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March 24, 1929 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1929-03-24

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TH M I H I -AN I5tCY____ PA

sia. 10



i) .



NOMINATE O CERS Annual Junior Production Occasions
WOM ENhT'S LEAG V rMajority Of Week's Social Functions
QJunior members in sororities were Chi Omega is holding an alumnae
the cause for many parties this reunion this weekend, and a spe-
week. They were honored by cial program will be presented.
spreads at the sorority houses, tea Alpha Phi entertained at a facul-
FArooms, and at the homes of pat- ty dinner Wednesday night, Mr.'
ronesses. There have been many and Mrs. Morris C. Tilley, Mr. and
ALL UNIVERSITY WOMEN CAN guests during the week to attend Mrs. Louis. A. Strauss, Mr. A. Tay-
V OT E I N C O f I N 'theJunior Girls' play, also. Ilor, Miss Anna Tildnor, and Mr.1
ELECTIONS !.Kappa Alpha Theta served a mid- Robert Carson.1

Committees Will Be Headed By
Esther Anderson And



night spread last night for women
WILL VOTE N APRIL iwho were in the play and for th
members on the basketball team.
Betty Dodge, of Detroit, is a week
fek, Bushy, Cody Are Candidates end guest of Kappa Alpha Theta
For Presidential1Mr. and Mrs. R. T. Wallace, Mrs
Office Elmer Grinnell, Miss Beatrice Wade
Mrs. Calvin Patterson, and Mr. and
Nominations have already been Mrs. A. U. Whitman were among
made for the coming annual elec- the dinner guests of the sorority
tion of officers for the Women's i this week, attending the Junio
League, it was announced yester- IGirls' play in the evening.
day. The date of the election has Guests Are Fibm Other Cities
been set .for April 3, the Wednes- Among the house guests of Gam-
day before spring vacation. All Ima Phi Beta who came to attend
University women are eligible to the play were Mrs. Lawrence H.
cast ballots. Vandenberg of New Paltz, N. Y.;
The nominations ares follows: Mrs. Harvey Scott of Mt. Clemens:
pesident, Dorothy eCy, Mar-Mrs. Hazel J. Hatch of Marshall;
garet Bush, '30; Louise Cody, '30; Mrs. Charles W. Bush of Deti oit;
vice--president, Dorothy Mapel, '30;f Mrs. Lee Joslyn and Mrs. Paul TJ
Jean Wallace, '30: corresponding S. of Detroit.
secretary, Roberta Read, '31; Janet Seor ZetaiTau Alphas enter-
Woodmanse, '31: recording secre- taned the juniors who were in the
tary, Helen Cheever, '31; Helen play at a midnight spread on Mon-
Jones, '31: treasurer, Hermone day night after the senioi dinner
Soukup, '31, and Jane Yearnd, '31. and initial performance of tho play.
For class representatives on the Zeta Tau Alpha is pleased to an-
Board of Directors of the League, nounce the pledging of Dorothy
the following women have been Lincoln, '31, of Buffalo.
nominated: senior, Frances Novy, Miss Florence Thompson, and
lErwilli Schneider, Margaret Sibley, I Miss Alleene Thompson, of Toledo,
and Dorothy Woodrow; junior, are guests of Carolyn Kelly, '29, at
Eleanor Cooke, Ruth Marshall, Al- the Zeta Tau Alpha house this
bertine Maslen, and Katherine'weekend
Wilcox; sophomore, Katherine Fer- ,'Iheta Phi Alpha recognied its
rin, Betty Healy, Betty London, and juniors with a spread on Thursday
Dorothy Birdzell. night, and Helen Newberry di-
Judiciary - council nominations story gave their traditional midnight
are Isobelle Royer, Elizabeth Sun- supper at the Haunted Tavern on
derland, Barbara Swift, and Ruth ,Monday night.
Van Luye for junior members, and New Pledges Are Annauneed
Jean Duffield and Virginia Losee i GmaugesAon-
for senior members.Ph Gamma Mus wishes to an-
nounce the pledging of Elvina Le-
-- .sevre, ;'29.
Dormitory Governor IViolet Roethke, '28, visited PhiE
I. Tjr l ;m rrt Gamma Mu last week and will re-.

