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February 14, 1935 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-02-14

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

All Petitions For League Positions Must Be Filed By 5 P.M.
6 - -- - _ ________ _-------_ -_-__-_------------___--

Special Bo dy
Will Announce
Major Offieers
Judiciary Will Meet With
Applicants For All Other
Offices This Weekend
Interview Hours Set
New League Council To
Be Announced At March
26 Banquet
All petitions for League positions
for next year must be turned in by
5 p.m. today in the Undergraduate
Office of the League. A box has been
placed in the outer office for receiving
petitions. Blank forms may still be
obtained by applicants.
For the second time the major of-
ficers of the League will be chosen by
the Merit System. According to this
plan, applicants for the positions of
president, secretary, and treasurer
submit petitions stating their qualifi-
cations, experience and plans. The
choice of these three officers rests
with the special student-faculty com-
mittee, organized under the Merit
System for the express purpose. In-
cluded in this group are Dean Alice
C. Lloyd, Dr. Margaret Bell, Miss
Ethel McCormick, and the outgoing
president and secretary of the League,
Maxine Maynard, '35, and Barbara
Sutherland, '35. The announcement
of the new officers for next year will
be made March 11.
Interview Hours Announced
Applications for other positions, in-
cluding the three vice-presidents, the
three members of judiciary, and the
heads of all League committees, go
to the present Judiciary Council for
consideration. This Council will in-1
terview all women who have sub-
mitted petitions during the course of
the week-end.
The hours for these interviews have
been announced by Kay Carpenter,
'35, chairman of Judiciary. Candi-
dates for the chairmanship of the
theatre and arts committee are to
come betweena4 and 5 p.m. tomor-
row, and between 5 and 6 p.m. can-
didates for head of the reception com-
mittee. The hours on Saturday are
10 to 11 a.m., social chairman appli-
cants; 11 to 12 a.m., candidates for
nomination to a vice-presidency and
those wishing positions on Judiciary;
from 1 to 2 p.m. Saturday, house
chairmanship; 2 to 3 p.m., point sys-
tem; 3 to 4 p.m., orientation chair-
man; 4 to 5 p.m., publicity chairman;
and from 5to 6 p.m., world fellow- j
ship and student-faculty relationship,
and any others who were unable to
come at the stated hours.
Chairmen To Assist
Present chairmen of League com-
mittees will meet with Judiciary dur-
ing the interviews with candidates
for their particular positions. Miss
Carpenter asked that applicants come
at the beginning of each hour, in-
stead of waiting till the end, in order
to allow sufficient time for the inter-
Only juniors may apply for the ma-
jor League offices, including the three
vice-presidencies, and the chairman-
ships of committees. Two sophomores
will, however, be named to Judiciary
Council, and any second-year women
interested may apply. One junior
woman will also be selected for Judi-
The new president, secretary and
treasurer will meet with the outgoing
League Council on March 4, and the
chairmen of committees will be chos-
en on the basis of the recommenda-
tions submitted by Judiciary. The an-
nouncement of this selection will be
made at the Installation Banquet,

March 26.
Vice-Presidents Elected
Two women will be nominated for
each vice-presidency, and two for
each Judiciary Council position. These
offices are elected by vote of all women
on campus.
The position of League treasurer is
a newly created one. This officer will
fulfill the duties of the former Under-
graduate Campaign Fund chairman,
in initiating money-making projects
and managing the financial end.
One vice-president is to be elected
from the literary college, one to rep-
resent the education school, and a
third to represent the music school,
the architectural college, the dental
school, and any other schools.
Petitions for membership on com-
mittees will not be submitted until
after the Installation Banquet has
taken place.
A Valentine party will be given
by the Roger Williams Guild of thie
Baptist Church at 8 p.m. Friday in
the Guild House on Huron St. New
members on campus are invited.

0ordon String Quartet Group

W.A.A. Board

Ioasts .Rcognized Musicians Discusses New
I t P1

By DAVID WIAC DONALD the viola. Mr. Robyn was born in
The four members of the Gordon New York City and began his musical
string Quartet, which will make its studies at the Institute of Musical At Transfers Holding Athletic
Ain .Arbor debut in the eighth ChoralI with Samuel Gardner. After complet- TrnfrodigAhei
Union concert Wednesday night, Feb. I ing his course there, he was awarded Points To Receive Credit
20, in Hill Auditorium, are among the a fellowship to the Juilliard Graduate H For
youngest American musicians to reach School from which he was graduated ThereFor em
superlative heights in ensemble play- with highest honors.
ng lie was for a number of years a Several events planned for the new
f+e d1v dtA invinIth WAA

