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March 13, 1932 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-03-13

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UNDAY, MARCH , 193"

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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History of Sororities
ALPHA OMICRON PI

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NTRAMITRAL
NTERCLA SS
NEWS

...Society

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HEA DS'_POSITIOJS
Nan Diebel Will -Replace Mary
Wood as Assistant; Another
Dance Head to Be Named.
TO START WORK SOON
All Women Must Be Ehgible to
Participate in Dances
or Committee Work.
Assignment of definite committee
positions for the Freshman Pag-
eant to the six chairmen who were
elected in a bloc at the recent elec-
tions was announced yesterday
afternoon by Virginia Salsbury, '35,
general chairman.
Due to the ineligibility of Mary
Wood, assistant chairman, Nan
Diebel will take over her position,
and another woman receiving the
next highest vote will replace Miss
Diebel. Announcement of the se-
lection will be made next week.
Begin Dance Work.
Ruth Bradner has been named
as chairman of costumes, Virginia
Cluff chairman of publicity, Bar-
bara Sutherland chairman of danc-
ing, Barbara Bates chairman of
properties, and Mary Sabin chair-
man of program. Estelle Standish
will act as treasurer. The position
of dancing chairman is the one
which will be filled next week.
Work on the pageant will start
immediately, according to Miss
Salsbury. Natural dancing classes
are already working on some of the
more difficult dances, and the out-
lines of the dances which will be
given are being prepared.
To Be Held This Spring.
Any woman who wishes to par-
ticipate in the pageant in any po-
sition at all must pass the eligibil-
ity requirement of fifteen' hours of
work completed, with a minimum
requirement of all C's, and at least
one grade above. All participants in
dances or committee work must
come up to this standard.
The pageant will be held on
Palmer field sometime this sprin,
in conjunction with the tradition--
al Lantern night ceremonies,
GUN TEAM TAKES
SECOND IN M E E T
University of Maryland Won en
Win Pentagon Contest.
Michigan met four colleges last
week in the intercollegiate tele-
graphic rifle meet, defeating three
out of the four.
Michigan's score was 497. The
other schools were Pennsylvania
State with a score of 487, Univer-
sity of Maryland with a score of
49, South Dakota State College
with a score of 496, and the Uni-
versity of Idaho with a score of
489. There will be matches every
week until April 2.
k Friday, Mar. 4, the rifle team had
a party. Ann Dunbar, '35, won first
prize. Ten women were present.
There will be a mixed match at the
end of the season at the Womens
Athletic building, the date to be
announced later.
TYPEWRITERS - PORTABLE
New, Seond-aN xdRbuilt,
Smith-Corona, Noiseless,
Unaerwood, Royaa, Reington.
6314 S.S , An. red.
4o S-ate Ste, nn_^Arbor-

