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November 18, 1934 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-11-18

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18, 1934

TR MlJCHI.GAW, IIAILY

- i "______-'_".__________ - -- - .~ aa 1 V Lda-.! n1/.'1^ La - a -4L

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Dr. John MuyskensIs Selected Speaker

For

Independents
Set Date For
First Banquet,

Banquet Chairman

League Publishes New Booklet
Explaining Merit Point System

Three
Will
With

Scholastic Awards
Be Given Women
HighestRatings

Dr. John Muyskens, associate pro-f
fessor of phonetics, will speak at the
Assembly Banquet to be held Dec. 3,
Betty Hill, '35, chairman of the ban-
quet announced recently.
Professor Muyskens has spoken at
the freshman advisors' meetings this
fall and gave the sixth Orientation
lecture. His subject for the talk be-
fore the non-affiliated women on cam-
pus will be on "Change of Mean-
ings."
This is the first time that any or-
ganization of the independent women
has been attempted, and it is hoped
by the committee that this first proj-
ect of the year will receive the sup-
port of all non-affiliated women. The.
banquet will correspond to the an-
nual Panhellenic Banquet given for
all the sorority women on campus.
In place of the scholarship award
given to a sorority group, three awards
will be given to individual girls who
have rated the highest scholastically
during the time spent on this campus.
RIegistrar Ira Smith will announce
the awards and Dean Alice C. Lloyd
will present them.
Assisting Miss Hill in the arrange-
ments for the banquet are Katherine
England, '35, chairman of the finance
committee; Eleanor Johnson, '36,
chairman of publicity; and Mary
Louise Schaake, '35, chairman of the
patroness committee.
Tickets for the affair have been
priced at 70 cents, Miss England an-
nounced recently.
Physical Education Club
Holds Dexter Houseparty
The Physical Education Club, com-
posed of members of the physical edu-
cation major school -are holding a
house party from Friday to Sun-
day at Dexter Boy Scout camp.
Gertrude Morris, '35Ed., will make
arrangements for the food. Deborah
Leonard, '38Ed., will assist her. Louise
Paine, '36Ed., is in charge of the week-
end entertainment.

Betty Hill, '35, is chairman of theI
first Assembly Banquet for non-affil-
iated women. The banquet is to be
held Dec. 3 in the League.
Society Meets For
Project Discussion
The members of Alpha Kappa Delta,S
sociological society, recently held a
meeting at the home of Prof. Arthur
D. Wood, for the purpose of discuss-
ing a project which Professor Wood
and Eridmann Beynon, of the sociology
department, are preparing for publi-
cation.
The project is a study of the atti-
tudes of the Polish people in this
country. The facts of the study are
being gathered in the Polish city,
Hamtramck. When completed, the!
book will compare the lives of the
peasants in their native land with
those of the people in America.

Of vital interest to every woman on
campus is the publication through
the League of a new scale of merit
points for activities, in accordance
with the Merit System, now func-
tioning in the administration.
Revisions Made
The new scale is essentially similai
to the old point system, but a num-
bhr of revisions and changes make
the merits more representative of per-
sonal efficiency than before. One of
the most important changes now irn
operation is that the head of every
activity shall decide whether each
woman working under her deserves
the maximum number of points al-
lowed for the activity. Thus the dis-
tribution of merits will depend not
only upon the number of activities.
engaged in, but also upon the qual-'
ities of personal efficiency ,.and dili-
gence displayed.
Explain Types of Points
Again the difference between tem-
porary and permanent points receives
increased emphasis in the new scale.
Temporary merits are given to ac-
tivities, the duties of which do not
extend throughout the whole year,
and to those which require less re-
sponsibility. Permanent points are
awarded for activities requiring work
throughout the year, and also en-
tailing due responsibility. Thus fresh-
man women may receive one tem-
porary point for attending eight
Orientation lectures, whereas a mem-
ber of Freshman Glee. Club receives
a permanent point, since this activ-
ity lasts for the year.
Certain requirements limit the
number of activities in which one may
engage. The maximum number of
merit points anyone may carry for a
semester is 14. A scholarship. rating

