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October 31, 1931 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-10-31

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

THE MICHICAN DAIEY'

LW A' WA

I

.. .. .. .,, .. .., ;..... zmm..,

Judiciary

Council

Starts

Advisory

Plan

to Reach All

Vo?

CHAIRMAN ADV ISESI
COOPERATION WITH
MEMBERSBY ALL
Violation of League House Rules
Cited by Sallie E.sminger,
Head of Council.OI
OUTLINES ;REGULATIONS l

PROFESSOR HAYDEN SAYS PHILIPPINE
ISLAND WOMEN HOLD HIGH POSITION

-_

Consideration
Use of

of Others Governs
Building as

Clubhouse.

Starting a campaign to acquaint
women with its purpose and organ-
ization, the judiciary council, as a
part of the self-governing system
of Michigan women, is instituting
an advisory plan through which it
hopes to reach every woman on
campus.
"We wish to remind each woman
that the council stands ready to
help her at all times with any prob-
lems which may arise, and that
she should feel free to come to the
council or its members at any time
for advice or information," stated
Sallie Ensinenger, '32, chairman.
'Ask'Cooperation.
"There is a false notion from
former years," Miss Ensminger
went on, "which regards the cdun-
cil as purely an agent of criticism.
This supposition is baseless, for the
council exists primirily for cooper-
ation, and only asks the coopera-
tion of the women in return."
"We are established in the name
of Michigan women," she continu-
ed, "and each member has her duty
to the whole group, to consider as
much as her own individual re-
sponsibilities. As long as the dean
of women feels that we are capable.
of handling our own problems, dis-
cipline will remain in our own
hands. However, if it is felt that
we, as Michigan women, are not
capable of meeting situations which
arise, or that under suchpa sys-
tem, our behavior as a group is un-
disciplined and negligible, then
the right to discipline. ourselves
will be denied, and we will have
failed in our aspirations as a self-
governing body."
League is Club House.
"There is a definite set of
League rules, which have been en-
acted by all women on campus
through their board of representa-
tives. It is up to each woman to
acquaint, herself with these rules,
and to regard their strict obser-
vance as a personal sight of that
the ).eague is a club house for
Michigan woman, and is not open
to the public. Every one of us, hav-
ing this interest at heart, must
consider it as such, and help our
making it a club where we may at
all times feel at home."
Rules Violated.
"In this consideration, a viola-
tion of the rules has arisen which
has been a considerable annoyance
in the League to the people in
charge, the members, and to their
visitors. This violation has been
in the form of undignified behav-
ior with men in the various lounges
of the building. Such a breach of
etiquette is not only painfully em-
barrassig to anyone coming into
the room to study or read, but is
indicative of poor taste and incon-
sideration on the part of the of-
fender."
"If, as individuals, we remember
that this building as a club is open
at all times to the use of the mem-
bers, we will conduct ourselves in
such a way that no other members
will need feel embarrassed, or feel
that her rights as a member of the

Women Manage the Home, Act
As Business Heads, Care
for Large Estates
Prof. Ralston Hayden -of the po-
litical science department, who has
just returned from the Philippine
Islands, says that the position of
women there is a very exalted one
owing to three hundred years of
Spanish culture and Christianity
enjoyed by them prior to American
intervention in 1898. I{
"The Filipino has culture and po-
iteness as well as a chivraious at-
itude. towards women that Spain
and the influx of Latincivilization
brought them," he declared. "Wo-
men manage the home, arrange
the education of the children, often
manage large estates as well as
very often being the business mem-
ber of the family. General Wood
calls her 'the best man of the is-
land.'
Among the peasant class she is
often subjected to manual labor of
the most tedious sort; that which
required in rice-planting of each
blade of rice being thrust in two
feet of muck under water. There is
no social stigma attached to this
work and it is made a festive so-
cial occasion as fifty women wil
work in a field of one neighbor one
day and in the field of another the
next."
"They do not have woman suff-
rage but the majority of women
do not ask it. The House of Rep-
resentatives is ready to pass a bill
granting it but is blocked by the
Senate. Women have great politi-
cal influence but are not united in
demanding the franchise. Many
well-educated - women feel that
their influence and great position
would be endangered by placing
themselves on the same level as
men ,are. Many more of them oc-
cupying the higher positions than
RUST AND BROWN
ARE FALL COLORS
Smart Ensemble Features Jacket
And Skirt in Harmonious
Color Scheme.
Among the smartest of the new
modes for this fall is the jacket
and skirt ensemble in harmonious
shades of brown and rust. The
skirt is of the plainness that spells
chic. It is made of a dark brown
wool crepe and measures nine
inches from the floor. The neck-
line of the jacket which is made
of the same material as the skirt
in a spanish tile shade is construct-
ed of lapses which are most suit-'
able for the college miss.
The jacket is folded over the
front and buttoned on the left by
three large buttons of the same
shade as the skirt. It is finished
by a wool crepe belt which accen-
tuates a slender waist.
Seven Women Qualify
for FinalGolf Match
Seven women will enter the fi-
nals of the golf tournament next
Wednsday on t h e University
course. Those who qualified are
Jane Cissel, '34, with a score of 98,
Esther Loucks, '32, 98, Ruth Robin-
son, '34, 99, Jane Hopkins, '35, 100,
Betty Hutchinson, '35, 121, and Hil-
lary Rarden, '34, 123, and Jane
Brucker, '35, 121.

