STHE MICHICAN DAILY
r t1: e i
PLANS FOR A',NNUAL
PROJECT OF CLASS
TO BE CONSIDEREDO
Five Members of Central Staff
to Be Elected; Nominations
Will Be Submitted.
COUNCIL TO PRESIDE
Barbara Braun, Katherine Ferrin
to Address Meeting; Miss
McCormick to Speak.
A meeting of Sophomore women
to discuss plans for this year's
SINGER, 19, CALLED
NEW OPERA FIND
Problem of Mothers'
Claims on Daughters
"Until we come out from under
the tribal family idea and, more
especially, as it applies to mother
and daughter, problems of whether
or not a woman should sacrifice her
life to her mother will continue
PLANNED B Y BOARD
Street Carnival May Be Held
in Place of Traditional
Plans for a project to supplant
the annual League bazaar were dis-
Sorority functions last week in- end; among them being Miss Jane
eluded rushing dinners, pledge teas, Howard, of Kalamazoo, Miss Elinor
and extensive plans for the coming Eggleston, of Battle Creek and Miss
week-end. -ViVrginia Giefle, Detroit.
Alpha Chi Omega. Alpha Xi Delta.
Alpha Chi Omega wishes to an- Alpha Xi Delta had a rushing
nounce the pledging of Barbara party Tuesday night. Yellow 'mums,
Gene Owens, '35, Owosso, Michigan. and blue candles carried out the
Twenty-two women from Alpha Michigan color scheme.
Chi Omega will attend the formal Thursday night a dinner was
Founder's Day Banquet, which is to given in honor of Dr. and Mrs.
be held in the L'Aiglon Room of the Cyrus Sturgiss; Dr. and Mrs. Theron
Fisher building, Detroit, Thursday Langford; Professor and Mrs. N. H.
evening. Willaims, Professor and Mrs. Frank-
sophomore project, and to elect a
central committee, has been called
for 4:15 o'clock Wednesday in the
Lydia Mendelssohn theatre. Class
members are requested to be pres-
ent, as the meeting will be of the
Whether or not the traditional
Cabaret will be produced is to be
decided, and the assembly will be
addressed by Barbara Braun, '33,
chairman of last year's /cabaret, and
Katharine Ferrin, '32, chairman of
the Bazaar for this year. Miss Ethel
McCormlick, social director, will also
Five members of a central com-
mittee will be elected. A list of the
nominations for the carious offices
will be submitted by Marion Gid-
dings, '34, and Ruth Duhme, '34,
sophomore representatives to the
League board of directors, assisted
by another member of the class
who will be chosen by them. Further
nominations from the floor will also
be in order, but only eligible women
may run. An average of C is neces-
Judiciary Council In.
The elections will be conducted
by the judiciary council, of which
Sally Ensminger, '32, is chairman.
Other members are Jane Inch, '32,
and Betty Louden, '32, senior mem-
bers, and Margret Schermack, '33,
and Mary Barnett, '33, junior mem-
bers. Caucusing and campaigning
will Joe strictly forbidden, and any
violations of this rule will be dealt
The Cabaret, or whatever sopho-
more project is put on this year,
will be held December 4 and 5, and
it is planned this year to use the
League building rather than Bar-
bour gymnasium, as has been the
custom in the past years.
with us," says Ruth Hawthorne in cussed at the meeting of the League
: ..;an article from the Delineator on board of directors which was held
,the subject of Mothers and Daugh- Friday afternoon. The Bazaar has
ters. been a traditional event for several
~:: :Miss Hawthorne feels that daugh- years, but in the last few years has
ters should not be subjected to the not been a notable financial success.