1 Miss Catherine Woodroffe, of
e Detroit; Mrs. John A. Howard. and
Miss Thelma Woodruff, both of
k Kalamazoo, and Mrs. R. R. Rich-'
. ards of Detroit have been guests of


Architects Gain Success
ninatingly In Business

"Tell about the development of
co-education in the University?"
said Miss Fandira Crocker, "I can
scarcely say anything about that.
Co-education was established forl
fifteen years when I came to the'
University of Michigan in 1886.
The Regents never st'ted that wo-
men could enroll in the University,
they merely said that no resident
of the state of Michigan could be
denied admittance to the Univer-
sity who possessed the intellectual
and moral qualifications to enter.
In 1893 thirty seven percent of the
students in the Literary College;
were women.
"There seems to be a different
type of girl in college today than
twenty years ago. The college girl
of yesterday was a more matured
woman who was interested in in-
tellectual pursuits. 'She had more
leisure time to read and meditate.
Today outside activities take the
greatest part of a girl's time. Of
course," said Miss Ctocker, "I
think that a girl is better fitted

to enter the world today and ae-
commodate herself to different
personalities than the girl of
twenty years ago who lived within
herself and did not. have many
outside interests. The latter was
more individualist ic and self con-
scious. Today a civic consciousness
is developed in the young women,
on the campus.
"However it was the co-eds of
yesterday who conceived the Wo-
men's League, and the vision of a
Women's League Building has al-
ways been in the minds of the older
alumnae ,who wish to see the
undergraduates have advantages
and pleasures they missed. The
men's club house, the Union, was
especially for the men and only
four women contributed to build-
ing it, two of whom asked that
they be allowed to contribute in
the memory of boys who had died.
It was during the campaigns for
building the Union and dormitories
that the women grauates deter-
mined to have a League Building
for the exclusive use of women."

