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January 21, 1928 - Image 5

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1928-01-21

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PANE FIVE~

SATURDAY C',ilt.T ANUARY 21. 19G8

T~- HF'MICIAN DAILY

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LEAGUE CARD PARTY
TO TAKE PLACE SON
Entire Proceeds Will Be Turned Over
To The Building Fund Of The
Women's League
ANNOUNCE HOSTESSES
The annual card party sponsored
by the Ann Arbor branch of the
American Association of University
Women will be held on Wednesday,
Feb. 8, with the playing starting at
2:30 o'clock in the afternoon. This
card party has become an outstand-
ing social function and the entire
proceeds of the affair aare turne-d
over to the building fund of the Wo-
men's league. The American Assoc-
iation of University Women in Ann
Arbor has been the largest contrib-
uting organization in the city to this
fund. The following are the hos-
tesses and the assistants:
Mrs. Clarence Cook Little, assisted
by Miss Fandira Crocker, Mrs. Rene
Talomon, and Mrs. Raynond Spokes;
Mrs James Breakey, assisted by Mrs.
Robert Breakey; Mrs. George W.
Patterson, assisted by Mrs. Joseph
A. Bursley, Mrs. Herman Kleene, andl
Miss Elsa Haller; Mrs. W. 1). Hen-
derson, assisted by Mrs. Walter
Waltz, Mrs. Nathan Sinai and Mrs.
Charles Fisher; Mrs. E. R. Sunder-
lund, assisted by Mrs. Filbert Roth
and Mrs. Emory Sink; Mrs. Theo-
phile Klingman, assisted by Mrs. Al-
len Sberzer; Mrs. A. J. Rousseau, as-
sisted by Mrs. Stephen Atwood; Mrs.
Shirley Smith, assisted by Mrs.
Charles Sink; Mrs. Dean Myers, as-
sisted by Mrs. Julian Schlotterbeck;
Mrs. T. E. Rankin, assisted by Miss
Anna Steele and Miss Lona Tinkham;
Mrs. R. B. Howell, . assisted by Mrs.
Edward Croarkin; Mrs. Franklin
Shull, assisted by Mrs. John Ehlers,
and Mrs. Donald May; Mrs. Carl
Gehring, assisted by Mrs. Charles
Meyer; Mrs. Max Winkler, assisted
by Mrs. Irene Johnson and Mrs.
Hugh Keiler;Mrs. Otto Haisley, as-
sisted by Miss Edith Boder; Mrs. R.
Bishop Canfield, assisted by Mrs. A.
C. Fustenberg Mrs. Earl Dow, as-
sisted by Mrs. L. C. Karpinski and
Mrs. Walter Staebler.
A very serious attempt is made to
reach every woman in Ann Arbor
but an earnest request is made
through this article for women to
call the Alumnae Council office, tele-
phone University exchange 242, to
make arrangements and reservations
for the party. There are still places
to be filled in practically every house
and placement will be made as de-
sired if possible.
A cordial invitation is extended to
women who do not play cards but
who still desire to participate in the
affair, to go in for tea. The charge
will be 75 cents a person.
WOMEN TO BUILD
NEW CLU B HOUSE'
Settling a matter which has been
debated for more than a decade mem-
bers of the Chicago Women's club
have decided to build a five-story
clubhouse,
The new structure is estimated to
cost $750,000 and as one of its main
features will include an auditorium
which will 'seat 700. lans also pro-
vide for a recital hall, a reception
room, dining rooms, and halls and of-
fices for committees and other uses.
Living quarters with 38 bedrooms will
be provided on the two upper stories.