do western women in proportion;
for they are pharmacists, lawyers,
physicians and on faculties of the
universities. Marriage does not in-
terfere with their pursuit of a voca-
tion and husband and wife are free
to devote themselves to their pro-
fessions."
Professor Hayden says that the
status of woman has changed
amazingly in all parts of the Orient
touched by foreign influence. The
young have rebelled against par-
ental rule and now make their own
marriages. Since the Chinese are
so practical a people; woman's em-
ancipation has been developed
along practical lines. They are in-
d.pendent as individuals and prac-
tice teaching, medicine and the
administration of medical enter-
pnrises. The Chinese girl has de-
signed a very striking costume
evolved from a combination of Eu-
ropean and Manderin style. Mod-
ern dance-hall 're to be found in
Tokio, costing tensen a dance and
aided by collegiate music; a thing
unbelievable ten years ago.
INTEREST IN WORK
K E E P SPOSITIONS
Tomen Interested in Selves and
Not Jobs Never Get Far,
"Girls who are more interested in
themselves than they are in their
jobs will never get very far in busi-
ness" advises Owen Ford in an
article entitled "How To Keep A
Job" appearing in a recent issue of
McCall's magazine. The competition
is too keen, he says, and that while
some girls quit work at four forty-
five to study the color of their new
nail polish, some more ambitious
girl will be staying late to~study the
job ahead.
This vital question of keeping a
job resolves back to personality, not
in a superficial sense of wearing the
right sort of clothes, using the cor-
rect brand of complexion, or smil-
ing in the most, pleasing way, but
rather in the matter of thoughtfully
expressing our innermost thoughts
and ideas-our character. If we re-
veal this stuff we're made of to be
loyalty, courage, honesty, and pa-
tience, we have a magical poweri
that inevitably opens the doors to.
success.

Wonmen in Business
School Enter Field
of Store Managin
Marketing and retailing are the
subjects elected by the majority of
women in the School of Business
Administration These courses are
selected by those whd wish to en-
ter the field of department store{
buying and managing. Courses in
oerscnnel and advertising are us-'
ually included in the preparation
of this work.
The degree of B. S. is of doubtful'
aid, affirms one person interview-
ed, although the knowledge can
not be other than an advantage. It
is the personality of the woman
,that counts, she affirmed.
Schools have been established ini
large department stores to teach
this kind of work, but because of
the general business depression,.
two stores in Detroit have closed
their schools.
The salaries of buyers are fairly'
high. A linen buyer, for example,
if she is very good in her line, may
receive a salary of $4,000 a year
and will be sent to Ireland or other
parts of the world perhaps three
times during the year. A buyer,
especially a buyer of clothes must
have the ability to forcast fash-
ion.
There are many other branches
of administration open to women.;
Some women are specializing in
accounting, others in real estate
and still others in advertising.
REPRESENTA TIVES
ATTENDMEETING
Miss Alice Lloyd, dean of women,
and Miriam Hall, '34, president of
Alpha Lambda Delta, freshman
honorary society, left yesterday to
represent that organization at the.
national convention at the Depauw
University. Miss Lloyd will address
the meeting at a banquet tomorrow
night. Her subject will be "Encour-
agement of Serious Study Among
Freshman Women."
Isabelle Bomcade is taking the
office of president in place of Isa-
belle McKeller who has not return-
ed to school this semester.
LOUISIANA-TITree students at
the Louisiana College for Women
shaved their heads completely bare
because they had too many dates.

Chi Omega.
Chi Omega entertained at a rush-
ing dinner Thursday night. The
sorority is planning an alumnae
and patroness bridge tea for Sat-
urday afternoon. Fall flowers and
tapers to match will form the dec-
orations foy the buffet supper: to
be given Sunday evening. This
event is a regular monthly feature
of the house.
Delta Zeta..
Delta Zeta held its annual Foun-
cler's Day banquet Saturday eve-
ning, 24th. The general color
scheme was carried out in pink
I and white. All active members and
alumnae attended the candle light-
ing service, a feature of the dinner.
The visiting alumnae included
Marguerite Cornell, Gale Saunders,
Mrs. Lois Neehus, and Mrs. Alfreida
Kessler.
Miss Barker poured at the pledge
tea held by the sorority Thursday,
October 22nd, -Thursday evening,
the pledges will honor the active
members at a Hallowe'en party.
Delta Delta Delta.
The pledges of Delta Delta Delta
were honored with a steak roast
Wednesday evening, given lby Mrs.
Clifford Woody, Mrs. John Brumm,
and Mrs. Horace King.
Delta Delta Delta wishes to an-
nounce the pledging of Mary Louise
Elfpass, '35, Lakewood, Ohio; and
Mary Catherine Snyder, '35, Elmira,
New York.
The spirit of Hallowe'en will
reign at the pledge formal to be
given by the sorority Saturday
night. Mr. and Mrs. Malcolm' Soule,
Mr. and Mrs. Horatio Abbott, and
Mrs. Eva B. Anderson will chaper-
one.