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of at least "C" average is also re-
quired, with no absolute failure for the
past semester. Freshman women and
upperclass transfers are not allowed
to participate in regular activities
during the first semester of their
residence.C
Records Filed
The record "of points for every
woman on campus is kept on file at
the League. Under the Merit System
of choosing League officers and chair-
men for various class projects, tihis
record is consulted to indicate the ex-
perience of candidates. Again the rec-
ord is of use in selecting members
for various honor societies. The fil-
ing of these points is under the charge
of, the Merit System Committee of
the League.
The new scale has beery published
in the form of a booklet, listing in
order all campus activities and offices
with the merits given for each. Copies
will be distributed to all sororities,
dormitories and league houses. Any-
one wishing one may also procure it in
the Undergraduate Office of the
League.
I r
Engagement Party
Is Held At League

Womens Clubs
W ill Sponsor
Tea. At Lea tue
The Washtenaw Federation of
Women's Clubs will sponsor a pro-
gram tea at 2:30 p.m. Friday, Nov.
30, in the ballroom of the League.
Proceeds from the tea will go to the
fund for the triennial convention. of
the General Federation of Women's
Clubs, to be held in June in Detroit.
Theodore Smith, director of the
civic opera ballet, will send a group
of his ballet members to present en-
semble and solo numbers for the pro-
gram. As an honored guest, Dr. Jose-
phine L. Peirce, of Lima, O., will be
present. Dr. Peirce, a past president
of the Ohio Federation, is now a can-
didate for the presidency of the Gen-
eral Federation.
As a local contribution for the
program, a farce will be given by the
Platt Parent-Teachers' Association.
Mrs. Julio del Toro, president of the
County Federation, is in charge of
preparations for the program.
Union And League
Grill Attract Many
For Friday Dances

Popular For Winter

Extensive Courses In Unusual
Langtiages Are Offered Heie

All J.G.P. Tryouts Must
File Petition At League
All those interested in trying out
for any type of part for the com-
mittee positions for the Junior
Girls Play must fill out League
dramatic cardstobtainable in the
Undergraduate Office of the League
and file them there before Wed-
nesday, Nov. 21. These cards will
take the place of petitions.

BEAUTY
SPECIALS
Permanents $2. to $5.
Soft Water Shampoo
and Finger Wave.
Monday, Tuesday 35 c
Other days Soc
RAGGEDY ANN
BEAUTY SHOP
Phone 7561
1115 South University

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By JANE SCHNEIDER
A recent announcement in The
Daily Official Bulletin to the effect
that the class in Scandinavian 151
would not meet on the scheduled day
surprised more than one reader. Com-
paratively few students realize the
extent of the courses in unusual for-
eign languages offered on this camp-
us. As a matter of fact, the major-
ity of students think Spanish, French,
German, and perhaps even Latin and
Greek make up the entire foreign.
language department.
Just a glance through the catalogue
will reveal the opportunities afforded
each semester in the department of
the Oriental, Scandinavian and Rus-
sian languages and literatures. Many
of the courses dealing with religious
history, Biblical literature, geography,
and history are of course conducted
in English, yet there are courses in
the study of these various cultures
through introductoryand advanced
study of the languages themselves.
Among the most unusual languages
offered are Hebrew, Assyrian, Ara-
maic, Arabic, Coptic, Ethiopic, Syr-
ian, Russian and Scandinavian. Of
these, Aramaic was the language
spoken in the time of Christ. Since
parts of the Bible are written in Ara-
maic, many students preparing for
the theological seminary take this
course to interpret the Bible in its
CHILD STUDY GROUP
The Child Study Group of the
Michigan Dames will meet Monday
night at the- home of Mrs. Freder-
ick Peterson on Foster road. Members
wishing to go are asked to be at the
League to leave at 7:45 p.m.

