from America
and Europe, and their own "old
medicine" Dr. Koh explained that
this native medicine is mostly phil-
osophical-"We have many good
drugs, but there is something elseI
lacking," she continued. "The na-I
tive doctors know that this drug1
will relieve coughing, that drug will1







w _
national sports contests were the
tournaments, at which knights
jousted for their ladies' favor. These
events were enjoyed only by the
spectators, for there was no news
medium to convey the outcome to
even the neighboring provinces.
TODAY millions can enjoy the in-
teresting details of great sporting
events through the clear, accurate ac-
counts sent over the wire by
-n 0
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. .* .intho3 pages3of Vog Ue
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