"indomitable will of their mothers, Katherine Ferrin, '32, was named
and are privileged to the right of chairman of this year's project last
thinking for themselves. "Most of spring, and she has chosen Mar-
' ;the women,' she states, "who keep garet O'Brien, '33, as the assistant
their children in servile subjection, chairman. The additional commit-
do so because they have made a tee heads will be selected in the+
"" mistake in marriage, and have to near future, as soon as the nature
have an outlet for their pent-up of the event has been determined.
feelings. Consequently, since it is The idea of replacing the bazaar
Associated Press Photo in their power to rule their children with a street carnival, to be held in
Serafina Di Leo, 19, daughter of with an iron hand, they do so. the main ballroom of the League, C
an Italian laborer, makes her debut The mid-victorian idea was that in conjunction with the annual
soon in the Chicago Civic Opera a girl must stay at home and take SQphomore Cabaret, has been ad-
company. She recently returned care of her invalid mother, and vn-ed, and is being considered
from Italy where she reecived her anyone neglecting this duty was seriously by the board.
training. Miss Di Leo has been her- branded as an ungrateful daughter. This year, the Ann Arbor churches
aided as a "find." Today a woman may earn money will not be asked to cooperate with
for her mother or care for her the committee, as in former years.
after her own marriage, but the The bazaar is primarily a project
BANQUET TICKETS idea hasn't changed since the nine- to raise funds for the undergrad-
teenth century, or earlier. uate campaign pledge for the Lea-
MUSTBE RDE D Undoubtedly,it is every woman's gue building, and the proceeds from
duty to have all respect for her the Cabaret are also devoted to
Reservations Should Be Placed l mother, but a happy medium should this purpose.
ro s LtrTaTusbe struck on the part of each. A The event whether in the form of
No Later Than Tuesday. mother ought not to demand too a carnival or not, will be held on
much, nor should a daughter give December 4 and 5, and will be given
Sororities wishing to order tickets too little. in the League building.
Home-makers Deserve Pay, Is
Belief of Beatrice Barmby.
"Home-making and its attendant
duties are so important that they
should be elevated to the dignity
of a paid job" asserts Beatrice
Barmby in a recent publication. of
She asks the question "Why is it
that so many women forsake the
old-fashioned home and its duties'
for the hotel apartment and a posi-
tion n a business concern?" The
answer is simply that there is no
weekly pay envelope in connection
with home-making, and after a
woman has tasted the joys of eco-
nomic freedom, she has little use
for which she isn't paid.
It will matter more to the future
generation that we have been suc-
cessful home-makers than it will
that we have been successful pro-
fessional or business women.
For the solution of this important
problem, Beatrice "Barmby makes
the suggestion: "Let us then budget
for this weekly pay envelope for the
home-maker and housekeeper mak-
ing it as inviolable as the pay en-
velope of the clerk, a wage which
shall not be static, but progress
upwards with the rising fortunes of
the domestic firm."
Since 1914, when the Smith-Lever
act became effective, nearly 4,500,-
000 farm boys and girls have par-
ticipated in 4-H club work.
PERMATENT WAVES I
for the annual Panhellenic banquet,
which will be held at 6 o'clock,
Monday, October 26, should notify
Josephine McCausey, '34, at 7117,
not later than Tuesday afternoon.
Plans for the affair are progress-
ing rapidly, according to Emily
Bates, '32, general chairman. At a
meeting held last week, it was de-
cided to have all sororities enter the
ballroom immediately upon arriv-
ing, instead of entering in a body as
has been the custom in previous
years. The speakers and guests of
honor will enter last.
Evelyn Neilson, '33, chairman of
the program, and her assistants,
Janet Allen, '33, and Parrish Riker,
'33, are working on the arrange-
ments for the program, but no defi-
nite plans have been announced as
Dean Lloyd Issues
Invitations to Tea
Following a custom observed an-
nually, the Dean of Women's Office
issued invitations Thursday for a
tea given in, honor of the Oriental
women students to be held from 4
to 6 o'clock Thursday afternoon in
the Ethel Fountain Hussey room at
"The purpose of the tea," said
Miss Alice G. Lloyd, Dean of Wo-
men, "is to give the students an
opportunity to meet Ann Arbor
women who are interested in the
University's oriental members."
