100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

June 01, 1934 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-06-01

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Sigma Alpha Iota
Sponsors Musicale
Sigma Alpha Iota, professional mu-
sic sorority, held their spring formal
musicale at the home of Mrs. James
Inglis last night.
Miss Nell B. Stockwell, instructor in
piano, prayed the first group of three
numbers. They were "Prelude Fugue
in Variation" by Cesar Franck; "Suite
Andine" in three parts, "L'Aube,"
"La Siesta," and "Paysage Lunaire"
by Carlos Lavin; and "Danza De La
Gitana" by Ernesto Halffter.
The second group of numbers were
harp selections played by Betty Bell,
'36. They were "Prelude Number
Three" by Salyedo, "Clair De Lune"
.by Debussy, and '"Et Ron Ron Ron
Petit Patapar" by Grandjany.
Mrs. Maude Okkelberg, and Mrs.
Marian Freeman, both members of
the School of Music faculty rendered
Brahm's Sonata in D Minor on the
violin and piano.
Vocal selections by Margaret
Burke followed. She sang "Si Ni
Chiamano Mimi" by Puccini, "Les
Marriage Des Roses" by Franek, and

Yesterday morning the Washtenaw
County Federation of Women's Clubs
met at the Methodist Church to re-
oort on its activities for the past year.
A welcome was extended by Mrs.
~iharles Eaton, president of the Ann
krbor group, to which a response was
made by Mrs. J. S. De Tar of Milan.
During the afternoon session Mrs.
Sears McLean, president of the State
Federation, announced that the na-
tional council of the club has sent a,
:esolution to President Roosevelt,
pledging themselves to make a serious
study of the causes of war and the
profits gained by the manufacturers
>f fire-arms. Dealers in fire-arms, by
.heir desire for gain, play a great part
n bringing on war, Mrs. McLean in-
timated.
Mrs. Frederick Bohn Fisher of Ann
Arbor gave the main address on
"Looking Toward a Co-operative
World," and Mrs. Rosemary Hay gave
a reading called "The Farewell Sup-
per."
Mrs. Walter Hunt accompanied by
Mrs. Carl H. Smith, presented a ren-
dition of a nursery rhyme as it would
have been interpreted by Wagner.
"Sleep That Flits in Baby's Eyes" by
Carpenter.
The concluding numbers were pi-
ano selections played by Winifred
Arthur, '34, and Sarah Lacey, '34SM,
"Danse Sacree" by Debussy, and
"Dahse Macabre" by Saint Saens.
Charlotte Whitman, '35, president
of the sorority, officiated at the mu-
sicale.

