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November 12, 1930 - Image 5

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-11-12

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WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1930

THE MTCH tVAN

DATCY

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LEAGUE3 BAZAA COMTTEE CHAIRMA
CHOOSES HELPERS TO HANDLE DETAILED
PLANS FOR .EVENT, DECEMBER 5bA!D1

Letters to be Sent to Campus
Houses Assigning Articles
to be Made.
SALE IS TRADITIONAL
Hermine Soukoup, Is in Charge
of General Arrangements
for Event.
Committee chairmen appointed
by Hermine Soukup, '31, general
chairman of the Women's League
Bazaar, have chosen assistants to
h e 1 p them on their committees.
These secondary committees will
handle the details preparatory to
the giving of the bazaar Dec. 5 and
6.
Alice Sunderland, '31, chairman of
decorations, has chosen Kathleen
Clifford, . '31, Annetta Diekoff, '33,
Helen Maynard, '33, Margaret Sny-
der, '33, and Margaret Keal, '33, to
assist her. Anne Tobin, '33, chair-
man of sellers, will be aided by
Helen Dewit, '33, Helen Foley, '33,
M a r y Elizabetkz Irwin, '33, Louise
McKay, '33, Jane Rayen, '33, Char-
lotte Strausner, '33, and Mary Eliza-
beth Watts, "33.
The door committee, headed by
Vincelle Bartlett, is composed of
Constance Beery, '33, Janice Gillette,
'32, Martha Swihart, '32, Helga
ARCHITECTS HEAR
DECORATOR SPEAK
The Graceful Art of Living' Is.
Subject of Lecture.
Mrs. Chrystine Button Carter, na-
tionally known interior decorator
and lecturer, representing the Wall
Paper association of the United
States, lectured Monday night in
the committee room of the League
building to members of Alpha Al-!
pha Gamma, honorary architect-
ural sorority, on "The Graceful Art I
of Living."
For 14 years Mrs. Carter has
maintained a decorating studio in
Dallas, Texas, and her work can
be seen in many southern states,
as well as in Brazil and China. In
her talk she gave a brief outline of
the history of wallpaper, and em-
phasized the use of design and
color in interior decorating, point-
ing out the fact that 65 per cent
of the decorative area of a room is
wall space, and therefore meriting
skillful treatment.
In her treatment of the interior
of the house Mrs. Carter appealed
to the society as responsible for
the beauty of future homes. "We
must consider the style architect -
urally, the location, as well as the
likes, dislikes, and size of the fam-
ily. There must be deft touch,
genuine insight into personality,
color messages, the feel of good
fabrics, livability of good furniture,
and a pleasing background for all,
in order to make a room." Since
scientists have perfected paper
which is washable and will retain
its original color despite exposure
to sunlight, wall paper may be kept
for ten or fifteen years instead of
the usual two or three of the past.
Mrs. Carter did not confine her
talk to wall paper entirely, but ex-
plained methods of harmonizing
walls, ceilings, floors, furniture and
fabrics in rooms. She demonstrat-
ed how to express the client's per-
sonality in her home, and how to
create pleasing and satisfactory ef-
fects while creating the desired re-
sult, yet not obvious to the individ-
ual enjoying them.

Sahlnark, '33, Dorothy Smith, '33,
IMary Anne Mac~owell '33, J an e
McPhail, '33, Jane Feehimer, '33, and
Margaret Smith, '33. Those assist-^
ing Jane Brooks. '31, chairman of
the tea room, are Katherine Bar-
nard, '33, March Rich, '32, Sarah
Francis Orr, '31, Ruth Corbett, '31.
Marjorie MClong, '31, and Jose-
phine Timberlake, '32.
Elizabeth Osgood, '32, chairman of
entertainment, has Betty Davis, '32,
Josephine Pulison. '32, Bunny Loo-
mis, '32, Evelyn Miller, '31, and Anne
Sutton, '31, on her committee. Mary
Margaret McClure, '32, head of the
articles commit ce, is a ssisted by
Esther Kirby, '32, Elinor Loke, '33,
Margaret Seybald, '32, and Dorothy
Malcolm, '32. Letters will be sent
out this week to all the houses on
the campus informing the residents
as to what articles they will be ex-
pected to give to the bazaar.
Janet Driscoll, '33, chairman of
marking, will be assisted by Mar-
garet Amendt, '32, Pauline Eilber,
'33, Margaret Smith, 33, and Betty
Stein, '33. Sylvia Lee, '33, is chair-
man of the Art ,department, and
Elizabeth Urban, '31, chairman of
the candy booth.
Group Plans to Hold Meetings
on Every Alternate
Thursday Night.
MEMBERSHIP IS OPEN
Ruth Babbitt, '31, was elected
president of Pegasus riding club
at the meeting held Monday, Nov.
10, in the League building. Other
officers elected at the meeting
were Frances Beuthine, '31, riding
manager; Harriett Townsend, '32,
secretary-treasurer; and Dorothy
Magee, '32, publicity manager.
. Pegasus will holdmeetings every
other Thursday at 7:45 o'clock.
Group rides will be taken Sunday
mornings at 9 o'clock during the
weeks when a meeting is not held.
Any woman interested in riding
who has not yet joined Pegasus is
invited to ride with the group at 9
o'clock n e x t Sunday morning.
Those not having a means of trans-
portation to the Mullison stables
at the Fair ground are asked to
meet in the blue room of the Mar-
tha Cook dormitory. Horses must
be reserved beforehand by those
who expect to ride.
Women's Athletic Association
rides and Pegasus rides will be
combined in the future, Miss Beu-
thine announced. First semester.
freshmen may ride with the group,
but can not become active mem-
bers until their second semester.
Instruction will be given to begin-
ners on these rides.
Membership in Pegasus is open
to any woman student who is in-
terested in riding. Dues are one
dollar a semester, and may be paid
to the secretary-treasurer, Miss