Women Of All Four Classes Express iFrench Women Have Not Time To Take I Alpha Omicron Pi Is
Various Opinions On Deferred Rushing LU Athletics, According To Mlle. Moulin Victor In Fast Game
With opinions against deferred soi- the first semester or later, depended jBY !iIss B1R INAL "In France," says Mademoiselle play basketball, they know practic- In a game displaying, the fine'st
ority rushing balancing those ini upon her personality, and that for Lucette Moulin, graduate director of ally nothing about baseball, and very brand of basketball yet played in
favor of such a change, and With many, rushing was the one means of Folk-dancing classes were conduct- the French House, "students take the littlea au e sport,Buad te vei i the Intra-mural tournament, Alpha
others refusing to take a position o mking asquaintances on campus. ed by Miss Elizabeth Burchenal, the entire secondary education in six our own champion, Susanne Leng- Omicron Pi downed Kappa Delta yes-
summary is given of the reactionf Among the sophomores, seven fav organizer and chairman of the Amer- year, while here in the United Stat- len." Tennis is the most popular terday by a 31 to 25 score. The game
s m en itiewe from eachn of red postponed rushing and five be- ica Folk Dance society, la s, you have eight years, four in high sport in all France and is played all was a see-saw battle with both teams
t e n w o m e n i n t e r v i e w e d f r o m e a c h o f j n F l a c o i t , a t w e td1 o f
the four classe-s. lieved it preferable that, the matter of the annual Mid-Winter Coiifrence of chool and four in college, to finish over the country, but rarely in the showing spurts of excellent teamwork.
Maintaining that the two weeks of sorority pledging be disposed of as in. It is because they have to liu- schools as students have neither the Alpha Omicron Pi opened' the game
rushing proved too strenuous after 1quickly as possible since at best it the Michigan State Teacher's college ry so and study so much and so hard time or the space for they have no with a spurt and tallied seven points
Freshman Week, detracted attention was necessarily an artificial pro- in Ypsilanti. Most of the classes ap- that we do not have the time to campuses as we have. t thiopnt vn teirs
from studies, and did not give the cedure. Those opposed to first sem- proximated 400 to 500 people, evi- spend on athletics that your women to their opponents to in the first
rushees sufficient opportunity to judge ester rushing cited cases of entering dencing in some degree the renown studens have." . LITERARY SOCIETY quarter of play. At this juncture the
the sororities, six freshmen pledges girls, who, knowing nothing about the which Miss Burchenal has gained as According to Mademoiselle Moulin, Kappa Delta six seemed to find itelf.
expressed approval of second-semester sororities and their standing on cam- a result of her work in folk-dancing. gymnasium classes are offered in TO HOLD TRYOUTS Kapp Dlasix seemedatind ibe-
rushing Two were (oubtful about pus, or the members except as they She was in Ann Arbor two years most schools, but they are not at all tween the centers and forwards, and
the matter, questioning whether the had met them at rushing dates, had ago and at the Michigan State Teach- like ours. There are no games or At the Athena meeting, Tuesday a quick loop pass from an out of
same problem of attention being taken pledged to a sorority merely for the er's college last year for the purpose dances in classes, but only exercises, night, plans for the second semester bounds position, Appelt to Ogborn,
from school work would not arise the sake of being a sorority girl and had of giving lectures and demonstrations. the Swedish exercises. Attendance is tryouts were discussed. The tryouts they took the lead. They were not
second semester as well as the first, afterward regretted their action. She is the author of a great many not required, and in spite of the fact will be held February 7 at 7:30 headed during the remainder of the
and whether entering women would The 'lan used at Ypsianti is to books and articles among which are, that they are held only one hour a half which ended with an 18 to 10
be inclined to systematically get in- defer rushing until after th'a first "American Country Dances," "Dances week, few students find the ti" to o'clock in the Athena rooms. Athena score.
tormation about the relative merits of month of classe, and sororities there of the People," "Folk Dances from take them. Neither are they required is a literary society with its primary scork.
Lormtio abot, he rlatve mnrt ofKappa Delta came back strong in
the sororities which would assist them believe that it is an advantageous plan Old Homelands, and National to wear uniforms or what we call aim, debating. However, at each the second period and scored the first
to make wiser choices the second for them since they can judge girls Dances of Ireland." By collecting and gym togs, but rush in from class in
semester than in the fall. on a fairer basis than is permitted by pubhshing this material, a great deal their street clothes, do their exera- off a rally on the part of the opposing
The case of Kalamazoo college was hurried rushing. Illinois Women's of it was made usable for the first ties, and then rush back to class magazines are given. Everyone in- team. In quick succession Davi's and
cited by one first year woman. lie- college has adopted a system of time. or study.erested is asked to prepare a short Knox sunk ringers which renewed pep
ferred rushing is in operation at that second semester rushing, but no rules An interest in the art of folk dane- Another reason she gives for the speech, from the merits of which in the Omicron team. Uncanny basket
school. Rules are necesarily so ^strit are observed during the first semes- mg was gained by a trip throug fact that women's athletics are not membership will be chosen. shooting on the part of Davis enaRtled
as to be absurd in their limitations, ter, freshmen are permitted friend- Europe. With her sste, she wand- so highly developed in French t hi i e oe her team to come out with the ng
accordingotohatstudetathere.iFresht-, ohgl eeopd i rnh At this meeting new officers were
according to a student there. Fresh- ships with upperclassmen, and rules touring throfEurope teas pfmost travelers dnot schools, is t kof rerl er chosen as follows: Doris Hicks, '2,m end of the score. All of the players
men are not permitted to have any ga noefc ny ihteoeig tm hd htse riet. The gymnasiums are all very on both teams played well
contact with upperclassmen, not even of the rushing period. The women She wrote down the dances that she small, and sometimes there is only vice president and Julia Wilcox, '30, The lineup was as foll.ows
being allowed to invite them to their giving these exampleshowever, class- observed and her sister transcribed one teacher of Physical Education in secretary. Old officers re-elected Kappa Delta Alpha Oinieroii P1
rooms or homes if they live in the ified their statements, pointing out Fthe music. a school of three or four hundred were: Pauline Zoller, '28Ed, presi- Ogborn . . .. .... ..RF . . . . . .... .Knox
"While for some gsal ath a the pe s a Fo r a rt o p hu tio n, girls. Lately public town swimring dent; Maurine Jones, '28; and Flor- Chipman.......LF. . ....... Davis
"Wieo fr to wait until after the fall gan s far d tecomplicated. This was not the case several . yearsPools are being built throughout ence Po lock, '28L, parlimentarian. Appelt..........C...........HQugh
tageoas ;waitsntcheaal'strwas fmore ance but Mademoiselle lyoulin Hoover.........SC..........Bonine
rushing to pledge," one freshman The sophomores, juniors and seniors agos; Miss Burchenals work in the sate hat she does not know of one UNIVERSITY OF OHIO-Twenty- Davidson ........ RG........ Hawkins
stated, "many do not have another op interviewed were evenly divided on field has done a great deal to change ste tconnection with a school in four women, six from each class have McIntosh........LG........ Sackett
portunity to become members of sor- the subject, those in favor of deferred the popular mind. America offered pool incon"ect" wh chool "i been selected for John Gilbert, movie
orities, if they refuse the first bid." rushing considering the issues in- her great possibilities for her work, now many Frech women whoare actor, to choose the six most beauti- The editing of the Kentucky Kern-
It was also suggested that deferred volved principally from the 'standl- because folk dancing has been very k ful women in the University. Pic- al, weekly publication of the Univer-
rushing would enable sororities to ob- point of the freshmen and their prob- little developed in this country. She god swintrobat ere th lea , tes of all twenty-four will be run sity of Kentucky will be turned over
serve girls on their rushing lists dur- lem of getting adjusted to university in the college year book. entirely to girls for this week.
ing the first semester and with the life, and those opposed stressing the ing the folk-dance as a popular form I do not know." inla
result that some would undoubtedly uncongeniality between sororities and of recreation as well as for devolping As for golf, she says that it is
be limnatd ad oher adedthu rialr whch oul beextnde itit fas oaarformchisofpsarttialwhinnoh isep-prcialunow n France, ex-11111111110111111111111101111Illi1H1111l111l1111110
eliminating unnecessary rushing ex- throughout the whole first semester sentative of the various nationalities cept at a few expensive clubs where
penses Another freshman believed rather being limited to the short rush- in America. Americans or Englishmen have intro-
Sduced it. Some Frenchwomen may s ?cv~ a
that whether a girl should be rushed ing season. Invitation
OS hI 2913 dLUU~ Vi dli OIC i L U.UL ~