Further Plans
For Senior Ball
Are Announced
Plans for the Senior Ball which
wil be held June 15 at the Union
_ire nearing completion according to
,mmittec chairmen. The list of
Patrons and Patronesses have been
ninounced and the general scheme
7f decorations determined.
According to Carol J. Hanan, '34,
;hairman of the decorations commit-
tee, southern ferns and cut flowers,
probably peonies, will be used to bank
"he orchestra shell and the fireplace.
Patrons Announced.
Edmond B. Woodruff, '34E, an-
nounced the following list of patrons
and patronesses:
President and Mrs. Alexander G.
Ruthvcn; Dean and Mrs. Herbert
C. Sadler: Dean and Mrs. Edward H.
Eraus; Dean and Mrs. Joseph A.
Bursley; Dean and Mrs. Henry M.
Bates; Dean and Mrs. Samuel T.
Dana; Dean and Mrs. James B. Ed-
mondson; Dean and Mrs. Frederick
Novy; Dean Alice B. Lloyd.
Others invited are: Prof. and Mrs.
Fielding H. Yost; Dr. and Mrs. Har-
ley Haynes; Dr. William M. Brace;
Dr. Margaret Bell; Prof. Henry An-
derson; Prof. and Mrs. Lewis Gram;
Mr. and Mrs. T. Hawley Tapping;
Prof. and Mrs. Walter Sadler; Prof.
and Mrs. Melville Stout; Prof. and
Mrs. Clifton Carey; Dr. and Mrs.
Franklin Everett; Mr. and Mrs. Don-
ovan Young; Prof and Mrs. George
Bleekman; Prof. and . Mrs. Harry
Bouchard.
Others Named.
Prof. and Mrs. John Brumm; Prof.
and Mrs. Paul Leidy; Dr. Henry
Kendall; Mr. and Mrs. Paul F. Leedy;
Dr. Dudley Phelps; Prof. Ralph D.
Belknap; Prof. Lowell J. Carr; Prof.
Roger Bailey; Mr. Evans Schmeling;
Prof. Howard Ehrmann; Mr. Glenn
McGeoch; Prof. and Mrs. Werner
Bachmann; Dr. and Mrs. Robert
Petrie; Mr. Carl Brandt.
Prof Paul Cuncannon; Prof. and
Mrs. James K. Pollock; Lieut.-Col.
and Mrs. Frederick Rogers; Prof and
Mrs. John Tracy; Prof. and Mrs. Ed-
gar Durfee; Prof and Mrs. John
Waite; Prof. and Mrs. Burke Shar-
tel; Mr. and Mrs. Lafayette Dow;
Prof. and Mrs. Ralph W. Hammett
and Prof. and Mrs. Henry F. Adams.
Awards Given
To Women At
Honor meeting
An Honors Assembly in recognition
of the academic, professional, and
extra-curricular accomplishments of
the women majors in physical edu-
cation was held at 9 a.m. Tuesday
in the Women's Athletic Building.
Dr. Margaret Bell presided and gave
the opening address.
Barbara Andrews, '34, Elizabeth
Cooper, '34, and Lavinia Creighton,
'35, were awarded a one year mem-
bership in the American Physical
Education Association for maintain-
ing, a B 'average in academic work
during the year 1932-33. A subscrip-
tion to the Journal of Health and
Physical Education accompanies the
membership.
Although Corinne Fries was not in
attendance the year 1932-33, she was
given similar recognition for her high
scholarship this year. Ruth Root,
president of W.A.A., also received the
award for the inaintenance of an A
average in block ativities.
Ruth Kurtz, '34, was granted pro-

fessional membership in the Ameri-
can Physical Education Association
for the highest all around achieve-
ment. This honor was determined on
the basis of highest scholarship,
grades in block activities, and total
number of campus honor points. Miss
Kurtz will be entitled to both the
Journal of Health and Physical. Edu-
cation and the Research Quarterly.

-Associated Press Photo
Lucille Brokaw (left) and Mary Taylor were chosen by a jury of
famous artists as two of the 12 most beautiful women in New York
society. They will have parts in the tableaux vivants at the June ball,
June 4, for the benefit of Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt's club for unem-
ployed girls.

Chosen Two Of Most Peauti ful Society Women

MAIN STORE
After-Decorat on Day
SPECIALS1
All New Spring an
Summer Dresses
PRINTS - WHITE AND PASTELS
WITH AND WITHOUT JACKETS
Sheers and Crepes - and Color Combinations
$12.95 Values ....«.«2 for 1
$14.95 and 16.95 Val. 2 for $25
FASHION ANNEX
SPORT DRESSES.
Stripes and Prints
ALL LIGHT SUMMER SHADJES