[By Margaret O'Brien]
Barnard college, home of so setting up graduate fellowships.
many fraternal groups, was also the The most outstanding of these is
scene of the founding of Alpha a $1000 fellowship which is offered
Omicron Pi. On January 7, 1897, biennially to a non-member stud-
the four founders established it as ent who is enrolled at a college
a social and intellectual group, and where a chapter is established.
since that date, its growth has Among the m o s t prominent
been consistently steady. alumnae of the sorority are theI
The founders include Jessie Wal- founders themselves. Jessica Nug-
rhan is a well known writer and
la.,, Nu han, Mrs. George D. Mulspeaker in educational and sociol-
len, Mrs. George H. Perry, and ogical subjects, and Mrs. Perry is
Elizabeth Heywood Wyman, under- honoreW as a pioneer in the child
gaduates in the New York city col- labor movement and as a writer of
lce ,o-A the time of the founding. children's books, novels, and short
le ~ ~ ~ ~ stris attetm fteElizabeth Wyman has dis-
These women have since distin- I tinguished herself in the field of
guished themselves in many fields education and as an organizer of a
of endeavor. World War memorial community
The sorority numbers forty-twoj house, and Mrs. Mullen is a lawyer
campuses in its chapter roll, being in New York city. Dr. Mary Ellen
fairly evenly distributed in all sec- Chase is a professor of English lit-
tions of the country. It also has erature at Smith college, and as a
forty alumnae chapters in most of writer of girls' stories.
the principal cities of the country. --_
Cardinal, the sorority color, H
tarried out in the Jacquemenot Cou-zensHa to Fete
rose, its flower. The pin is a badge Nurse' Association
made up of the three Greek letters O
superimposed on each other in se-
quence, with a ruby at the apex of Residents of Couzens Hall will
the Alpha. The pledge pin is a entertain the Ann Arbor District
sheaf of gold. Association of Graduate Nurses at
From the national offices at 8 o'clock next Thursday night in
State College, Pennsylvania, the the assembly room. The senor
sorority magazine, the "Po Drag- students from St. Joseph's Mercy
ma," is issued four times a year, to Hospital and from University Hos-
all active and alumnae groups pital are to be guests of the Aso-
throughout the country. ciation for the evening.
The philanthropic work is mani- Dr. Yoder of the State Hospital
fold in its nature and inclu es sev_ at Ypsilanti will lecture on "What
eral fields of activity. One phase I Nurses Should Know About Men-
is the policy of extending construe- tal Hygiene." Entertainment will
ive aid to handicapped children, also include a one-act play, "When
which is carried out in the plan of George and Martha Returned" pro-
establishing clinics and wards in duced by students of Couzens Hall
various hospitals. The sorority and vocal selections by the Couzens
also furnishes equipment for hos-- Hall Choral Club under the direc-
pitai work. tion of Miss Odina Olson. Refresh-
Another form of activity which ments will be served by the senior
the sorority fosters is the plan of residents of the Hall.

Martha Cook. l Arbor; Margaret Martindale, '35, Bate,, '35,
Residents of Martha Cook and Gary, Ind.; Rosamund Martindale, members.
Basketball. dinner guests will be entertained by 35, Gary, Ind.; Maxine Maynard, Kapp
Intercas 4:15 o'lock Mond a musicale immediately following '35, Adrian; iTizabeth cKinne j The me
nesday, and Thursday --complete dinner this afternoon in the blue '35 Detroit; Betty Woodhams, '35, guests at a
second round. room. Betty Clarke, '33, will play Alden, N. Y.; Marcelle Morford, '34, day evenir
Bowling. two piano numbers and Irene Pros- Detroit; and Anne Sorenson, '33, blue bowls
4-6 o'clock every afternoon at niak, '33SM., will entertain with Detroit. Following the ceremony, used as de
Women': Athletic building, 5 cents. two violin selections. a foimal banquet was held. Su-
night at atanne McKinney, '32, acted a s Two per:
7- 'lc vr ieCollegiate Sorosis, toastmistress. The speakers were 13 spades
en's Athletic building (mixedl, 15; Collegiate Sorosis held its annualtaites.T.sekr wr 3sae
cents a string.. Cegi Mrs. Otto Haisley, in behalf of the monds, we
Intramural preliminaries, 79 ' initiation ceremony and banquet i alumnae, and Helen Spencer, '33, during the
Intrk,.Mar. 15 and 16. ,Saturday afternoon and evening.|Ruth Campbell, 34, and Barbara dianapolis
The women who took the vows were --------- -
Swimming. (Margaret Anderson, '3 4, Grosse
Timing-8 o'clock Tuesday and Pointe; Maria Gibbs, '35, Miami
Thursday at Union pool. Florida; Betty Drake, '35SM, Grosse Y csila - NKorm
Telegraphic intercollegiate meet Pointe; Fredericka Waldron, '35, s
at 10 o'clock, Saturday, Mar. 19, atj Ann Arbor; Barbara Sutherland,
Union pool. '35Ed., Philadelphia, Penn.; Ruth 200 SINGERS
Poat, '35. Battle Creek; Emily '
7:15-7:45 o'clock Tuesday and Campbell, '34SM., Ann Arbor; Mar- Gallery Corae C
Wednesday n'ight andy-8:30 n garet Windham, '35, Port Huron;
c dTuesday night at Barbour '-Mary Sabin, '35, Battle Creek; Vir- 300 Singers from Michigan Hi
j gymnksTudy.tginia Salisbury, '35, Detroit; and
gymnasium. Mary Margaret Duggan, '35, De- FREDERICK ALEXANDER,
Ping Pong. trait.