Gamma Phi Beta.
Gamma Phi Beta wishes to ai-
nounce the pledging of Dorothy
Seens, '35, Detroit. Friday night
the pledges will be honored at a
formal dance given by the active
members of thre sorority. The outI
of town guests attending are Helen
Kumerow, Helen Bush, Mary Anna
Joslyn, from Detroit; and Esther7
Way from Saginaw. Dr. and Mrs.j
James Breaky, Mr. and Mrs. Nath-
an Potter, and Mrs. L. D. Anderson
Will chapdrone. The decorations
will be in orange and black, con-
forming with the spirit of Hallo-
we'en.
Pi Beta Phi.',
Pi Beta Phi wishes to announce
the pledging of Miss Marcelle Mor-
ford, '34, of Detroit, Michigan, last
Monday night. They also wish to
announce the initiation of Miss
Helen Spencer, '33, Grand Rapids,
Michigan, and Miss Marietta Rec-
ord, '34, St.. Clair, Michigan.
Mu Phi Epsilon.
An informal tea was held by Mu
Phi Epsilon, national honorary
music sorority, Tuesday from 4 to
6 in the Grand Rapids room of the
League. building.
Mrs. Rev9 Brown, Mrs. JohnWor-
ley, Mrs. Wassily Besekirsky, and
Mrs. E .Rand presided at the tea
tables. The sorority also wishes to
announce the election of Gwen-
dolyn Pike, '33, to membership.

Excursion

Field House at 2
o'Clock.
Since the outdoor trail whl
to have taken place last Sal
was postponed, the trail w
held today unless the weathe
not permit. Those' who. wi
take part in the excursion .
meet at Palmer Field house
o'clock. There will be a par
doors in case of rain. t
All women who attend the
Saturday will receive five
and with the receipt of one
will become an active mem
the Women's Athletic Assoc
In case of rain the radio v
tuned in on the Princeton
and the fireplace will -be i
and refreshments will be se
Jean Levy Will Spe
on Recent Conven
Jean Levy will discuss
information gained at the na
convention of Theta Sign-
which she attended last Jun
meeting of the society Satur
t h e League building. V
amendments were made to ti
stitution- at this conventio
will be topics for considerat
the meeting.

>I SOCIETY

W.AIAI TRAIL
TO BE HELD

I

to Start at

Chamber s c Soc
Presents

r

Mfr *N6
r
! x
. { l
t\ _ ..

I

The
fewest
Styles
Ii- the
New
High
Coor

! IIJ

Tke, 3
TheEIS'huc0 ,Trio-
Lyda MENDELSSOHN Theatre
November 4, 8:15 P. M.
Student Balcony Tickets..
Single Admission-Main Floor..
Student Concert Series--4 numbers.... .
Regular Course Ticket-,-Main Floor .... .
Tickets Available at Box Office.
Afternoon and Evening Concert.

h v

795 Sal ein

TO ANN ARBOR

"SATURDAY"

Dresses
At
$10.00-$12.50
Sizes 1i to 20
38 to 44
New Hats
$1.00 to $5.00

LANDLORDSa
LAND LADLIE

Special
Selling
350 Pairs
Boudoir
Slippers
?9c,

The

V

Vogue Shoppe
203 East Liberty
Where. Better Apparel Costs Less

There is one sure way in An
Arbor to reach all room seekin
students. That way is throug]
the classified columns of
THE MICHIGAN DAILY

-'I

League, entitled to the use of
building, are overstepped in
way," she concluded.

the
any]

V

...:.., tai

,.= ..

';. r H A . 1 Irkt 9, A

OF THE
EVENIN
imporis /' u s cunninS beauf
as lo enhance a lhousancifold
IMe eveni9Q~cpaiefy. Individually
crealed fop Me dcrimiriafing
lype of' Amerdcan Genilewoman,
?priced rafher less Phan you

tE

I' m going to be
aFireman"
S O he says now. But wait a few years
- and he'll decide to follow a profes-
sion. And that costs money. If you
begin saving now-just a few dollars a
week-you'll have enough set aside,
what with compound interest, to start
your boy on his career.

All Michigan students r
this paper and through this n

V

ium many select their

Cr

room

And it is inexpensive too. If y
have any unrented rooms phc

V

k~,

2-1214

,;, .a

-1

3%

interest paid on all accounts

Organized 1869

ciZ4
ro

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