original form. Many ministers take
the course for a Master's degree.
The Assyrian languages apply to
ancient Babylonia and Assyria. Sev-1
eral hundred tablets collected by
archaeologists are in possession of
the Oriental language department.
The Assyrians used these to write on,
and baked them to make the writing
permanent. Many of these are being
translated for publication.
Coptic was the language of the
Egyptian Christian church from about
250 A.D. to the 16th century, while
Ethiopic was the sacred language
of the Church of Abyssinia. Arabic,
which embraces Arabia, persia, Syria,
Palestine, Egypt, Turkey, Sudan and
Northern Africa, has existed for 1300
years.
The Russian language is becoming
more important because of the growth
of Russia in intellectual, political and
commercial activities. Courses are
given in the elements of the language
and the country's literature. In ad-
dition to these unusual languages
there are many courses offered stu-
dents in the Scandinavian language
department.
. Most Students American
It is an interesting fact that every
year there is a supply of studentsI
who take these unusual courses for
their cultural and not technical value.
The majority of these students are
Americans, not foreigners, and
strangely enough many of them who
are working their way through school
have less time to spend on their work
than the average student.
It has been found that those stu-
dents make the greatest success who
have had no remarkable acquaint-'
ance with foreign languages before
taking these unusual courses. Amer-
icans learn a language as easily as
anyone, but having been brought up
with the idea that they cannot speak
a foreign tongue, hesitate to study
an unusual language. But it is a well
known fact that the best way to study
a civilization is through learning the
language itself.
Where To Go
Motion Pictures: Michigan, "Eve-
lyn Prentice" with William Powell;
Whitney, "Romance ingthe Rain"
with He at h er Angel; Wuerth,
"Dames" with Dick Powell; Majes-
tic, "Cleopatra" with Claudette Col-
bert.
Dancing: Chubbs, Hut Cellar, Den
Cellar.

