-THE MICHIGAN DAILY
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For This Yea
Women Leave To Attend
At Jackson Saturday
A number of women will attenc
the Seybold-Smith nuptials this Sat.
urday. Sorority activities are con-
fined to election of officers until next
semester when examination worries
will be part of the dear dead past.
GAMMA PHI BETA
Many members of Gamma Ph
Beta are going to Jackson this week-
end to attend the wedding of Mar-.
garet Seybold, '32. Miss Seybold's
marriage to Hamilton Wood Smith
'31, will take place at 4:30 p. m. next
Saturday at St. Paul's Episcopal
Church in Jackson. Thebride w
president of Gamma Phi Beta in her
last year in school. She was also a
member of Phi Beta Phi and Ph
Beta Kappa. Mr. Smith, a member o
Kappa Sigma fraternity, is fr.om
Those women who will attend the
nuptials are Jane McCreedy, '33
Laura Finley, '33, Gladys Diehl, '33
Elizabeth Hert, 33, Margaret Smith
'33, Elizabeth Dusseau, '33, Carol Sa-
very, '33, Elizabeth McOmber, '35,
Jane Breakey, '35, Helen Barr, '35,
Marion Ovaitt, '35, and Emma Fran-
ces O'Hara, '33.
ALPHA CHI OMEGA
Alpha Chi Omega wishes to an-
nounce the pledging of Margaret
Jackson, '35, of Ann Arbor, last Mon-
At the annual election, held Mon-
day night, the sorority selected its
officers for the year. Jane Fauver,
'34, was chosen president, and Mar-
jorie Oostdyk, '35, vice-president.
The new secretary will be Lucille
Betz, '35, and corresponding secre-
tary will be Jeanette Greene, '35.
Roberta Dillman, 34, will fill the ca-
pacity of rushing chairman.
Dorothy Walker, '33, will be the
new president of Sigma Kappa. She
was chosen Monday night at the an-
nual election of house officers held
by the sorority. For vice-president,
Dorothy Shapland, '34, was selected.
Other officers chosen were Agnes
Robinson, '34, secretary, Edna
Waugh, '33, treasurer, and Eleanor
Beers, '34, rushing chairman.
The differences between the writ-
ings of Marcel Proust and those of
other authors were brought out by
James O'Neill of the French depart-
ment in a lecture before the Cercle
Speaking on "Marcel Proust et la
Litterature Nouvelle," Mr. O'Neill
pointed out that Proust's great work,
"Le Temps Recherche," which re-
ceived the Prix Concourt in 1919, is
an excellent example of the use of
his remarkable memory of past times
and of his ability to reconstruct them
without resorting to chronological
There is no forward movement
throughout the entire 13 volumes, foi
the author pursued his thoughts in
all directions analyzing every action
and significant idea of his charac-
ters. He unified his work, however,
by treating it as a symphony in
which the same theme is repeated
at various times throughout the com-
position. A thought suggested in the
beginning pages of the first volume
would be elaborated oi with each
reference in the following ones.
Proust's unusual memory was very
exact and in addition he had what
is known as an "unconscious mem-
ory." As a insult he was able to re-
produce in astounding detail impres-
sions and experiences of previous
In his characters he was more in-
terested in their inner life than in
the physical side. He was intensely
interested in the changes in their
attitude and mental reactions to ex-
periences. At no time did n-ie attempt
to justify or condemn their actions,
rather he wrote as a scientist.
Proust wrote in long complicated
sentences using complex metaphors.
His paragraphs are also involved so
that his 'work at times seems rather
Mr. O'Neill described Marcel
Proust's life in the earlier part of his
lecture. The author, the son of a
wealthy doctor, was a sickly youth'
badly troubled with asthma. He had
t o spend much time shut up in his
room and devoted himself to reading
extensively. When he was 35 his sick-
'ness became so acute that he could
not leave the house, so he went into
seclusion to write. Not until he re-
Will Be Held
Novel Discussion Method
Used By Women's Club
For Open Meeting Today
"What Are the Fundamentals in
the School Curriculum?" is the topic
to be considered at a paneled jury
Coming Music Group Contests
Charles Jewett, '34, of Detroit, who
is chairman of the J-Hop commit-
.ee will lead the grand march with
3etty Tant, also of Detroit, on the
.ight of Feb. 10. Jewett is also sec-
-etary of the Interfraternity Council.
Help To Bring
Luck On Finals
By CAROL J. HANAN
Of course it is plain nonsensical1
uperstition to imagine that wearing
a certain dress, or tipping your hat
at a certain angle or turning your
ing is enough to pull you through a c
final, still luck is something to bet
cajoled and if by wearing your
smartest costume it will give youf
poise, self confidence, and coolness
it is worth while.
For instance, a pale green wooli
that we saw on one young lady witht
auburn hair might tend to take on
5omething of a public servi ;e to over-
worked, eye-worn stud ts. The
frock, of the thinnest kim of wool,
was made with soft full sleeves tight-
ened from the elbow down, a scarf
neckline and a beautifully tailored
bodice and hipline.