CHANGE IN HEALTH
PROGRAM DESIRED
Dr. Rugen Advises Correlated
Health Study.
"I believe health - education
should not be taught in a separate
course in either high school or in
college but it should be included in
the courses of the regular curri-
cula," said Dr. Mabel Rugen, who
came to the University of Michigan
this year as an assistant professor
in the Physical Education Depart-
ment and who will be in charge
of the Health Education program
at the University High School and
of the University students doing
practice teaching there.
Dr. Rugen took her undergradu-
ate work at the University of Wis-!
consin and she obtained her doc-
tor's degree in education from Col-
umbia university. She taught aty
Washburn college in New York, in
Topeka, Kansas, and in New Jersey.
"We expect to analyze the inter-
est of the high school students in
health to see in what- phases they
are most interested," she con-
tinued. "For example, the girls de-
sire to keep fit for the sake of their
appearance and the boys to be
considered manly. Then we will in-
vestigate and reorganize all the
courses of study, as mathematics,
biology, or geography, in order to
introduce -points of health where-
ever they seem to fit in."
Dr. Rugen also sketched the pro-
cedure to be used in the UniversityI
high school to eliminate the com-
mon cold. By an analysis of the
absence records for the last two
years, it can be seen what an im-
portant health-detriment the cold
Dramatic Organization
Selects New Members
Dora Polk, '32, president of Mum-
mers club, campus drama organiz-
I ation for women, has announced
those successful in the try-outs
held last week. The following will
be initiated at the meeting tomor-
row afternoon in the Cave of the
League building: Doris Christman,
'34, Helen Hawxhurst, '32, Virginia
Davidson, '34, Jane Fauver, '34,
Vavalyn Brask, '34, Mary Ann Mc-
Dowell, '33, Elizabeth Stein, '33,
Grace Loomis, '34, Mary Spalding,
'34, Jeannette IRipley, '32, and
Dorothy MaGee, '32.

B. KARPINSKI
ILLUSTRATED
Prospecting for Gold
in Interior of Indo-
Discussed.
CUSTOMS POINTE
Panning the rivers for
tin in the savage surrol
the interior of Indo-Chin
cribed by Robert Karpin
his illustrated talk on "P
in Indo-China" given las
the meeting of the Amer
ciation of University W(
at the home of Mrs. Edw
dard.
He emphasized the I
customs of the savages v
I1hp t ritnr wlih i a i

SOCIAL PROGRAMS OF SORORITIES
INCLUDE RUSHING AND INITIATIONS
I Out-of-Town Guests Eutertained Cronin, '33, of Olean, N. Y. Satur-
During Past Week With day night Alpha Delta Pi gave a
Teas and Dinners, bridge party for the Patronesses
and Tin ( and Mothers club. Supper was serv-
-China Socially the sororities have been ( ed later in the evening.
comparatively inactive this week.
Rushing parties and initiation cere- Kappa Delta entertained six
:D OUT monies seem to take precedence in rushees at dinner last Tuesday
the list of functions which have night. Yellow and brown crysanthe-
gold and occurred, but a number of out-of- mums and yellow tapers were used
undings of town guests have been entertained as decorations. Kappa Delta an-
a was des- both at teas and dinners and as nounce the pledging of Clare Cory,
ski, '26, in
irospecting house guests. '32, of Detroit.
st night at Kmoa
ican Asso- Kap Kappa Gamma gave a tea Pi Beta Phi are having open
amen held last Tuesday afternoon m honor of house Saturday afternoon after
in C. God- Mrs. H. C. Barney, of Minneapolis, the game.
vice-president of the Kappa Kappa
habits and eGamma national office. Mrs. Mary Delta Delta Delta will have their
who people ceremony of initiation on Saturday.
Carter Emory poured. Mrs. Barney ceremony of initiation-on~Saturday

HIKE WILL BEGIN
OUTDOOR__ACTIVITY
Women's Athletic Association
Plans Trip to Forestry
Cabin on Sunday.
Women's Athletic Association will
hold its first large outdoor activity
of the year Sunday, Nov. 23, when
the group will hike to the forestry
icabin and back.
Plans for the hike are being com-
pleted by Audrey Callandar, '33 Ed.,
outdoor chairman for W. A. A., and
her committee which includes Lelia
Hendricks, '33, Dorothy Davidson,
133, Helen Brener, '33, and Florence
Bonsteal, '33.
Those going on the hike will meet
at 9 o'clock in the Lounge at the
Women's Athletic building. Dinner
will be served at the forestry cabin,
and it is expected that the group
will return by 4 o'clock Sunday
afternoon.

te Lerr ory, wne ti es in Lhe tro-
pics between 8 and 22 degrees has been a house guest at the
north of the equator. They wear sorority since Monday. Tonight
loin-clothes only and for orna- Kappa Kappa Gamma are giving
mentation use necklaces of ivory a dinner to honor their patron-
or stone and bronze or copperI
bands around ankles and necks. Al- esses.
though they have no true religion,
they have superstitious tribal cere- Alpha Delta Pi wish to announce
monies; for these, they desert their the pledging of Dorothy Lelin, '33,
primitive garb and wear intricate of East Cleveland, Laura Biddle,
flowing robes.. '33, of Ann Arbor, and Maryrose

The following pledges will be ini-
tiated at this time: Emily Randall,
'32, Brunswick, Maine; Marjorie
Rehfuss, '31, Cleveland, Ohio; Erma
Kropp, '31, Fort Smith, Arkansas;
Mrs. Alice Woodey, Ann Arbor,
Mich.

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