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October 10, 1936 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-10-10

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URDAY, OC'T. tO, 1936

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE IIV"P.'

J~~AV~ OCT. 'iO, 193$ PAGE fl5~

First Meeting
Of Assembly
Held Yesterday
Independent Women Are
Urged To Participate In
League Activities
Presidents of the campus league
houses attended the first meeting of
Assembly, organization for indepen-
dent women, at 5 p.m. yesterday at
the League.I
The purpose of the meeting was to
explain to them the rules regarding
the organization of independent
women and to familiarize them with
the governmental system employed
by Assembly.
Three members of the League
Council spoke at the meeting. Mary
Andrew, '37, president of Assembly;
Maryanna Chockley, '37, head of the
Judiciary Council; and Marjorie
Mackintosh, '37, chairman of the
publicity committee, were the speak-
ers.
Explains Zoning Systems
Miss Andrew explained the zoning
system to the assembled house pres-
idents. She stated that there were
three representatives from each Zone
who kept the girls in touch with
League activities.
The opportunities offered by the
League library were also presented by
Miss Andrew. She urged all women
to take advantage of this place of
study. Announcement of the series
of luncheons for unaffiliated women
was also made at the meeting. The
luncheons will be held in the Rus-
sian tea room of the League some-
time in the near future, Miss Andrew
said.
The importance of taking part in
extra-curricular activities was em-
phasized by Miss Andrew. She hand-
ed out activity cards to the assembled
group.
Miss Ethel A. McCormick, social
director of the League, also encour-
aged the women to join in activities
for character building and to make
a place for themselves in University
life.
Miss Chockley explained about
sign-out slips, latenesses, quiet hours,
and other matters pertaining to the
Judiciary Council. She made an an-
nouncement concerning Sophomore
Cabaret and said that petitioning for
the central committee positions would
begin next Tuesday.N s
Tells About Newspaper
The "League Lantern,' a newspa-
per being published by the League,
was described by Miss Mackintosh,;
editor of the publication. Unusual
features of the paper were mentioned
and also the special rate of three
subscriptions for 75c each instead
of the ordinary price of $1 for a single
subscription.
Miss Mackintosh stated that the
first issue will be a special orientation
edition and there will be no charge
for it. She urged the women to sub-
scribe to the magazine in order to
keep in touch with the League and
its activities.
THE TRUTH WILL OUT
Many of the women at Northwest-t
ern University have admitted that
one of the reasons why their parents
sent them to college was simply to
place them in a favorable marriage
market, according to Dr. George W.
Crane of that University. He be-t
lieves that young people should selectr
their mates where there is a large
variety to choose from.r

Waits For Flier

Chinese Girlis
See Opportunity
I HeE d Ucati
Colleges Train Women For
Professional Work Says
Dr. Yi-FangWu
Chinese girls are strikingly differ-
ent from their counterparts in Amer-
ican life, according to Dr Yi-Fang
Wu, president of Ginling College,
China, who spoke last night at the
First Baptist Church.
A college education is regarded as
a rare opportunity by Chinese wom-
en, said Dr. Wu in an interview pre-
ceding her talk. They take it so
seriously that Chinese educators find.
the main problem confronting them
that of preventing the students from
oveiwcrking. Educational opportu-
nities for women are much less ac-
cessible in China than in America.
College is regarded, not as a mar-
riage mart, but as a training for a
career, she continued. Among the
fields in which women are attempt-
ing to gain prominence in that coun-
try are the once forbidden ones of
medicine, law, business and educa-
tion. Today women graduates are
much in demand and a job awaits
each one when she leaves college.
Chinese college women marry much
later than American students, Dr.
Wu said, but they are expected to
combine marriage with a career. Re-
futing many opinions held in this
country on the subject of careers for
women, Chinese women usually man-
age to make a success of married
life. Although laws have been passed
permitting divorce, it is exceedingly
rare in China, Dr. Wu stated.
China is fast becoming American-
ized, and in this new movement Dr.
Wu is oneoftthe leaders. Among the
projects that are being encouraged
is adult education. China is endeav-
oring by these methods to bring her
people out of the dark ages into the
light of modern civilization.
Dr. Wu is making her present lec-
ture tour for the purpose of r'aising
the sum of $50,000 for Ginling Col-
lege, so-called sister college of Smith.

