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March 08, 1935 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-03-08

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

FRIDAY, MARCH 8, ips5 ~~~TH MicHIGANDAIly
FirstAnnualAssembly Ball To Be Held In League Ballroon

PAGE FIVh
UlonigLht

Non-Affiliated
Women ToGive
Formal Danee
Georgina Karlsou To Lead
Grand March To Tune
of Agnew's Orchestra

Alpha Chi Sigma Hears
Talk Given By Dr. Hart
Alpha Chi Sigma, national chemi-
cal fraternity, was host to a gather-
ig of faculty members and students
in chemistry and chemical engineer-
ing Wednesday evening.
Dr. Shelley Hart, guest speaker,
gave an account of the "Unusual
Properties of Water." This was the
first of this semester's series of lec-
tures sponsored by the fraternity in

The first formal Assembly Ball, the interest of the members study-
sponsored by non-affiliated women ing in chemistry and chemical engi-
on campus, will. be given tonight in neering. On March 20 Prof. W. P.
the ba'llroom of the League. Georg- Wood of the chemical engineering
ina Karlson, '35, general chairman, department will give the second lec-
will lead the Grand March at 11:30 ture.
p.m., followed by members of the Another feature of the evening
central committee and the executive was the regular awarding of a had-
board of Assembly. book of chemistry for proficienc in
Charlie Agnew's orchestra will play quantitative analysis. The prize was
for the event. Featured on his pro- given to Carlton F. Washburn, '35.
gram is Emrie Ann Lincoln, specialty - -
singer. The band is coning directly GAMMA PIBETA
from an engagement in a Chicago Gamma Phi
theatre. This is its first appearance The members of the Gamma Phi
on campus. Beta sorority wish to announce the
Dancing will begin at 9:30 p.m. and pledging of Sally Escbach, '38, and-
last until 1:30 a.m., with late permis- Alice Osterman, '37.
sion granted women attending the-
ball until 3 a.m. The League dining Brown, '36, co-chairmen of tickets:
room is serving breakfast. The Grand Maureen Kavanagh, '36, publicity;
Rapids room is to be used for danc- and Reta Peterson, '35, decorations.
ing, as well as the ballroom, with On the executive board of Assembly
the Concourse reserved for chaper- are Eleanor Peterson, '35, president;
ones. Betty Hill, '36, vice-president; Audrey
Assisting Miss Karlson on the cen- Talsma, '35, secretary; Katherine'
tral committee are Marion Brooke, England, '35, treasurer. It is ex-
'35, chairman of chaperones; Vir- pected that this ball, paralleling the
ginia York, '36, finance chairman; Panhellenic Ball for sorority women,
Dorothy Saunders, '35, and Ellen will become an annual affair.

r
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Scholarships '
Are Announced
For Next Year'
Applications For Alumnae
Scholirships Must Be In
By End . Month
(Continued from Page 1)
Ida Malfroid-Alumnae Council fel..
lowship, may be used for study in any
ficid desired. Already, it was stated,
a number of excellent applications
have been received from women in
eastern colleges for the three -fellow-
ships.
A special Board of Awards will
consider the applications and make
final decisions. ' The Board includes
Mrs. Edward D. Maire, of Detroit,
chairman of the Alumnae Council;
Dean Alice C. Lloyd, Dr. Clarence
Yoakum, dean of the Graduate School,
Mrs. Charles Gore, of Benton Harbor,
Yhairman of the fellowship commit-
tee, and an additional member from
the Graduate School Board.
The development of this scholarship
and fellowship fund by alumnae of
Michigan is part of a ten-year pro-
gram of the Alumni Association,
which is working on various projects.
This year's program of awards, mark-
ing an increase of $1,000 over last
year's, is the most extensive to be
carried out by women graduates of
Michigan.
Last year the group awarded the
senior gift scholarships to Mary Louise
Kessberger, '35, and Anna K. Ehren-
field, '35. Harriet Jennings, Grad.,
holds the Sara Frances Boynton fel-
lowship, of $500, which was the only
one of its kind given last year.
Informal And
Formal Dances
Are Scheduled
Informal affairs are to be the main
source of chapter-house entertain-
ment tonight. Only one formal dance
has been planned.
Sigma Nu fraternity is preparing
for a very informal dance in the form
of a bowery ball. Tommy Towner
and his band from Lansing will fur-
nish the music. Mr. and Mrs. Len-
ard Wilson and Dr. and Mrs. Henry
Kendall will act as chaperones. Ar-
rangements are being made by Franc-
is Lemery, '35.
Robert Adelman, '36, is planning
the closed informal dance to be giv-
en by Pi Lambda Phi fraternity. Prof.
J. A. C. Hildner and Mr. and Mrs.
E. J. Harris will chaperone.
Whit Lowe's orchestra will play for
the informal dance to be held at the
Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity house.
Ronald Hayes, '37, is arranging for
Lieut. and Mrs. R. R. Coursey and
Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Fuller to chaper-
one.
The formal dance to be given by
Alpha Phi sorority is being planned by
Florence Bingham, '36.

SO'Neill Lectures On
Gide In Fourth Talk
So Cercie Francais
Mr. James O'Neill of the French
department in the fourth of the series
of lectures in French recently, spon-
sored by the Cercle Francais, talked
on Andre Gide. the contemporary
French novelist. essayist and critic.
According to Mr. O'Neill, Gide. al-
though he has been writing since the
turn of the century, may still be con-
sidered a farce in contemporary liter-
ature and thought in France.
Furthermore, Mr. O'Neill said,
"since his literary debut in 1893, Gide
has applied his genius 'and consum-
mate art to the analysis and inter-
pretation of almost all the successive
movements of thought and important
literary trends of our time, yet retain-
ing in each of his works a distinctly
personal, almost autobiographical
tone. Each of his great works crystal-
lizes the reaction of a keen mind to
some one of the problems of modern
'life.
Then Mr. O'Neill pointed out that.1
the very essence of Gide's thought
and life is change, growth and move-
ment - the hatred of stability, of
convention, of tradition, and that
these ideas, expressed in works of vig-
orous originality and perfect sincerity
and written in a style in the best tra-
ditions of French prose, had a strong
influence, literary and otherwise, on
a whole generation of French youth,,
now grown to maturity.