Mrs. Thomas Burt, Norway Road., Even though the Ohio State game
announced the engagement of her attracted a 'great many students
t daughter, Virginia, to Richard Mont- away from Ann Arbor, the Union and
gomery Shick, LaPorte, Ind., at a the League Grill were crowded Pri-
breakfast party at 11 a.m. yesterday day night. Acacia fraternity also
in the League. Mrs. Burt invited entertained with a closed informal i
twenty-four of her daughter's closest dance.
friends to meet Miss Elizabeth Ann Marie Mette chose a dark green
Shick. crepe gown with fox tails for the
For her announcement party, Miss Acacia party. Esther Teurer was seen
Burt wore a red wool dress accented in red crepe, with a cluster of red
at the neckline by a Queen Elizabeth roses on a black velvet background
collar. Completing her costume was at the neck. Louise Juckett chose
a shouider corsage of green orchids. a black crepe tailored frock with a
Miss Burt is affiliated with Delta white lace collar.
Gamma sorority. Mr. Shick, '35M, is Charles Swartout was in charge of
a member of Nu Sigma Nu fraternity, arrangements for the Acacia informal
No definite date has been set for the dance. Mr. and Mrs. Russell Pryce
wedding, but it is planned for some- and Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Sergeant
time in June. chaperoned the party.
Barbara Sutherland was seen at the!
Allied Youth Will Have Union in a navy-blue tailored frock
with white lace at the neck. LouiseI
First Party At Lane Hall Florez was charming in long black
A crepe with a white starched lace col-
Allied Youth will have its first so- lar. Ruth Robinson chose pale blue,
cial meeting of the year on Saturday, and Doris Kaphan was seen in royal
Nov. 24, in Lane Hall. Chaperones purple. Pale green crepe contrasted
for the occasion will be Mrs. Samuel with mouse-green velvet was worn
Br u and Dr. and Mrs. Roy J. by June Geyman. Ardell Hardy was
- . seen in black satin with rhinestone
The executive committee of the Ann buttons.
Arbor post consists of Miss Ila Wag- The League Grill is attracting the
goner, president, Miss Milda Haab, crowds this fall. Jane Bassett was
first vice-president, Richard Lidi~ seen there Friday night in an olive
coat, second vice-president, Miss green frock, trimmed with a leopard
SAlice Griffitts, secretary, and Robert bow at the neck. Jean Seeley wore a
Mitchell, treasure r.stunning gown of black pebble crepe
The committee announced that all with a white monk's collar. Billy
young people between the ages of 14 Faulkner, Nancy Olds, Frances O'Dell,
and 21, inclusive, are eligible for and Helen McDonald were also seen.
membership and are welcome to the
party.
Monthly parties as well as educa- SPEAKS ATaPITTSBURGH
tional meetings, scheduled for the Miss Helen Bailey, who received~
second Thursday of each month, will her Master's degree in fine arts at
be held. The educational meetings the University last June, spoke at a
will feature speakers of local promin. recent meeting of the Michigan Alum-
ence. nae chapter in Pittsburgh.
Guests Entertained-
By Negro Students Night Life
Dean Alice C. Lloyd, Mrs. Byrl FA SH IO N S
Bacher, and Miss Peannette Perry
were the guests of honor at a dinner with
given by members of the Benjamin This Week-end Brim Full
House for Negro students Friday Of Activities and "Pan-
night.
After dinner Helen Wright, '35, Hell" Coming Soon
house president, gave a reading. Miss we know well that you want I
Wright was winner of the first prize clothes that will do justice to
your taste . . . we know well
in the Interpretative Arts Society that you want prices that
last year. She was followed by won t impoverish your purse.
We've assembled gowns that s
Georgia Holloway, Grad., who read are a glorious tribute to
two of her own poems. everything new in fashion and
__________________ everything in designing.
BRIDGE TOURNAMENT Priced $12.95 Upwards
The results of the qualifying round
of the city bridge tournament, playedTh
Thursday night at the League, will
be announced early this week. The ELIZABETH DILLON
11 high pairs, chosen from the nine
tables competing, will enter the finals, GO , J
the first rounds of which will be 605 East William
played Tuesday night at the League. Just a Block from State St.
The tournament will take the place
of the Tuesday duplicate games.

This youthful coat of silver musk-
rat is particularly well-suited for
campus and sport wear. The stand-
up collar and swagger length add to
its popularity. Furs are especially
attractive this winter.
Signal Corps Fraternity
To Initiate Ten Today
Pi Tau Pi Sigma, honorary signal
corp fraternity, will hold a formal
initiation today at North Lake. Fran-
cis Dulyn, '35E, will preside.
Those to be initiated in the fratern-
ity are: Robert Auburn, '36E, Harold
All Members Of Union
Opera To Meet Today
All members of the production
staff, the cast, and the choruses of
the Union Opera, "Give Us
Rhythm" are asked to be present
at a meeting to be held at 7 p.m.
today at the Union. All members
are urged to be present.

- Catering to Your Better Taste -
CREAM WAFFLES - LUNCHEONS - DINNERS
1, A
MA"YFLOW E R Retarant
Cor. East Street and South 4th Avenue -Anm Arbor

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RADIO
SERVICE
ALL MAKES
RAYMENT RADIO, Inc.

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Phone 2-1335

OPEN EVENINGS

1304 So. University

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NEW
HANDKERCHIEFS
For all occasions, both for
Men and Ladies. Beautiful,
new French prints, lovely
colors. Initials of all kinds.
SPECIAL VALUES at

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FIRST NATIONAL BANK
AND TRUST COMPANY
Established 1863
Oldest National Bank
In Michigan

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these. specials are featured
at the fingerle cafeterias sunday
pan fried speckled brook trout 13c
grilled small tenderloin steak . 16c
r.~UA -1-

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