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WOMEN HAVE BEEN GIVEN DEGREES AT
OXFORD-AND CAMBRIDGE ONLY LATELYs
"It has only been in the last tew bridge. Neither has many colleges
years that Oxford and Cambridge uni- for women. Oxford has four while
versities have given degrees to wom- Cambridge has two."
en," declared Miss Clarice E. Tyler,' "The bachelor of Arts degree as
of the University of Sheffield, Eng- given here is not the same as awarded
land, now residing at Martha Cook in our country. We have two Bachelor
building and attending the University of Arts degrees. One is the plain B.
of Michigan. "Formerly," she Pon- A. and one is the B. A. with Honors.
tinned, "A Tripos only was given. The I Whichever degree one takes, one's
Tripos was not a degree, but it signi- scope of work is restricted entirely to
fled that a student had been success- one school, that is, a student is not
ful in her degree examination." allowed to take both science and arts
"Though they have both relented subjects. For the B. A. degree onej
now, the obtaining of a degree at Ox- may take three or four subjects while
ford or Cambridge is not so simple as for the B. A. with Honors one must
one might think.' It is considered specialize in one or two subjects only
quite a feat for a woman to get an in the arts school."
entrance to these universities. There Miss Tyler then turned to a discus-
is so much competition that she has sion of English elementary schools.
difficulty in worming her way in. "The difference between your schools
"The advantages of going to one and ours is most confusing. Your
of the older universities are so great, public schools are our "Elementary"
particularly as far as future positions schools while our high schools for
are concerned, that they are often girls and public schools for boys are
preferred in 3pite of the cost of at- the more elaborate pay institutions.
tending a university away from home.
There are scholarships to be had but TYPEWRITER
these are very few and difficult to REPAIRING
win." All makes of ma-
When questioned concerning the chines. Our equip-
comparative rating of Oxford and ment and personnel
Cambridge, Miss Tyler replied, "Pop- is considered among
ular prejudice is in favor of Oxford, the best in the state. The result of
I {believe. There is no real difference. t'wenty years' careful building.
The bias seems to rest on the fact 0. D. M O R R I L L
that both schools are very old, Ox- 17 Nickels Arcade. Phone .
ford is just a little older than Camn-

