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March 11, 1930 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-03-11

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.'CLL! OLl1X, 11A..-J1 1 1OU --1 1I1L . 1 tA. i3t AA f .J r L-S a a..

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MU'A'AUM owl
ILVAVAM U am

FES5H Ma9N WOMN
TOHOLD, PAGEANT
ELECTIONS TODAY
General Chairman and Central
Committee Heads Will be
Chosen at Meeting.
MARY GROTE TO PRESIDE

All Class Members May
But Candidates Must
be Eligible.

Vote

Freshmen women will assemble
for a mass meeting at 4:15 today in
the Field house, according to Mary
Grote, '33, vice-president of the
class, who will preside at the meet-
ing. The purpose of the meeting
will be to elect the general chair-
man and chairmen of the centeral
committee for the annual Fresh-
man Pageant.
Nominations -may be presented
by any member of the class, but
although the entire group of rfesh-
man women are expected to attend
the meeting and vote, eligibility
will be required of the candidates.
The usual requirement of the com-
pletion of 15 hours, with at least
one grade of A or B and no grade
below C, will be made.
A general outline for the Pageant
will be presented at the meeting
and the work of the committees
explained. The Freshman Pageant'
is the first all-freshman event for.
women and' is a part of the Lan-
tern Night program, which usually
consists of the Pageant presented,
on Palmer field, a picnic supper
and the Lantern Night procession.
The Pageant is directed by a mem-
ber of the faculty, but otherwise
is entirely managed by members of
the class.
The ruling against campaigning
or making a "slate" between houses
before ,the nominations will be
strictly enforced this year, it has
been announced by Margaret Bush,
'30, president of the Women's
League. Anyone violating this
provision will be declared ineligible
for election and further disciplin-
ed by the Judiciary Council.
CALENDAR.
March 11-15,
Tuesday, 42:00-W. A. A. Execu-
tive board, W. A. A. office.
4:00--Pan Hellenic, League
Cave.
4:00-Oriental Girls," League
garden room.
4:15-All-Freshmen women,
Palmer Field house.
6:15-Pan Hellenic Supper,
League private dining
room.
7:15-Athena-Portia, Athena
-room, Angell hall.!
7:15-University Girl's Glee
club, League committeej
room.
Wednesday, 4:15-Pi LambdaI
Theta, League building.
Thursday, 4:00-Mortorboard,
League building.
4:00 -- Mummers, League
building.
Saturday, 8:15-Beta Kappa
Rho, League Cave.