Alpha Phi this week. Jeanette Sauborn Structures
, Delta Delta Delta entertained Mr.
d and Mrs. W. H. Atkinson, of Or- Committee for the entertainment Describing modernism in architec-
g lando, Florida, and Mrs. Arthur at the opening of the Women's ture and stating that it has been
Y I Cobert and her duaghter Betty, of League building on May 4 have in the making 'for many years,
r i Ann Arbor, at dinner Wednesday been announced. All' the members Prof. Emil Lorch, head of the Col-
I night. The tables were charmingly of the committees are members of lege of Architecture, spoke at the
laid with ivory tapers and roses. Orchesis, the dancing 'club, and meeting of the A. A. U. W. heldj
i Attend Sorority Convention they are under the direction of the yesterday afternoon in the audi-
The Alpha Chi Omega state con- general chairmen, Esther Ander- torium of the Architectural build-
son, '30, and Jeanette Sauborn, '29. ing.
Boo-Cailacs heloesterday at the The members of the committees "Individuals and small groups
hT Michigan chapter was e are as follows: here and in northern Europe have
ente Dance committee-Velma John- demonstrated the possibility of de-
Alpha Gamma Delta seniors and son, '29, (chairman); Ann Zauer, signing buildings in ;both a log-
' juniors both were honored with a '29; Arlienne Heilman, '30; Ruth ical and interesting manner, and
bridge tea yesterday afternoon by Brooke,'30.hroadeprmovement which i nowhe
Mrs. Curtis, a patroness of the sor- Music committee-Elizabeth Whit-bgaderngoe"e gc n ow
ority, ney, '31, (chairman); Zina Grand, gathering force, began Prof.
Mrs. Theron S. Langford, a pat- '32; Mildred Cassidy, '30; Betty Lorch.
roness of Alpha Xi Delta, entertain- Moore, '30; Dorothy Goodrich, '30. Building Problems Differ
" ed the freshmen and sophomores Stage, property, and lighting "Particularly in Ilndustrial and
of the sorority at a tea at her home committee-Vida McClure, '29Ed., business structures are sound re-
on Friday afternoon. (chairman); Cecil Moore; Dorothy sults being obtained by capable,
1 Alpha Xi Delta has as house Howell, '32A.; Mildred Cassidy, '30; 1 well-trained, and sincere men who
guests this week Mrs. R. S. Harter, Dorothy Goodrich, '30. have a thorough understanding of
of Schoolcraft; Mrs. Harry Smith, Program committee-Ruth Van the art of the past and who be-
of Columbus; Mrs. A. B. Caple, of Tuyl, '31, (chairman); Wilma Craw- !lieve that our building problems
Toledo; Mrs. W. S. Sanzenbacher, ford, '29; Ann Zauer, '29. differ enough in purpose and 'in
Mrs. McKenzie, Mrs. Larry Bevon,! Publicity committee-Anita Co- materials, in economic and social
"26, and daughter, Bonny, of To-hen '30 (chairman) Dorothy background, to require an expres-
ledo, Mrs. J. F. Follmer, of Vicks- sion that will not be mistaken for
and Mrs. Bernard Nogalvort onehouse, '31. that of other civilizations," he con-
of Royal Oak. Costume committee-Rose Stras- tinued.
Virginia MacLaren, '31 of the ser, '29, (chairman); Marie Tuke, Slides illustrating the, lecture
Kappa Kappa Gamma house, an- 29; Mary Lou Hershey, '32; Helen showed that this' country has in-
nounced her marriage to William T. Eberly, '31; Anna Terhardt, '32. herited all the fine architectural
MacLaren at a special announce-' Ushering committee - Dorothy traditions of Europe and that they
ment did'ner given to the house on Marshick, '30. (chairman);; Gene- I have been used both appropriate-
Tuesday night. vieve Coon, '30; Rose Rosenfeld, '32. ly and otherwise.
Honor Pres. Little At Reception There will be a meeting of the Notes Influence Of Steel
o Betsy Barbour house gave a ichairmen of all the committees at' The relation was shown be-
spring informal cance Saturday 15 o'clock tomorrow afternoon in the; tween plan and construction and
March 16 and held a formal r',Women's Athletic building. architectural form. The influence
Mrcht1nn held frmClree of steel and concrete construc-
ception in hoonr of Dr. Clarence ' tion in American and European
Cook Little and Mrs. Little, andi Carnegie Funds Are ' architecture was bng Eutoin
Prof. William A. Frayer on Wed- . acietr a ruh u n
eProf. WimgA. Fryer on Wed- Open To Librarians work by representative -architects
'nesday evening. More than 500___ such as Louis H. Sullivan of Chi -
faculty members attended the re- IasughasdLAugstH.Perretnof Ci-.
ception. The Carnegie Corporation of New cago, and Auguste Perret of Paris.
This. is alumnae weekend at !York has announced that it has The latter, stated Prof. Lorch, has
Martha Cook. an annual affair.jset aside a fund for a limited num- crete is both artisticallyeffective
Tlie dormitary, has been converted i ber of appointments to scholarship' r h
into a fort, the rooms being re- grants for pers'ons preparing for and economical in churches.
named in keeping with the plan. library work.
A bridge tea was part of the en- ; The fund, is open only to persons;
tertainment for the guests yester- 1 with previous experience, and a
day afternoon, after- which the year's work will be provided in an
alumnae attended the last per- educational institution recognized Liquid Henna
formance of the Junior Girls' play. as appropriate for supervising the
The traditional breakfast will be study. Each student will be allotted-
held in the 1jalls Sunday morning. $1,500 or more, with an opportun- Shampoo and Marcel
Mrs. Dawbarn, mother of Miss ity for study and research in libra- Or Finger Wave--$1
Ethel G. Dawbarn, social director ry problems.
of Martha; Cook, has returned to Permanent Waves
New York after a 10-day visit here. Purdue.-Ann Arbor stores sell $5.00
10,000 packages of gum to the Beautiful Marcel Effect with
Subscribe to The Michigan Daily, Michigan co-eds every week, which Ringlet Ends.
$2.25 for the half year. makes an total weekly expenditure Phone 21478 625 E. Liberty
of $500 by the young 'ladies.