Another dress, and this time the
wearer was very blonde, was of gold
colored wool with a surplice top that
buckled in back with a large metal
button. A brilliant red wool with bal-
loon sleeves was buttoned all the way
down the front with large silver but-
A clever outfit completely carried
out in red and gray was composed of
a tomato red wool dress trimmed
down the front with tailored red
bows lined in gray wool, a tiny brim-
med hat with a red bow in back.
gray lizard oxfords and a gray cara-
Jordan Hall Holds
Tea Dance Today
Jordan Hall residents will enter-
ain with a tea dance at the regular
Thursday tea. Sara L. Rowe, direc-
tor of the Martha Cook Building, and
Elizabeth Carter, assistant director
of Mosher Hall will pour. Music will
be furnished by Ted Kopke at the
piano, and the table will be decorat-
ed with cyclomen, smilax, and green
Mary Earnshaw, '35, is in charge
of this week's tea. Women assisting
will be Ruth Knepp, '34, Lois Keddy,
'35, Jane Cooper, '33, Margaret He-
wett, '33, Elizabeth Lawry, '35, Louise
French, '36, Rosanna Manchester,
'35, and Lillian Rosen, '36.
Faculty Women's Club
Presents Recent Dranma
One of the late New York drama-
tic productions was presented by
Henriette Scranton, at the last meet-
ing of the play-reading section of
the Faculty Women's Club, held
Tuesday afternoon in the Grand
Rapids Room of the League. Sixty-
five members attended.
Hostesses for the afternoon were:j
Mrs. John C. Brier, Mrs. Thomas
Diamond, Mrs. Robert B. Hall, Mrs.
James E. Dunlap, Mrs. Laura C. Lit-
tlefield, Mrs. George M. Ehlers, Mrs.
Robert J. Carney.
Mrs. Charles A. Sink, and Mrs.
Donal H. Haines presided at the tea1
tables, which were decorated with
KEEP WELL GROOMED
Why not make this your fam-
ily barber shop?
The Kiddies will like it, as we
have special equipment and give
them special attention at no
extra cost to you
f~lr le til nd li ."
liscussion, a novel method of pre-
senting a subject and arousing gen-
eral interest, planned for an open
neeting of the Ann Arbor Woman's
Club to be held at 2:30 p. m. today
in. the Grand Rapids Room of the
League. Both men and women are
nvited to attend.
Those chosen to serve on the panel
include, Edith Bader, assistant su-
perintendent of Ann Arbor public
schools, Alice C. Lloyd, dean of
women, Mrs. George Carrothers,
Marion McClench, Helen Platt, prin-
cipal of Eberbach school, the Rev.
Harold P. Marley, pastor of the Uni-
tarian Church, George Alder, assis-
tant principal of Jones school, R.}
Ray Baker, managing editor of the
Ann Arbor Daily News.
This jury type of discussion re-
cieves its name from its resemblance
to a jury panel. It was introduced
as an experiment by the Michigan
Education Association, and is being
used by the educational group of the
club to add interest to its program.
After the varied and, it is believed,
diversified, opinions are presented by
the members of the "jury" discus-
sion group the meeting will be open-
ed to general discussion by all those
interested in participating.
Mrs. G. A. Wortley of the Mich-
igan State Normal College Conserva-
tory of Music, will sing.
Attract Many Young usicians
BY MARGARET PHALAN lincello, organ, woman's voice-high
or lot--man's voice-high or low-
tiOutstanding among the competi- I and opera voice, man or woman.
tions sonsored eNationalFe- Professional orchestra training and
eration of Music Clubs, are the state~ rhsrlcnutn sofrdt
district and biennial contests for
young artists and student musicians state contestants in orchestral in-t
to take place for this section April struments receiving the highest rat-1
5 in Flint in conjunction with the ing, is offered by the National Or-
state -convention of the Michigan chestra Association, Franklin Robin-
statson. president, 113 West 57th St.,
Federation. New York. These contestants may
Arrangements for these contests confer with the state contest chair-
have been recently completed man and the state president for fur-.
through Byrl Fox Bacher, assistant ther details.
dean of women, and national and Contests To Be Held in May
district chairman for the contests. Th, inr ntesaeadds
This district's contests will be held tri e winner ntheis statead dis
in Detroit the last week in April, proceed to the national competition
conducted by Mrs. Henry Schurmann which will be held in Minneapolis in
of Indianapolis,. district president.w'ltnet
Mrs. Morris D. Silver, of Detroit, will May. The student musicians' contest
serve as local chairman. is completed with the district audi-
tion and these winners do not pro-
Awards Offered ceed to the national events.