f t 111 , ,V6stuaents wno enrollea tay i, DLol e ,ai ii
in the University of Colorado last played more at Cosmopolitan resorts.
September, 118 have flunked out of According to Mademoiselle Moulin,
school. French women are just beginning to
All11Shoes Reduced
FOR OUR
WarsShoe Store

SWhen classes end and you have some spare
time, drop in at the Print and Book Shop.
It's the cosiest, friendliest, most interesting
place in Ann Arbor.
= The Print an Book Sho
521 E. Williams
l lli il llllil 111111111 ll11111
l]

Downtown

108 S. Main

pp

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University School of Music
Second Semester Begins Feb. 6
Degree and Certificate Courses for those who are
Candidates for Graduation

0
)Vaffles
Whoever invented waffes
deserves a crown.
The old-fashioned way of
making this delectable dish,
however, has passed out.
No longer does it mean
grease and smells-and
running between table
and kitchen.
The Electric Waffle Iron
stands on the table at
your elbow. Your waffles
are made quickly, cleanly,
and are served hot, crisp
and delicious

GENERAL

COURSES

FOR SPECIAL STUDENTS

EARL V. MOORE, MUSICAL DIRECTOR

BYRL FOX BACHER, Solfeggio
GLENN CARLSON, Sociology
PALMER CHRISTIAN, Organ
DONNA ESSELSTYN, Piano
NICHOLAS FALCONE, Band Instruments
MARIAN STRUBLE FREEMAN, Violin
LUC(ILE GRAHAM, Piano
JAMES HAMILTON, Voice
THEODORE HARRISON, Voice
JUVA HIGBEE, Methods
R. T. D. HOLLISTER, Public Speaking
NORA CRANE HUNT, Voice
CASSIUS JOLLEY, Solfeggio
GRACE JOHNSON KONOLD, Voice
EDITH KOON, Piano
ALBERT LOCKWOOD, Piano
SAMUEL PIERSON LOCKWOOD, Violin

GLENN McGEOCH, History
MARGARET MacGREGOR, Organ
JOSEPH E. MADDY, Methods
GUY MAIER, Piano
LOIS MAIER, Piano
MARTHA MERKLE, Piano
MA UD OKKELBERG, Piano
LILA PARGIIENT, French
BANNS PICK, 'Cello
MABEL ROSS RIIEAD, Piano
LEON SLATER, Psychology
HELEN SNYDER, Rhetoric
OTTO J. STAHL, Piano and Theory
NELL B. STOCKWELL, Piano
MAY A. STRONG, Voice
WALTER WELKE, Methods
NORA B. WETMORE, Voice
ANTiONY J. WHITMIRE, Violin

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