Dr. Hildner Of German Department Discusses
Education And Traits Of Women In Germany

"I have been in Germany only
twice in my life," said Dr. J. A. C.
Hildner of the German department,
when asked how well women were
educated in Germany, "once thirty
years 'ago, and then again five
years ago. The first time I was
there, Professor Diekhoff and I
were in the same class at the Uni-
versity of Leipsig. In that room
were two hundred students, only
one of whom was a girl, and she
was English.
"Twenty five years later I had
work in the library at the Univer-'
sity of Berlin. At that time twenty
five per cent of the students work-
.ing at the library were girls."
When asked his ,opinion of the
statement Count Kyserling made
that marriage ruined a man's ca-
reer, Dr. Hildner' said, "The career
of a genius is more sacred to him
than anything else. The likelihood
is that if a genius is married, ,he
will neglect his wife or his career,
and it usually turns out to be his
"The opinion Kyserling holds
that women have few brains and
that they are not capable of ac-
complishing anything of any great
and lasting value in the field of
science or literature is not neces-
sarily European in extent. Let me
interpret his statement. Women so
far have not proved that they are

as great as any of our famous men.
Until 'the time comes when a wo-
man, does attain the heights that
man holds, people will have the
samne attitude as before."
"Else Lacher-Schuler," Dr. Hild-
ner said, "is one of the outstanding
lyricists of the present time. She
is representative of the expression-
istic movement in German litera-
ture, and as such is the equal of
sote of the finest lyric poets in
'Dr. -ildner went on to say, "Wo-
man is highly esteemed in Ger-
many. In fact, she is so highly
esteemed and idealized that Goethe
voiced a distinctly Gernian idea
'when he said that the regeneration
of the human race would come
through a pure woman."

s 6 %.o'.LU.IIjIU I T. r .s
Miss Mercy J. Hayes, a memb
of the board of governors of Bet
Barbour house, has been elected
permanent 'membership on t
Board of Trustees of Teachers' C
lege, Columbia University, N
York City. Miss Hayes, who
now in Palm Springs, Cal., is
graduate of Teachers College, an
received her M. A. degree them
Two years ago, her second electi
to its board of trustees broke
precedent, no previous alumna
the college having served a secor
term on this board.
When notified of her appoin
ment-by Dean William F. Russe
of the college, she is quoted as say
ing: "No one knows the joy it
to me to realize that I shall alway
be associated with this group wh,
are interested solely in the a
vancement of education and learn
Miss Hayes is a Detroit woma
and was for some years connecter
with Detroit'ยง elementary scho
'A Freshmen women are requeste
by Dorothy Birdzell, financia
! chairman of the Pageant, to pa;
their fee-of one dollar at the tim'e
of trying out.

main over the weekend.I
Sigma Kappa announces tLe
ber pledging of Dorothy E. Marshick,
sy '30Ed., Frances A. Cope, '30, and
to Helen L. Moore, '3lEd., all of De-
he troit.
Sigma-Kappa celebrated the fifth
ew anniversary of the chapter with a
is birthday party last Wednesday.
a The feature was two large ice cream
nd birthday cakes, and the tables were
re. attractively decorated with c.ndles{
on and spring flowers. A dance was.
a held after the dinner.
of Kpapa Delta seniors gave a St.
nd Patrick's Day party for their jun-
iors aiter the first presentation of!
t- the play Monday night, carrying
ell the scheme out with St. Patric.:s
,y- decorations and an appropriate,
is luncheon.
Hold Many Faculty Dinners
h0 Dinner guests of Kappa Delta
d- Thursday were Dr. Margaret Elliot,
n- Prof. Arthur Cross, and Mr. Robert
'Carson. Yellow daffodils, blue sweet
peas, and yellow tapers were used
i n the decorations.,
ac .

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Spring Come the


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Make your selection while
our style and size ranges are
*7.50 to $251-0


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to wear, it's

was an incentive for acquring new things
the collection of Spring Coats.now being

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true Parisian fashion, with lovely lines and good taste.
Coats smartly and discreetly trimmed with such impor-
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