Cosmetic-Shopping Will Cure
'Down-In- The-Dumps'_Feeling

Hockey Team
To Be Honored

New Powder, Nail Polish, manicures is now available. It is a A t * tl.@ I1.0O I
Exciting Pertimes Gi oliqid that covers up ridges and
- - >,blemishes in your nails and it makes Under the management of Sally
Spirits Buoyancy polish stay on longer. You merely Kenny, '38, vice-president of the
apply it and then put on the polish. Women's Athletic Association, anC
By JENNY PETERSEN ail enamels, by the way. seem to be open house will be held from 4 to 6l
The time-worn remedy for the wending toward the subdued shades, p.m. Friday in the lounge of the
woman with that "down in the; with the opaque kinds much in evi- W.A.A. building in honor of an Aus-s
dum ns" feeling has always been to dence. The suntan colors, like Su- tralian hockey team touring the
godrightou andbug ha nwand ery tdan and Mahogany, still retain their United States to demonstrate hockey
go right out and buy a new and very s ersppuaiy fyu atmtos
expensive hat. If the rain-soaked; last year's popular-ity. If you want methods.V
expesivehat.If te ran-sokedto go exotic slime night, however, you , '
curls, mud-spotted hose and damp ,toan dress up your hatds with Gold Those interested are urged to at-r
shoes that Ann Arbor's rainy season rssy our hads omtnGot tend whether connected with the Uni-
has brought on have made you hateo Duty ose whcs omn versity or not. It has not been ascer-
the whole world, you need some sort manicuring house puts out. tained yet whether the team will play0
of a cure. But .it doesn't have to be Non-Allergic Cosmetics a selected women's team here, as the
as costly as purchasing a hat; buying For those unfortunates who suffer Australians have a strenous game
a new lipstick or a different powder with hay-fever there is a new group Saturday in Detroit with an all-
is just as effective. of cosmetics which is guaranteed to Michigan team. However, they will
Ann Arbor's shops provide plenty of be non-allergic. All bothersome ele- demonstrate different types of wom-
mens which make regular powders en's hockey plays while in Ann Ar-t
opportunity for cosmetic-shopping. irritating to allergic persons are re- bor.c
stick whose t p shapes your mouth: i-oved. There is also a cold sore lo- The Australian team is one of thef
no more fussing with handkerchiefs tion to be had in Ann Arbor which is many foreign squads touring theI
or your little finger. At the same a boon to those with the common United States' at present.<
that colds that are so prevalent now. It Later in the season Ann Arbor willc
place there is another lipsticktat dries up immediately the unsightly be host to the Great Lakes Hockeyt
has an elegant case with a pearl at its blemishes that colds often bring in Tournament,
tip.. their train.

:inner ro Be Held
By Ann Arbor Club
The Business and Professional
Women's Club of Ann Arbor will en-
tartain at a dinner at the League,
Oct. 13.
Dinner will begin at 6:30 p.m. and
will be followed by the speaker of the
evening, Miss Charl Ormond Wil-
liams, president of the National Fed-
cration of the Business and Profes-
sional Women's Clubs. Miss Jessie
Pickell, president of the local club
will introduce Miss Williams.
Miss Grace Rash, program chair-
man, has announced that all clubs
of the district are invited to attend.
This list includes the State Board,
all Y.W.C.A. clubs, the Women's Club,
and the Zonta.
INITIATION HELD
Formal initiation will be held by
the Alpha Sigma Phi fraternity Sun-
day evening at the house for the
following pledges: Stanley Anderson,
Donald Bronson, Howard Colby, Paul
Cook and Guy Pitts, all of the class
of '39. Following the ceremony the
new initiates will be honored at- a
banquet.

--Associated Press Photo.
Maul Dickson (above) 18, will
be waiting for Kurtv)Bjorkvall,
Swedish flier, when he arrives in
Stockholm after completing his
flight from New York. They will
anneunce their e-agement soon.
10 "Sure' Remedies
To_0Hold In Reserve
or Those Hiccups
All of us at one time or another
lhave been stricken by the severe and
annoying ailment of hiccups. It is a
malady which has absolutely no mor-
als as to where and when to make its
appearance. A siege may start in
classes, at a conference, at a dinner,
during a heavy date, at a movie, or
practically any place except at home,
where they could be enjoyed in
solitude.
Some persons are ignorant of the
ways in which this social pest can
be scotched: hence the following
variegtated suggestions on what to
do when faced with an attack of hic-
cups.
Place the index finger of the right
hand to the hollow of the neck ana
press firmly for seven minutes.
Eat three dry crusts of bread.
Sit before an open window in a
rocking ciair and breathe deeply.
Wrap a towel saturated. with ice-
water around your head and cough
three times.
Hold breath as long as possible.
Drink a glass of water by putting.
the lips to the "other," or far rim of
the glass.
Hold a glass of water on your
head for 12 minutes.
Get a terrific scare.
Take 13 swallows of water slowly.
Turn five handsprings.
And if you're really interested in
hiccups make a study of how dif-
ferent environments affect the dura-
tion of the attack. The date might'
prove extremely important some day.
CHI OMEGA ENTERTAINED
Kappa Sigma fraternity is enter-
taining its sister sorority, Chi Omega,
at a buffet supper tomorrow evening.
Gene Caldwell, '39E, is in charge of
arrangements for the affair.