These contests, it is said, especially Only National Federation final
merit the attention of musicians for winners in the young artists' con-
two reasons: first, the opportunity tests are eligible for the Schubert
for students to evaluate their own Memorial Award. The two winners
talents, and progress in comparison selected by the memorial will receive
with other young musicians; and an appearance with a major orches-
second, the opportunity to compete tra in New York in addition to the
for a cash award and also the award Federation award. .
of the Schubert Memorial, Incorpo- The Schubert Memorial is offered
rated. to pianists, violinists, cellists, and
Choice of cash award of $1,000, , singers. This award is one of the
or $500and acNew York appearance I outstanding awards in the fieldof
I sponsored by the federation and ! competition today. Ossip Gabrilo-
underwritten for $500, will be pre- witch is president of the memorial
sented to seven first winners in the and Olga Samaroff is the executive
national contest in piano, violin, vio secretary.
Suez Elected President
Of Alpha Laibda Chapter
Announcement was made last
night of the election of Robert K. W.
Suez. '33, to the presidency of Alpha
chapter of Alpha Lambda, interna-
tinal Chinese student fraternity.
Other joficers eiected were: Wil-
11a W;L, '33, secretary; Chester Ma,
Grad., treasurer; Benjamin King,
Grad., house manager; Y. C. Mar,
Mrs. Ruthven Will Open
Her Home For Tea Today
Mrs. Alexander G. Ruthven will
open her home for the tea to be given
by the Faculty Women's Club at 3:30
p. M. today. Guests will be received;
by Mrs. Ruthven and Mrs. Evans
Holbrook, president of the organiza-
Mrs. Walter B. Ford, who is in
Motion Pictures: Michigan, "The
Devil Is Driving;" Majestic, "The
Vanishing Frontier;" Wuerth, "They
Call It Sin."I
Exhibitions: HenryWright's, "Hill-
side Housing," exhibition room, Ar-
Dances: Tea dancing, 3 to 5 p. in.,
charge of arrangmeents, has asked
the following members to preside at
the tea tables during the afternoon,
Mrs. Louis I. Bredvold, Mrs. Edwin
1 D. Dickinson, Mrs. James B. Edmon-
son, Mrs. Lewis M. Gram, Mrs. G.
Carl Huber, Mrs. Edward H. Kraus,
Mrs. I. L. Sharfman, Mrs. A. S. Whit-
Dr. Weaver Speaks To
Women's Club On Poetry
The Ann Arbor Women's Club held
its weekly meeting at 2:30 p. m. yes-
terday at which Prof. Bennett Wea-
ver of the English department was
the speaker. His subject was "Songs
from the Sussex Marsnes," a group
of original poems. Prof. Weaver also
read several of these..
Isabel Nichols Receives
Appointment At Lansing
Isabel Nichols, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Harry W. Nichols of Berkshire
road, has been appointed a secretary
in the state House of Representa-
Miss Nichols is a graduate of theS
University and was active in various
social service agencies here.
Where To Go
85c to $1.35
By special arrangement we have secured
exclusive Campus Agency for celebrated
Phoenix Hosiery, and we invite the
women of the University and of Ann
Arbor to make selections from a com-
plete new collection of daytime and eve-
League, Hosie rySho
Just inside the North 'University Entrance
of the Women's League Building.
One of Napoleon's soldiers rose to fame on the "Burn-
ing Oven" trick. A roaring fire was built in an oven
...the temperature rose to 600* F. Into the oven
walked the "fire king," M. Chabert, carrying several
raw steaks. A few minutes later the doors were flung
wide and out he stepped ... safe and sound ...with
the steaks thoroughly cooked.
Heat rises. When Chabert entered the oven he hung
the steaks above the fire, in the center of the oven,
then.dropped to the floor at the side, covering his head
with a hood made from his shirt. He breathed through
small air hales in the floor. When the steaks were
cooked he threw back the hood, grabbed the steaks, and
stepped out in triumph.
e...it's more fun to KNOW
"The Burning Oven" is an old illusion
which has played a leading rdle in ciga-
rette advertising. Its modern name is
EXPLANATION: All cigarette manufac-
turers use the heat- treating process.
Cheap, harsh, raw tobaccos require
intensive processing under high tem-
peratures. The more expensive tobac-
cos, which are naturally inild, call for
only a moderate application of heat.
The first Camel cigarette was manu-
factured under the heat-treating process.
Every one of the billions of Camels
produced since has received the nec-
essary heat treatment. But remember
that heat treatment never makes cheap,
inferior tobacco good. It is not in heat
treatments, but in more costly tobacco
and fine blending, that Camels find
their appealing mildness and flavor.
It is a fact, well known by
leaf tobacco experts, that
Camels are made from finer,
MORE EXPENSIVE tobaccos than
any other popular brand.
You sense this quality in the mildness
...the distinctive flavor...of Camels.
More costly tobaccos and a matchless
blend tell the story of Camel leader-
ship in public confidence.
Try Camels. Judge them critically.
Compare them with others for mild-
ness, for throat-ease, for good taste.
Key your taste to quality! Camels come
to you fresh and cool... in the air-tight,
welded Humidor Pack' that keeps
dryness outside and freshness inside.