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igh Schools
Conductor

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Every afternoon at Barbour gym- Pi Beta Phi.
nasium and every afternoon and f The pledges of Pi Beta Phi were
I evening at Women's Athletic build- honored at a luncheon given by.
ing. the alumnae Saturday. In the aft-
Rifle. ernoon the following w o m e n
4-6 o'clock Tuesday, Wednesday, were formally initiated: Barbara
and Thursday at Women's Athletic Bates, '35, Ovid; Ruth Bosse, '35,
building. Evansville, Ind.; Ruth Bradner, '35,
Fencing. Detroit; Mary Brimijoin, '35, New-
'i.rk, Dela.; Constance Crawford,
7:30 o'clock every Wednesday a. '33, Niles; Mary Lou Cummings, '35,
Sarah Casweli Angell Hall. Ann Arbor; Doris Gimmy, '35, Ann

PEASE AUDITORRJUM 7PSIWANTI
March 18, 8 P. M. exactly
Tickets 50c at door No Re

Tap Dancing.
4 o'clock Wednesday afternoon at
Women's Athletic building.
7:30 o'clock Wednesday night in
Barbour gymnasium basement.
NEW YORK.-Students at Col-
umbia university have their voices
recorded on phonograph records
when they are freshmen and again
as seniors to mark the change in
voice culture.

jPERMANENTWAVES

Take advantage of
our low end-of- season
spec: il [pr i. All
wvave's Com~plete with
slffhampoo andl set at
rio extra charge.

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Everybody Knows that the

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PROOF

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(All Makes)
Lowest Rates
Phone 3694
WEDEMEYER'S
221 East Liberty Street

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Diam nds, Watches, Clocks, J ewelry

WAVEOLINE SYSTEM-A real wave at
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MAI:C ELIJNE OILWAVE-arecondi-
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Phone 23414

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TIME and time again you read of manufacturers
and merchants constantly reducing prices-cutting, cut-
ting, cutting. But always they claim their quality is the
same. In some cases it is. But these cases are only
where enough volume comes in to keep overhead costs
at their lowest ebb-where equipment and skill produce
the greatest efficiency. There is a danger point in every
business where quality begins to suffer. That danger
point varies with the efficiency and size of the company.
I want to go on record now in stating that Goldman
Bros.' quality absolutely measurs up to past standards,
for the simple reason that we watch.our danger line. We
don't go beyond it to price-bait the public. And it is
indeed gratifying to know that the few men and worncn
who drifted elsewhere are coming back to Goldman Bros.
They are learning that talk is cheap-and that pudding
doesn't always taste the same.

~4( 4

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Max Goldman
PRES.

MUSICAL
EVENTS
All programs are f,iven in Hill
Auditorium unless otherwi e noted.
The afternoon concerts are given
without admission charge.
JOSEPH BRINKMAN, Pianist,
March 13, 4:15.
JOSEPH BRINKMAN, P;otlist.
and HANNS PICK, 1-
cellist, in onata Recital, Mrch
IRAYMOND) MORIN, Pianist,
March ".., 4:15, Mendelsschn
U A eare.
lU(\ f iV :tESIT S Y 'NM YP FIT 0 NtY
tern, Conductor, and HANNS
PICK, Violincellist, April ,
4:15.
IlELLN VAN LOON, Pianist,
April 1, 4:15, lydia Mende-
ssohl 'I Vatre.
STANLEY FLETCHER, Pianist,
April 21, 4:15, Mendelssohn
Theatre.
NELL . STOCKWE1B., Piinist,
April 2,4:15, Mrndek-h
Theatre.'
AR JOIU MCCI.ING, So.-

AM
AIMNPMW
(IOLDNA-N

,; i
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:~d

~ckan As reatof cfing9
PHONE 4213
Ann Arbor's Oldest and Largest Cleaners. Ann Arbor's Only
Cleaners with Miraclean and Valeteria Form-Pressing. Member of
the Miraclean Institute of United States and Canada. Also Membert
of the National Association of Cleaners and Dyers.
ANN ARBOR

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214 South State Street
703 Packard Street

113 East Libe'ty Street
701 South State Street

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