THE MICIHIGAN DAILY
Take Faculty To Chica-
go And St. Louis
Climaxing two weeks of holiday
festivities in Ann Arbor, a number of
parties were held in faculty circles
to celebrate New Year's. Dr. and Mrs.
Max M. Pett entertained a group for
Sunday night supper at their home
on Hill Street. Prof. and Mrs. Walter
Badger held Open House New Year's
day, receiving friends informally
during the afternoon and night. An-
other New Year's day tea was that
given by Mrs. C. P. Wagner 'at her
home on Lincoln Avenue.I
Prof. and Mrs. Walter E. Lay gave
a New Year's Eve party for their
daughter Eileen, and Prof. and Mrs.
Carl Coe entertained at tea Monday
afternoon for their daughter Mar-
A number of conventions called
members of the faculty out of town
during the holidays. Prof. John L.
Brumm attended the convention of
the American Association of Schools
and Departments of Journalism in
Chicago last week. Prof. Chas. P.
Wagner, Prof. Rene Talamon, Prof.
Camillo P. Merlino, and Prof. John
W. Eaton went to St. Louis, Mo. for
the meeting of the Modern Language
Association of America.
Play Is To Be
The Drama Division of the Ann
Arbor Women's Club will meet at
2:30 p. m. today at the home of Mrs.
Henry G. Pipp, 1015 Olivia Avenue.
A reading of "Green Pastures" will
be given by Frederick O. Crandall,
dramatic director at Ann Arbor high
school..Mrs. Dugald Duncanson, sec-
ond vice-president of the club, will
pour at the tea table.
In place of the regular club meet-
ing Jan. 16, the Drama Division will
present a mystery play, "The Mystery
of the Masked Girl," by Helen Mon-
sell, in the Lydia Mendelssohn The-
ater. 'The cast will include Mrs. Vic-
tor Allmendinger, Mrs. Jamec,
Bridges, Mrs. Wayne Cowell, Mrs.
George Gill, Mrs. Otto Greschke, Mrs.
William Housel, Mrs. Alton P. Hew-
ett, Mrs. Clyde Smith, and Mrs. Ben
Women Enter New Congress;
Nine In ouse, One In Senate
WASHINGTON, Jan. 3.-There
were several feminine leads taken in
the new Congressional drama played
yesterday on Capitol Hill. Mrs.
Franklin D. Roosevelt held a place
for herself in an over-reserved gal-
Mrs. Isabella Greenway, Arizona,
was one of the new members who
walked up to the central speaker's
dais. Mrs. Greenway had a personal
interest in the ceremony. She acted
as bridesmaid for Mrs. Roosevelt
back in 1905 and their friendship has
lasted through these three decades.
Two other women took their seats
in the house for the first time. One
was Mrs. Marian Clarke, Fraser, N.
Y., who occupied the seat left va-
cant by the death of her husband,
John D. Clarke. Mrs. Clarke was
named to succeed him in a special
Mrs. Bolivar E. Kemp, Louisiana,
Stunt Night Will Be
Held This Evening
"Stunt Night," regularly given
Wednesday nights at the League, will
be held tonight instead in the Grill
Room. Several new features will be
presented at this time.
John Silberman, '34, well-known
on campus for his entertaining
ability, will do some song and dance
numbers. Other students who have
been popular on previous programs
have been requested to perform
A preview of one of the numbers
from this year's Junior Girls Play
will probably be presented at this
time, Russel McCracken, director,
said yesterday. The number has not
been announced as yet.
During vacation, the grill was re-
modeled considerably to facilitate
OPEN GOVERNMENT SCHOOL
ATLANTA, Ga., Jan. 3. - (IP) --
The first of the United States gov-
ernment schools for adults, the
teachers of which are paid out of
Federal relief funds, has been opened
in Clayton, County, Ga., where 1G
grown-ups enrolled. Among the stu-
dents is a bewhiskered and gray-
haired grandfather, several farmers
with grown children, and a house-
vife, as well as several younger men
md women old enough to be in col-
tege. The three R's are being taught.