MISS WEAD DISCUSSES STUDENTS' RURAL JAPAN RETAINS
NEED FOR RECREATIONAL READING9 Ii[ 91IfiI dLLI ASPECT, ACCORDING
"Among college library admin- In such collections there should "The villages houses, and general d to
istrators there has been a good deal be some of the standard classics. VW ILL,,lfTI ,O O ! activity of rural Japan have chang- iren."
of discussin as to how to meet the the books that form the backbone _ _ed little in the past two centuries, Prof
desire of students for reading out- of the so-called gentleman's Libra- though the evidence of Western ut t
side of what is required, reading ry," she went on to say. But there Informal Group Will Work on inthohteeence oft Westen-ut tL
stimulated by some inspiring lec- should also be books of current in- I Technique Twice a Week Itrstto these astikincint womvi
ture or discussion, or simply recre- terest, not only in the belles lettres, With Instruction.
ational reading," stated Prof. Eu- but on thought-provoking ques-_. culture," Professor Robert B. Hall, the c
nice Wead of the library science tions of the day. Such rooms may: E ERYONEtISeINVITED of the geography department. sight
department m a recent interview. well be used to introduce to stu- EVEfound in his recent study of con- he di
"This last is perhaps the 'literature dents the joys of knowing about ditions in Japan. very v
of escape' fropi class associations, books from the physical standpoint. I Something new in the line of Professor Hall and Mrs. Hall ded f
the kind of reading which that They are excellent places for books athletic activity is being offered to spent most of last year in Japan, for a
much quoted individual, 'the tired about books, about book-collecting, any one who is interested in appa- Korea, and Northern Formosa, Pro-ward
business man,' does when he in- took plates, and the many phases faoe wo is gine in py essor Hall doing research work the
dulges in detective stories, she of book arts. There are always stu- ratus work. Beginning today er in res e
continued, dents who are seriously interested there will be an informal class con- teography. His study was concen- Suc
"In a number of colleges special in these aspects, and a small ex- I ducted from 4 to 5 o'clock Tues- aeraviu as inced embr-
rooms have been set aside for such hibit case showing occasional rari- day and Thursday of each week, areas which represent culture cen- exper
purposes," pointed out Miss Wead. ties will help encourage this inter- for a period of three weeks, to oc- ters. and
"They have been variously called est and make pbssible contacts cupy the time that stands between T I
the Booklovers' room, the Brows- between such stulents and the 11- basketball and out door seasons muni teeners ill e tial y th of Sado
ing room, the Alcove of One Thou- brary. interclass and intramural athletics. the distant past, and in this envir- people
sand Best Books, the One Shelf "With such rooms," mentioned While the class will be, very in- the distant t, andiin th enr- inoke
room, inviting names which express Miss Wead, "a serious problem is formal, there will be instruction o emen prsin the e o .nnke
the purpose of the rooms. These to find the money to keep a suffi- offered to every one, as, according of telephone poles in the middle ofhnd s
vary in their equipment all the cient balance between the good old to Miss Yaudie Campbell of the streets and high tension wires ^hose
way from the beautiful and costly -lassics of literature and the stream physical education departmentI strung across rice fields," continu-wides
furnishings of the new Morrison of desirable new books constantly while apparatus work is not diffi- ed Professor Hal. rThere has been we vF
Memorial library at the University pouring into the market. In some cult, there is a certain "knack" to a remarkable progress in this line, in Fo
of California, to the simplest of colleges, an endowment fund it that it is necessary to have in electric lights, telephones and ra- head-
necessities. But after all the most, makes this possible; in others, gifts order to enjoy it to its fullest ex- dis now offering little novelty. But reach
important furnishing 'is the books, of tuitable books are'solicited from tent. the progress is far from uniform. crossi
which need not be in expensive alumni and other friends. Women who are taking inter- Very old festivals are still cele- tracks
bindings," commented Professor "Is it not possible that the Jes- class athletics for credit will be ex- brated and ancient traditions and in ca
Wead, "to lend attractive coloring." sie Harton Kessler library in the pected to report to every meeting customs are adhered to. Funda- top t
- +- League building may serve the of the class. Aside from this, there mentally, rural Japan is largely "An
women 'of Michigan in the same will be no attendance taken. untouched by Western civilization North
ENERAINSH XITH way that these various rooms for The various pieces of apparatus and is essentially eastern, Korea is reser
ENTER TAINS WIT H recreational reading serve their fre- will be ready for use each time, and even less changed, and Formosa this
DBquenters in other colleges and everyone is invited to come and least of all. North
DINNED, BANQUETuniversities, by providing an attrac- make the class a real play period.i Many of the rural people Profes- people
tive bookish atmosphere in which sor Hall dealt with had seen few Mong
Over fifty members, patronesses_to enjoy a good book in an easy, WOMAN westerners, and almost none had an ex
anm rusOLees of Sigma Alpha IERa chair b an open fire or an o en seen a western woman. "There was wors
met Friday evening, March 7, in ir y a pnfr ra p