W. A.A.Names
Nominees For
Coming Year
Those nominated to hold office for
E next year in the Woman's Athletic
Association were announced yester-
day by Ruth Root, '35, president. The
nominations have been made at this
time, earlier than usual in order that
the election may be held at the
same time as the election for vice-
presidents of the League and members
of the Judiciary Council.
The nominees for president are
Brenda Parkinson, '36, and Julia Wil-
son, '36; those for vice-president Adele
Gardner, '37, and Jean Gourlay, '37;
Betty Howard, '36Ed., and Edith Fred-
ericks, '37, have been nominated for
secretary and Jane Haber and Dor-
othy Shappell for treasurer.
Those nominated were all members
of the board this year, having been
chosen from among the house ath-
letic managers. The nominating com-
mittee consisted of senior menmbers of
the board.
Bridoe Contest
Registration To
End March 12
Registration for the men's division
of *the all-campus contract bridge
tournament has started and is "go-
in al1 1l no rnr1Rmm

U

To Interview Applicants
For Project Positions
Forty-six women have filed peti-
tions with the League for chairman-
ships of the Freshman Project for
the coming year. Committee positions

ing wel,. fames A. Cook, 36t, mem-
ber of the Union House Committee,
'ing 's Daughters announced yesterday. Cook stated
gg that the last day for registering will
Sponsor Services be March 12 and that anyone may

~< Stitched
STITCHEDtaffetas that are
extremely chic. . . and so
new . . . you just will not
be able to resist them .
our buyer has just returned
from market with a wonder-
ful selection . . . kettle brim
sailors and off-face models.
$5.00 and $7.50
JACOBSON'S

The Washtenaw County Federation
of King's Daughters will sponsor a
series of six services at the chapel of
the Michigan League during the
Lenten season.
Six prominent Ann Arbor pastorsI
have been invited to preside over the
services and address the gathering.
Dr. W. P. Lemon of the Presbyterian
Church will speak first on March 7.
He will be followed on March 14 by
Rev. Frederick Cowin of the Chris-
tian Disciples Church, on March 21
by the Rev. John Shelley of the West
Side Methodist Church, on March 28
by Rev. Allison Heaps of the Congre-
gational Church, and on April 4 by
Rev. Henry T. Lewis, pastor of St.
Andrews Episcopal Church. On April'
11 Dr. Charles W. Brashares of the
First Methodist Church will con-t
clude the series. AllKing's Daugh-
ters and their friends are invited to
attend.
J. G. P. Committees To
Meet In League Today
There will be an important
meeting of the program commit-
tee for the Junior Girls Play at 41
p.m. today in the League. All mem-
bers must be present and are
asked to bring money and tickets.-
There will also be a meeting of1
the publicity committee at the
same time in the Undergraduate
Office.

register between 3 and 5 p.m. at the
student offices in the Union.
In the division sponsored by the
[Union, the contests will be of the
straight elimination type. No dupli-
cate bridge will be played until the
finals.
One innovation in the contest,
which is being sponsored jointly by
the League and the Union, is that fra-
ternity men can be paired with inde-
pendent men and sorority women
can be paired with independent wom-
en.
Each fraternity house can enter
but one team, and a match will con-
sist of three rubbers and fourth in
case the winning team is not ahead of
its opponents by more than two hun-
dred points.
The entire tournament has been
divided into four divisions: fratern-
ity, sorority, independent men, and
independent women. It is probable
that all fraternity and sorority
matches will be played in their re-
spective houses.
Cook announced that in the men's
division individual loving cups will be
awarded to the winners, and that in
case single individuals desired to en-
ter in the tournament such persons
would be put on a team and would
be able to play.
The playing of the matches will
begin as soon as enrollment has been
completed, and in the final contests
the winning teams of the sorority and
independent women will play the win-
ning teams in the fraternity and in-
dependent men's divisions, respect-
ively.

rI

Paris CabIeds . .SUITS
Vogue "wpeats" SUITS
- - - *
Clins is seliing SUITS
$16.75
and tip

eeoGo
Motion Pictures: Wuerth, "Here Is
My Heart" and "Under Pressure";
Majestic, "Limehouse Blues" and
"Student Tour"; Michigan, "Crime
Without Passion" and "Charlie Chan
In Paris"; Whitney, "There's Always
romorrow" and "Six-Day Bike Rid-
Drama: "Dr. Knock" presented by
Play Production, 8:30 p.m., Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre.
Exhibitions: Persian miniature
paintings, open from 2 to 5 p.m. daily
except Sundays, South Gallery, Alum-
ni Memorial Hall. Collection of fab-
Tics, open from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. daily
except Sunday, Architectural Build-
ing.
Dancing: Assembly Ball at League
Ballroom, Union Ballroom, Chubb's,
Hut Cellar.

- - --,

III

The
SAILORS
are Here !
SAILORS look so well on
most people that it is a
comforting thought to
know that they are
among the fashion lead-
ers for Spring.
We have many styles
but everyone equally
smart. Straight brims,
roll brims -or a little

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.....

MAIN FLOOR
SHOE SECTION

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