College teachers in the Liberal Arts
School at the University of Minne-
zota are not under the NRA as far
arrived with the prospect of a polit-
ical fight before she is officially ac-
cepted. Mrs. Bolivar was elected
without a primary and a faction of
Louisiana voters contended J. Y.
Sanders, Jr., should have her seat.
The dean of the wonen "on the
hill" found no new thrill in the ses-
sion. She had been there since 1925,
following the death of her husband,,
who had also been a representative.
Two other members have been in
the House- just as long, Mrs. Mary
Norton, New Jersey, and Mrs. Edith
Nourse Rogers, Massachusetts. Two
other women are still new enough to
be "excited" by the ceremony. Mrs.
Virginia E. Jenckes, Indiana, and
Mrs. Kathryn O'Loughlin McCarthy,
Kansas. This is their second open-
In the Senate the only woman
member is Mrs. Hattie Caraway, Ar-
kansas. She is a quiet small dark
woman who has been back a month
hard at work.
Parties Given By
At least two sororities reunited
during the vacation, giving holiday
The active members of Kappa
Delta living in Detroit celebrated
during the holidays at a formal din-
ner dance held Dec. 27 at the May-
fair Room of the Book-Cadillac
Hotel. Teresa St. John, '34, was in
charge of the dance, at which ap-
proximately 15 couples were present.
Alpha Xi Delta
Alpha Xi Delta gave a New Year's
party at the sorority house Saturday
night. Julia Ann Wilson, '36, was in
charge. Evergreen and holly were
used for decorations.
Dragons and gnomes and all the
other colorful oddities of fairyland
have been officially banned from the
Detroit school murals painted at Fed-
eral expense to relieve unemployed,
artists. Mrs. Laura F. Osborn, presi-
dent of the Board of Education, be-
lieves that all animals appearing on
the wall decorations should be true to
life, with those existing only in fancy
or literature barred in order not to
frighten or mislead the pupils. Sc
Alice and her Wonderland playmates
from Tweedleduim and Tweedledec
down, Rip Van Winkle and all other
make-believe cha, acters beloved by
children of all ages will have to stay
"put" in fairyland.
"There is too much of that sort
of thing in literature, art and movies
ohstensibly for children," Mrs. Os-
born declared. "I'm often asked tc
preview motion pictures for children,
and some of them are terrible. There
was one. 'Jack in the Beanstalk,' that
had a giant too ugly to show chil-
"We don't want to put untrue or
ugly pictures on the walls of the
school rooms for the children to look
at. Our duty is to educate the chil-
dren, not to give them nightmares."
She expressed approval of a depic-
tion of an Eighteenth Century mu-
sical instrument "The Serpent" char-
acterized as the forerunner of thc
Fraternity Ball ier' To Go
The first of the 1934 formal parties
will take place at the League Friday
when the 200 ticket-holders for the
Inter-fraternity Ball will dance to
the music of Duane Yates and his
It was announced early yesterday
afternoon that Gilbert E. Bursley, '34,
Undergraduate Council president,
will act as master of ceremonies at
The grand march will be led by
Bethel B. Kelley, '34, president of the
Interfraternity Council, which is
sponsoring the ball, Faculty and
alumni members of the council judi-
ciary committee have accepted the
council's invitation to chaperon. They
are Mr. and Mrs. Alfred B. Connable,
Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Graham,
Dean and Mrs. Joseph A. Bursley,
and Dr. and Mrs. Warren G. For-
A sell-out has been assured by
Alvin Schleifer, who is in charge of
ticket sales, the council tryouts re-
porting remarkable success with the
members of their respective houses.
Only 30 tickets remain unsold, a
check-up last night showed.
Members of the managing commit-
tee of the dance, all of whom are
juniors, are as follows: Joseph R.
Bailey, Jr., Philip A. Singleton,
Franklin Bristol, Ward Wood, Irwin
Glasser, George Welch, and Milton
TOMORROW - The event you've waited for. .
SL AT ER'S ANN UAL
Read Friday's Michigan. DailyI
as. the length of. their
.oncerned; they put
hours a week.
work week is
in over fifty
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