te Leaue buildngtoaenjoy anwindow, as the season dictates? Al- HEADS U. S. TEAM no novelty in me except height," are A
ready a good start has been made h said. "Whole families would obser'
banquet given in honor of the toward filling the shelves with a Mrs. Stewart Hanley, of Detroit, line up and walk under my arm. bear,
rushees, which was followed by a most tempting array of books who for the last four years has They made up a bed and a half or are al
G usicale at the home of Mrs.- .hich have stood the test of time been extremely interested in the two beds for me, always good-na- ing h
George Patterson of 2101 Hill St. as well as more recent ones. If women's golf tournaments at the tured and amused about it, and jcentu
The dining room in the League Michigan's thousands of alumnae University of Michigan, has ac- they always laughed when I bump- dian
Building was attractively decorat- and students became interested in cepted the position o manager of ed my head going under doors. ( partly
ed in red and white, the official this project there is small doubt," the United States team of women "But Mrs. Hall was the real cen- taugl
colors of the sorority, with bowls of I concluded Miss Wead, ''that a col- golfers which will compete in Eng- ter of attraction. The first ques- --
tulips and white tapers arranged lection would result in which the land in the first international wom- tion Japanese women invariably
alternately. Among the alumnae standard books would be constant- en's team golf matches in history. asked her was how she got out of JU
present were Marion Strubble Free- ly augmented by the better type Miss Glenna Collett, the nationai her clothes, and especially.how she
man a former faculty member of of current books. champion, will captain the team took off silk stockings after putting 3:
the School of Music and well known,. against the British. The date of them on. Next they usually want- 4:
violinist, and Pearl McGeoch Wol Various Social Events the first match has been set fortN
cott, who has been studying in New May 1. .ef 4:
York City and appearing in song Given by Dormitories Mrs. Hanley is the chairman of Athena Society Invites
recitals. the women's committee of the Portia to Hear Authors 5
Assisting Mrs Patterson at her Varied activities marked the so United States Golf association, and
home, were Mrs. Alfred H. Lloyd cial events at campus dormitories is well qualified to handle the Athena literary society has invit- 5:
and Mrs. Emil Lorch, patroness last week. American players. The financial ed members of Portia and friends 7:
members of Sigma Alpha Iota.. Helen Newberry residents were success of the women's national of Athena members to a meeting in
Nell B. Stockwell, of the School onchampionship tournament last fall the Athena room in Angell hall at
of Music faculty opened the mu- at Oakland hills, her home club, 8 o'clock tonight to hear talks by 3:
sicale with a piano group includ- nual birthday dinner. The individ- was due to Mrs. Hanley's _capable two student writers. Gerald
- ing numbers by Chopin, Liszt and ual: birthday cakes for each table management. She also has had Dykstra, '30L, whose book, "A Be- I 3:
soMoskowski. Nicholas Falcone, al- tournament experience abroad, be- lated Rebuttal on Rissia," was 4
so of the faculty, played a concer- ing a contestant in the British la- written after his recent trip abroad, 4:
tino for the clarinet by Weber, the the affair. A horoscope of the dies' championship in 1928. MrsN will spedk on "Russia-Czarless 5:
piano part being played by Maud lives of several women was read. Hanley has been the Detroit dis- But Not Rudderless" The other 5:
Okkelberg. Dorothy Wilson, a Mrs. Florence Tousey, director, tict champion and Michigan state speaker, who does not wish his 7:
voice student, sang Biblescherlieder and Miss Mary Jarvis, assistant di- title holder three times. She went name disclosed, will talk on "Crime
I of Dvorak, accompanied by Ber- rector of Helen Newberry, were to the semi-finals of the Canadian War in Detroit."
nice Fallis. The Sonata in G. Minor hostesses at tea on Wednesday aft- championship last year, and to the ___. -. _
by Bach was presented by Maud 3rnoon in honor of the new women quarter fials in the American title p
Okkelberg, Thelma Newell, violin- in, the dormitory. Mrs. Henry W. classic.
ist, and Mr. Falcone. Mabel Ross Douglas, a member of the board of
I Rhead played a Bach chorale and directors, poured for the occasion.
I responded to an encore with "Rig- Martha Cook had as guests of NOTICE.
audn" y Mskoski 'honor at a formal dinner, Tuesdayj There will be a very impor-
This event concludes a series of night, Miss Alice Lloyd, Dean Myra tant meeting of the executive
Sntertainments held during the 13. Jordan, and Mrs. Byrl F. Bacher. board of the Women's Athletic
pasttwo weeks, the hostesses being Sixty couples attended an in- association in the W. A. A. of- 1
pas. Jwoweksh eurse ssfe2s7igformal St. Patrick's dance held in fice at 12 o'clock today.
Mrs. Joseph BursleyT of 2107 Hill th lero t a h.Co
street, Mrs. Chester Barnes of 1016 the Blue room at MarthaCook.
Martin place; Mrs. Aigler of Wal- . .. ... .. - -
ingford, rd., Mrs. Carl Gehring of
Ccottwood avenue, and Mrs. A. F.
Hutzel of Wanningford r'd.
I Furs and Fur CoatsCa
Makeup, Repaired, Re-

modelled and. Relined
Prices Reasonable
E. L. Greenbaum
448 Spring Street
Phone 9625B i

F

OPTICAL
DEPARTMENT
Lenses and Frames Made to Order
Optical Prescriptions Filled
H ALLER'S
STAT'E STREET JEWELERS,

D9

w=mmmmq

Diamonds, Watches, Clocks, Jewelry
High Grade Repair Service

I

r

Friendship
Wedding
Congratulation
Graduation
Sympathy

1

III

Ir TTVTt"' III ;-[!4

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