$802 Revealed As
Average Expense
Of Michigan Co-ed
"Back to some of the money I
spent," a familiar phrase from a
popular Michigan song, has aroused
interest as to just how much a stu-
dent does spend a year in college.
The average co-ed at the Umver-
sity requires about $802 a year for
her college expenses to cover tuition,
board, room, transportation, books,
and allowances, a recent survey by
reporters from The Daily revealed.
Of those interviewed $1145 was the
largest total expenditure and $725
the lowest. The greatest difference
was found in the allowances, which
cannot easily be compared since they
cover varying expenses for different
individuals. The person spending
$1145 had a $5.50 allowance per week
while the other used $1.75.
The next large item for which
there was a decided difference was
in the amount required for trans-
portation, as might be expected from
the variety of states represented by
the student body. For the two
women just discussed, the first spent
$120 a year and the latter but '$28.
For the entiregroup the transporta-
tion expenses varied from nothing at
all to $150 a year.
The cost of books was from $39 to
$45 a year for the entire group.
Board ranged from $200 to $280 a'
year with the average $235. Room
was between $170 and $210 a year
with a median of $190.
Ajpications For Senior
Scholarships Are itue
Any woman who has a B average
and who is interested in applying for a
$100 senior gift scholarship may make
application at Dean Alice Lloyd's of-
fice, according to an announcement
made by Mrs. Lucille Conger, alumnae
council member, yesterday.
Another fellowship of $500 is also
being offered to any Michigan alum-
na. Applications for the latter will
also be received at the office of the
Dean of Women.
- ~ "~~ --''-- --. I

Margaret Allen
Wins Sorosis
Annual Award
The Maud Merrick Drake award in
memory of the donor was presented
last night to Margaret Allen, '34. The
award is given to the member of Col-
legiate Sorosis sorority who has
brought greatest credit to the chap-
ter through her campus activities and
who has done most to promote peace
and happiness within the house.
Miss Allen acted as president of
Collegiate Sorosis 1933-34. She was
a member of Wyvern, junior honorary
sorority, and is affiliated with Mor-
tarboard, national senior honorary
organization. She participated in the
J.G.P. and other class activities.
The award consists of $10 cash.
Sufficient funds were raised and put
in care of .the University at the time
of Mrs. Drake's death for annual
presentation of the gift. As in the
past, Dean Joseph Bursley gave the
award.

I Where To Go

i

--
a

cJ

y vztiva.g i c
0 0

JJJ
1
1

2

for X6.00

.~~ tHmnt
And Brentmoor Modes create this
three eyelet Tie, breaking its rough
surface with overlacing of brown
calf and a "dash" of perforations.
You'll like the all-leather heels, too, r
.*..
AMK 00 O ' ./
O0 O 0

I
i
i

Dramatic Season: "The Shining
Hour" with* Selena Royle and Rollo
Peters at 3:15- p.m. and 8:15 p.m. at
the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
Motion Pictures: Michigan, "Now
I'll TeIl"' with Spencer Tracy; Ma-
jestic, "Day of Reckoning" with Rich-
ard Dix andt "Bedside" with Warren
Williarh; Whitney, "Moonlight and
Pretzels',. Wuerth, "White Woman"
with Carole Lombard and "Sitting
!Pretty" 'with' Jack Oakie.
Dancing:PUnion ballroom, Den Cel-
lar, Tavern, Hi-Hat Inn,, Preketes.
Canoeing: Saunders on the Huron.
Exhibitions: Exhibit of art objects
collected by the University of Mich'l-
gan Expedition in Tibet and North-
ern India: Veest 'Gallery, Alumni Me-
morial Hall, open daily including
Sunday afternoons. Exhibit of ,his-
toric photog'raphs and drawings of
Michigan homes at the Architectural
School; open daily excepting Sundays
until June 2..:
G&RAND "BUYS"
for Vacation Travel
aizdEarly Fall
Friday and Saturday
The
Lu', CZi'li I-t' DiION
GOWN SHOP
will close at cost
andbelow -cost
groups of
SSuits,
EnsebIs, Skirts, Swat~ watr
Sweaters
Sale Price
Dresses . from $6.95

I I NOW -Noma -I muse

HATS

S.. 2 forX1.00

STRAWS - FABRICS - FELTS
Blck - Brown - Navy - Assorted Colors
No White

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan