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April 25, 1928 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1928-04-25

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_i _ _ _ .

Local Honorary Society For Junior
Women Recognizes Leadership,




Twelve sophomore women, out-
standing in campus activities and ful-
filling scholarship requirements,: have
been elected to Wyvern, local hon-
orary society for junior women, in its
annual spring elections. Those who
have been recognized by membership
are Margaret Bush, Margaret Olsen,
Dorothy McKee, Helen Fellows, Mar-
jorie Muffley Gertrude Smith, Vir-
ginia Losee, Dorothy Griffiths, Mar-
garet Sibley, Louise Cody, Marjorie
Follmer, and Jean Wallace ,
Initiation will be held at 8 o8dck,
May 2 at the Alpha Chi Omega soror-
ity. Spring selections of new mem-
bers constitutes the first group of
sophomore women to enter the soci-
ety; a further election is held by
these new members in the fall.
Selected on Three-Fold Basis
Menrbers are chosen on a three-fold
basis, of activities, scholarship, and
personality. Organized in 1915, the
society aims to further a spirit of
cooperation among freshmen and
junior women as well as to promote
the welfare of the junior class. In
the former capacity it has charge of
the junior advisory system commun-
icating by letter with incoming fresh-
men women and assisting them
during their first year at the Univers-
In the fall a freshman spread is
given to further acquaintanceships
among both the freshmen themselv-
es and the freshmen. and juniors. With
the introduction of Freshman Week
in the University, Wyvern members
have done all in their power to fur-
ther this work.
During the year .Wyvern meets
once a month. One of its main pro-
jects for a number of years has been.
the sale of bluebooks, profits from
which are turned over to the league.
To Entertain Seniors
Senior Society and Mortarboard,-
honorary senior organizations for
women, will be feted at a picnic to be,
held 'Sunday, April 30. Although .plans
are not as yet definite, the affair will
probably take place at one of the
nearby country clubs.
Each year the old-grdup '6f juniors.
leaves the organization, the nucleus
of sophomores elected in the spring
carrying on the work, later assisted.
by those who are chosen to member-
ship in the fall.
Theta Sigma Phi To
Entertain Visiting
High School Women

Mrs. P. O. Pennington of Camp In- that the boy or girl naturally feels at
terlochen, Interlochen, Mich., has pre- ease with me, and responds in a
sented a list of hints which taken to- friendly spirit? Am I un'selfish
gether describe in her estimation, the enough not to let that friendship feed
"perfect counsellor." Mrs. Penning- ey own vanity, but hold it instead,
ton has for years associated herself my onvntbthl tised
with young girls, and has had n p to 'a wholesome, 'non-crush' basis?
portunity to 'study them, and their "Do I stand ready to make the camp
advisers. She knows what kind of with which I am to be affiliated my
young women make the best friends camp so long as I am under contract
and pals of children, and as an aid to with it, and in so doing will I strive
the aspiring counsellor gives the fol- to know and carry out to the nth de-
lowing requisite, gree the ideals, standards, and fine
"For the first requisite, the perfect traditions of 'out camp'?
counsellor' of a summer camp will "Have I a clear and definite under-
plan to give at least two consecutive standing of the 'skill and ability ex-
Bummers to this work. Having recog- pected of me in the responsibility I
nized the fact that the summer camp am assuming; and have I a reasonable
is a distinct educational factor in the self-assurance that I can successfully
life of today, the woman who aspires fulfill that responsibility?
to be a counsellor in such a camp will "Am I rightly educated for my posi-
do well to ask herself these ques- tion and leadership? Further, do I
tions: know camp rules and regulations, and
"Do I like to work with and for have I normal health so that I will
children? Camping with boys and not only mak the necessary adjust-
girls is the test for living with them ments but will bring enthusiasm and
24 hours of the day and night. Do good cheer into all camp activities
I have an understanding of youth and and situations?
its 'growing pains.' Have I the vision "When one: has successfully an-
and the patience to increase that und- swered ten such que'stions, he will be
erstanding if it seems lacking? Am ready to embark upon the 'adventure'
I able to control others not through of being a counsellor in a summer
fear, but because of my own self-con- camp. It is one of the greatest op-
trol? portunities in modern education to-
"Have I a.truly friendly spirit so day," Mrs. Pennington concludes.
WORK SHOULD FIT Display Stage Sets,
PERSONAL TALENT, Costume Designs Of
Famous Productions
"The main problem in our educa-
tional system today lies not in suiting Original stage and costume designs
the work to men and women, but in are on display by the Theatre Arts
fitting it to the man and the woman; Monthly at the new architectural
'that is, to the latent possibilities of building. Among the many interest-
the individual," states Professor R. T. lug designs from famous designers
D. Hollister of the speech department. are scenes from Pelleas and Melis-
"There is very little difference be- ande as produced at the Metropolitan
tween the reactions of men and wom- Opera House, Frigate Scene from- The
en if their inherent worth is the same. New Moon produced by Schwab and
It is to further, this development of Mandel, scenes from Shaw's Saint
character in each individual that I Joantsketches for Shakespeare's
would like to see the idea of a cult- McehadfrMc d bu o
ural education in our colleges stressed thing, prison scene from Theodore
rather than the "bread and butter" no- Dreiser's An American Tragedy, and
tion. a sketch for Act I of Seventh Heaven.
To be very practical if you gave a Two 'projetts for Wagner's Ring, The
man as a start in business the approx- Ascent tor Valhalla in Das Rheingold
imate $4,000 that is estimated for a Ant: toeValhal'a in ras Reion
four year course at a university, at and Siegfried's Funereal Procssion
the end ofuthe period of four years; in. Gotterdanmerung, are especially
he would undoubtedly be far ahead interesting.
financially. But no one ever ques- This exhibition marks .the begin-
tions the cultural advantages of the ning o a new policy of cooperation
college graduate." . between the architectural school and
The field of dramatics gives an un- dranrtatic arts. They plan to put on
usual opportunity for cultural growth other similar. exhibitions and" to have
and character-building, through ap- lecturers come from outside. Thh
predcation of the drama. But there week, beginning Wednesday, the dra-
are also great dangers. There are 'matic artsclub will hold an exhibi-
two classes of students who take -Up tion of stage designs in models in th
dramatics: those who are interested auditorium of University Hall. Any-
in drama, and those who are inter- one who is interested in stage design-
ested in themselves. Unless the stu- ing is urged to attend.
dent has a clear, undistorted vision
of life, dramatics offers many tempta-
tions to exploit oneself, to become
too much e grossed in the noise one THE ORIGINA
makes in "blowing one's own horn" Permanent W av
That is one reason why the profes-Serv
sional attitude should be' eliminated
as far as possible from college dram- Latest Style Finger Wavin
atics, why the true amateur spiritTI
should be maintained.mKAY'S TOASORAL
, _ __713 Packard

Costumes Are Planned, Proganis
Arranged, And Orchestration 01
Music Started
With the dance groups of the Fresh-
man Pageant beginning rehearsals,
members of the central committee
have started the organization of the
work of their respective committees.
Plans for costumes are being submit-
ted, m'usic is being arranged for or-
chestra use, and the program com-
mittee has made plans in conjunction
with the W. A. A. Lantern Night com-
Following is the list of committee
chairmen and their assistants: Helen
Jones, general chairman; Helen
Cheever, assistant chairman; finance
committee, Margaret Eaman, chair-
man, Marie Edington, Marian Gimmy,
Gladys Nordgren, Isabelle Rayen,
Mary Stuart, Elizabeth Sunderland,
Ernestine Wagner; dances, Frances
Jennings, chairman, Eleanore Cook,
Ruth Ellis, Margaret Morin, Thinma'
Lou Smith, Jane Yearnd; music, Ruth
Marshall, chairman, Catharine Shan-
non, Marie Wellstead, Marion Dur-
and;~ programs, Jane Robinson, chair-
man, Elizabeth Wood, Helen Doine,
Florence Frandsen, Albertina Maslen,
Phyllis Moore; costumes, Hermines
Soukup, chairman, Hilda Braun, Mar-
tha Jones, Edna Newman, Ruth Tay-
lor; properties, Ruth Van Tuyl, chair-
man, Kathleen Clifford, Janet Dale,
Catherine Hard, Alice Sunderland,
Janet Woodmansee; posters, Helen
Cheever, chairman, Mary Buffington,
June Fosler, Edith Higbee, Roberta
Reed, Dorothy Wilson; publicity, Hel-
en Humphrey, chairman, Catharine,
Wilcox, Adele Tossy.

Tournament Games
Start Spring Play
In Class Baseball

Freshmen, Juniors
Score Tie; Seniors
Defeat Sophomores



Daily Bulleti Rf S T.rSwois
Daily Bulletin of SportszOine

When the fneshman nine clashed
with the junior nine at 4 o'clock yes-,
terday afternoon the annual inter-
class baseball tournament was offic-
ially opened. Shc games will be play-
ed by each class team this year in
the tournament play. Each class will
play two games against the other
three classes in order to determine the
champions for 1928, according to the
schedule announced by the§ physical
education department.
More than seventy-five candidates
for the teams turned out for the first
practises which began before spring
vacation. Following four weeks of
diligent practise, the regular squads
for each class team were chosen, with
the final selections being made last
week. An over-abundance of excel-
lent material in the junior and senior
sections made it necessary to select
twelve members on each of these
squads,the lineupfor these teams
not to be known until they take the
field. The freshman- and sophomore
nines have fewer candidates to fall
back on however, there is plenty of
good material among those holding
down regular berths.
The tournament play will be carried
out through a period of three weeks,
the final game of the season being
scheduled for May 10.
Tuesday, April 24: junior vs. fresh-
men; sophomore vs. senior; Thurs-
day, April 26: senior vs. junior; fresh-
men vs. sophomore; Tuesday, May 1:
freshmen vs. senior; junior vs. spoh-
omore; Thursday, May 3: junior vs.
freshmen; sophomore vs. senior; Tues-
day, May 8: freshmen vs. senior;
junior vs. sophomore; Thursday,
May 10: senior vs. junior freshmen
vs. sophomore.

The spring baseball sea'son was
opened today with two inter-class
games played on Palmer field. The
freshman-junior game ended in a 3
to 3 tie. The game was characterized
by good pitching and fielding by both
teams. Koch scored the only home-
run in the first inning, and Zauer
hit a three-bagger later in the game.
The senior-sophomore game was won
by the senior's, 16 to 0.
The line-ups were : freshman-Wil-
scn, Koch, Schafer, Locke, Whitney,
Wood, and Ohlson. Sophomore-Heil-
man, Collins, Nowak, Beilby, LeRoy,
Bush. Junior - Zauer, Saurborn,
Lyon's, McKee, Johnson, Miller, Ney-
er, Morton Urban. Senior-Beaumont,
Robinson, Bonine, Child, Appelt, Tut-
hill, Wright, Powers, Hough.
There will be a rehearsal of the
entire cast of the Junior Girl's
Play at' T o'clock tonorrow and
Thursday nights in Sarah Cas-
well Angell Hall.


Word has just been received at the
office of the Alumnae cou.ncil, of the
death of Ellen Soule Carhart, ye'ster-
day morning at her home in Los
Angeles, Calif. The wife of Prof.
Henry S. Carhart, who was for more
than 20 years, head of the department
of physics in this University. Mrs.
Carhart was one of the most active
women in the organization of the
Women's league on this campus. She
was one of the original committee
which founded the undergraduate or-
ganization of the Women's league
and was, during all the years of her
residence in Ann Arbor, closely relat-
ed to all league 'activities.
Mrs. Carhart was Dean of Women
at Northwestern university before her
, marriage to Professor Carhart and
was always keenly interested in
academic work. During the last few
years of her life she published sev-
eral books of poems.
Her interest was -ever keenly con-
nected with the new Women's league
building and with the turning of the
first spade of earth for the building
last year at commencement, she sent
the following greeting: "As the swift
years glide away, may the League be:
come a storehouse of precio's mem-
ories where thousands of noble wom-
en study the fine art of living, learn
the divine laws of growth, the charm
of harmony, the high delight of serv-
ing and helping our needy world."


The Famous Fox Institute



For the scientific care of scalp
opened an office at 223 South
Brecourt Apts.

and hair has
State Street.
Ap 4


One of the largest newspapers in
the world, The Petit Parisien, is own-
ed and conducted by an American born
woman, Mme. Dupuy, widow of Sen-
ator Paul Dupuy of France. Mme. Du-.
Puy, whose husband was a pioneer in
France of the policy of giving . the
public the .best news, the best pic-
tures and the best advertising, hopes
to carry out his traditions and ex-
presses her policy as a newspaper
editor thus-"accurate and brightly
presented news and pictures, a well-
printed paper, and good advertising."
BELGRADE--There is no clause in
the Jugoslav Constitution of laws
which prevent women's entrance into
diplomatic service.

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No. 951 wing
chair priced un-
til Saturday

3ng, Special-$7.50
ice Free
g, Done by Man Operator-75c
DIal 7240

Theta Sigma Phi, national honorary
journalistic society for women, is this
week assisting the men's society,
Sigma Delta Chi, by entertaining the
women who are attending the con-
vention of the Michigan Interschol-
astic Press association, the higl
school journalistic organization of the
The members of Theta Sigma Phi
will assist the men in the regi'stra-
tion of the delegates -on Thursday
noon. At 4:30 o'clock the same da3
they will act as hostesses at a tea in
honor of the visiting high school wom-
en, at the Kappa Alpha Theta house
The society is also making'arrange-
ments for the accommodation of the
women delegates in various sororit
houses over the weekend.







Tonight at , P. 3., Mr. Coon
from Detroit will speak at
1217 Olivia Ave., on:
All Are Welcome

Phone 4277 114-116 East Washington St.

to. 951 sofa and
r chair reduced
=,rKarpen Week

A deposit will hold them

Fraternities and Sororitie s
Now is the time to be thinking of your
year books or annuals.
Let Us Give You an Estimate
"Yo6r6 or 6etter mr press ons





Still Leading Them All

To enable all to take advantage of
our remarkable values during
Karpen Week, we make this offer:
While prices must be withdrawn next
Saturday, a small deposit will hold
any piece or group at its striking
Karpen Week reduction.,
What an opportunity is opened to

you to secure this lovely suite. The
legs are genuine mahogany. Rich
plum mohair and jacquard velour
clothes its, graceful lines. Its pure
hair and cotton filling, its fine
quality throughout is assured by
the Karpen nameplate.
Come! See this and the many
other rare offerings.

Superior to Any'Sold in
Ann Arbor
5 pound lots, 38c per pound


PHONE 8805(

22 S. Main

Pione 4161

711 N. Univ. Ave.

(Over Geo. Moe's.)

1I ,


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