An attempt is made to invite all
the women in Ann Arbor who have
visited the Orient or who have some
connection with it. Hostesses at the
tea are to be Mrs. Alexander G.
Ruthven, Mrs. Carl S. Huber, and
Mrs. W. Carl R fus.
Out of Town Guests Include
Many Alumnae Here for
Social affairs in the dormitories
on campus are interesting and en-
tertaining for the guests attending
Residents of Alumnae House are
entertaining Mr. and Mrs. A. Soder-
halm and Arnold Soderholm of De-
troit, and Mr.nand Mrs. R. C. Mossat
and Miss Janet Mossat also of De-
troit this week-end. The guests are
present especially for the football
game but will remain over Sunday.
The residents of Martha Cook are
entertaining about forty guests this
week-end. A large number of them
The two women in Martha Cook
who have been chosen by lottery
to go to the Illinois game are Leone
F. Andrews, '32, and Helen Good.
Monday night after the regular
house meeting a name contest will
be held by the residents of Martha
Cook. The purpose of this contest
is to see how many of the women
know each other and also an at-
tempt to further their acquaintance
among the residents of the house.
The ten members who have the
lowest scores, or in other words
those who know the least number
of women, will have to present a
stunt at the annual Halloween
Last evening Mrs. Barrit Diekenra,
director of Betsy Barbour house,
entertained Senator Arthur H. Van-
denburg and Mrs. Vandenburg of
Grand Rapids and Washington at
an informal dinner in the League
building. Only a few intimate
friends were present at the affair.
Last Wednesday evening the resi-
dents of Betsy Barbour had an in- Northwestern Women
formal dinner in honor of Dr. Dan-
iel Poling and Mrs. Poling of De- ampaign to
troit, Dr. Frederick Fisher, and Prof.
Edson Sunderland, director of the Northwestern university coeds are
Legal Research Institute, and Mrs. citing the example of an illustrious
Sunderland. alumna in their campaign for smok-
The residents of Mosher Jordan ing privileges, which have been
are continuing to have corridor denied them recently. Miss Jean
parties with the purpose of becom- Van Evera, woman's editor of the
ing better acquainted with the resi- campus paper, recently found an
dents of their own particular cor- article in the old files about Frances
ridor. There are also a number of Willard, founderof the W. C T. U.
out-of-town guests at the dormi- being caught smoking a cigarette
tory this week-end. by a preceptress.
I- - -
DORMITORIES ENTERTAIN NUMEROUS
CAMPUS VISITORS OVER WEEK-END
For class, for the street, for formal afternoon wear
-no matter what the occasion there will always be
something at the Robert's shop to suit the taste of
the most exacting college miss.
E. Liberty St.
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The Michigan Union
will serve the following menu to members and their guests
on Sunday, October 18 from 1:00 to 2:30 P. M. in the
Main Dining Room at $1.50 per person. Table reservations
may be made by 'phoning 4151.
Fruit Cocktail, Supreme
Bluepoint Oysters on Half Shell
Cream of Asparagus, Croutons Francaise
Have You Any Wool?
Woolen frocks, of course. You must have a few in
your Fall wardrobe, and if you choose them here
you'll be getting the smartest styles. Fur trimmings,
coat dresses, and color contrast are the big 3 in Fall
Take advantage of
our low end-of- season
special prices. All
waves complete with
shampoo and set at
no extra charge.
Braised Tenderloin of Beef, Truffle Sauce
Roast Native Turkey, Giblet Dressing, Cranberry Sauce
English Mutton Chop on Toast, Parisienne, Sauce Monte Bello
Spanish Queen Fritter, Wine Sauce
Mashed Potatoes Escalloped Sweet Potatoes, Southern Style
Buttered New Peas Fresh Brussels Sprouts
Tomato Stuffed with Shrimp Salad
WAVEOLINE SYSTEM-A real wave at
a popular $3.00
price .... ,....... ... ......
MARCELINE OIL WAVE-a recondi-
tienin ..il. . 4.50
others to $39.50