Perfume Has History
A new fragrance with an exciting
history has been put on the cosmetic
counters recently. Its creator is re-
puted to have been banished from
his country because his perfume oc-
casioned such a stir in a certain
European court.
Even Saturday classes would look
bright to the person who was the
proud possessor of a bottle of this
intriguing, heady odor. You can get
it in bath powders, oils and lotions
too. And the bottle itself without its
delicate perfume is worth having, for
it bears an interesting foreign label.
Something definitely useful for
Pool Hours For
Women Changed
In accordance with the large num-
ber of requests last year, the Union
swimming pool has been opened to
women every day from 1:45 p.m. to
3 p.m. at which time there will be
both classes and free swimming. All
women interested" are urged to at-
tend as this will be done for a trial
period only, and the size of atten-1
dance will determine whether it will,
remain open at this time for the
remainder of the year.J
Other hours open to women are 9
to 11 a.m. Saturdays and 7:30 to'
9:30 p.m. Tuesdays and Thursdays.

Consolation Matches
Planned For Tennis
The W.A.A. is planning a consola-
tion tennis tournament in connection
with the women's matches now being
played off, to be held if a large enough
group sign up for the original affair.
If such is the case, according to Hope
Hartwig, '38, tennis manager, the
winner of the consolation matches
may have an opportunity to play the
winner of the regular contest.

_ _ _ _

We Invite You

" 0 "

Srnart H ats
for the
CAMPUS GIRL
$3 to $7.50
by
Helen Polkemnus
613 East Williams
4 doors off State

to partake of the hospi-
tality of our NEW TAP-
ROOM. We have rebuilt
and modernized our fa-
cilities for your conven-
ience and comfort. Our
courteous service and
modern facilities will
give you the utmost in
pleasure and satisfaction.

I where To Go

]

IL ter. I
rrwrrr

I

THE ALLENEL HOTEL

Art Cinema League: "Cloistered"
and "The Plow That Broke the
Plains," 8:15 p.m., Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre.
Theatres: Majestic: "The General
Died at Dawn," Gary Cooper, Madel-
eine Carroll. Michigan: "The Gor-
geous Hussy," Joan Crawford, Robert
Taylor, Lionel Barrymore, Franchot
Tone, Melvin Douglas. Orpheum:
"Everybody's Old Man," Irvin Cobb,
Rochelle Hudson; "The Ex-Mrs.
Bradford," William Powell, Jean Ar-
thur. Whitney: "Alibi for Murder,"
William Gargan, Marguerite Church-
ill; "Three Cheers for Love," Eleanore
Whitney, Robert Cummings. Wuerth:
"Fury," Spencer Tracy, Sylvia Syd-
ney; "Ride 'em Cowboy," Buck
Jones.
Dancing: Chubb's, League and
Union.
APPLES TO BE SOLD
The sale of apples in Barbour Gym-
nasium and the W.A.A. Building,
which is conducted under the aus-
pices of the W.A.A. board, will begin
early this week,

126 East Huron Street

Phone 4241

r '

0

OVE:R-THE-COUNTER

of TI'CKETS

If

i

__.____

FOR

O

religious
Act ivities

CHORAL

UNION

CON CERT
(SEASON TICKETS)
BEGINS

"Let us not divorce Religion Trom Education" -

DR. CHAPMAN

FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
East Huron between State and Division
Rev. Edward. Sayles, Minister
Mr. H. R. Chapman, Student Director
10:45-Sermon: "The Ideal Life"
12 Noon: Mr. Chapman's student class at the
Guild House
ZION LUTHERAN CHURCH
(American Lutheran Church)
Cor. Washington and Fifth Avenue
Rev. Ernest C. Stellhorn, Pastor
Service at 10:30
FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST
409 South Division
Services Sunday, 10:30 a.m.
Wednesday, 7:30 p.m.
Reading Room. 206 Ea T hibrtv

ST. PAUL'S LUTHERAN CHURCH
(Missouri Synod)
Cor. Third and Liberty Streets
Carl A. Brauer, Minister
10:45 - Morning Service
3:00 p.m.-Vesper Service in German
5:30 p.m. - Student Fellowship and Supper
7:30 p.m. -Evening Service. Deaf-Mute
School of Detroit in charge. Motion
Pictures.
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
Masonic Temple, at 327 Fourth Avenue.
Rev. W. P. Lemon, Minister
Serviceat 10:45. Supper at 5:30
Meeting at 6:30
BETHLEHEM EVANGELICAL CHURCH
South Fourth Avenue, near Packard
P tnTpn n

SATU R DAY,

'OCT.

10

at .8:303

A. M.

ORDERS Received Up To Noon, Friday, Oct. 9 With Remittance To Cover,
Will Be Filled In Advance In Sequence - $10:00 - $8.50 - $7.00 - $5.00.

11

I

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