James V. Doll Bat Ties And Fur Speech Society Elects
CDirect N wravats Make The ei
To Dir ct Ne Adelphi House of Representativ'es
Smart College Man announces a group ofco es
Childay ByMDI WREelected last night. David Rosin,'36,
By MEDWICK WARNER, JR. was chomitmembershchl lir, 'n
Howard Meyers, '37, chairman, of the
Final Production Of Year college men are going "batty" thisai mn of fur s a
Is Chinese Fairy Tale season. What are we gadding about Quick, '38, publicity chairman. Bruce
-nothing else but Johnson, '38, will be parliamentar-
'Emperor s New Clothes' the ultra-ultra in ian for the semester.
styles, the bat ties. Next week's meeting, to be held at
James V. Doll, Grad., assistant for!It would seem 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, will be a smoker
-<.,o 1 P t , f

Jacques Gordon, who was born in
Odessa, Russia, was still a boy, 13
years of age, when he first came to
he United States. In New York, under
he tutelage of Franz Kneisel,he
continued the musical studies which
he had begun at the Imperial Con-
mervatory of Odessa.
In 1921, at an early age, he was
appointed to the inportant post of
concert master of the Chicago Sym-
phony Orchestra. In that capacity he
has appeared in Ann Arbor at nu-
merous May Festivals. In thehsame
year, supplementary to his orchestral
duties, he organized a string quartet
that won wide recognition.
Debut Brings Ovations
The first public performance of the
Gordon String Quartet brought im-
mediate favorable responses from
press and concert audiences. The
demand for his quartet soon grew
to such proportions that Mr. Gordon
was obliged to resign his post with
the Chicago Symphony Orchestra and
devote his entire activities to the
It has repeatedly appeared under
the auspices of the Library of Con-
gress and was selected by Mrs. E. S.
Collidge, the distinguished patron
of chamber music, for recitals at
Yale University, the Boston Public Li-
brary and at the Congressional Li-
brary Festival in Washington. It has
presented many works by contempo-
rary composers and at the same time
has given great attention to works
of the great masters.
Robyn Fellowship Winner j
David Sackson will be the second
violinist, while Paul Robyn will play
Teas, Dinners
Honor Students
In Dormitories
Mosher and Jordan Halls enter-
tained residents whose birthdays come
during the month of February at din-
ner last night. Angeline Maliszewski,
'38, arranged the party in Mosher.
The following were honored: Helen
Louise Arner, '38, Dorothea Gerisch, i
'38A, Lucille Hadley, '37, Betty Karp,
'35D, Althea Lisle, '35Ecd., Kitty Jane
Miller, '37, Clarabel Neubecker, '36,
Jane Rudy, '38, Florence Salzman, '38,
Priscilla Smith, '38, Elizabeth Tal-
cott, '35, Katherine M. Taylor, '38,
Martha Wise, '38, Catherine Bohrn.
'38, Florette Lane, '38, Barbara Thom-
as, '37, and Kathryn Ransom, '35.
The guests at Jordan hall were:
Sarah Cole, '37, Thelma Gardner, '36,
Elizabeth Goutremont, '37, Marian
Wiggin, '35, Alice Hayes, '36, Lucy Al-
mand, '38, Mary Jane Frye, '38, Elea-
nor Elm, '38, Leta Price Spec., Eliz-
abeth Messenger, '38A, Kathryn Loo-
mis, '338, Myrtle Mohney, Grad., Mar-
ianne Smart, '338, Elizabeth Scofield,
'38, Carol Rockwell, '37, Barbara Rob-
erts, '37, and Leila Waldman, Grad.
New residents in Jordan were en-
tertained with a tea yesterday. Geor-
gina Karlson, '35, Marian Brooke,
'35, Helen Sprague, '35, Rebecca Greg-
ory, '35, Ella Miller, '36Ed., Jane Ha-
ber, '36, and Elizabeth thng, '36, as-
sisted with the arrangements.
All dance tryouts for J.G.P. are
asked to consult the bulletin board
outside the rehearsal room in the
League before 4 p.m. today. Ten-
tative calls will be posted there.
SOther names are to be listed later.

member of
classes direc
played with
Naoum B
Russia afte:
lowing the
for a time,
ally engage
America in
was selecte
member of
Of Co
In Eco
of the Sup
Iclause woul

the quartet andi violin
cted by Hans Letz and also
Albert Stoessel at Chau-

semester were izscussea ac ne . i.n. two years in the depar men yr
board meeting at 5 p.m. yesterday in Play Production, will direct the third
the lounge of the Women's Athletic production of the Children's Theater.
Building. Miss Ethel McCormick, head of the

enditzky, violoncellist, left Ruth Root, '35, president of the or-'
r the difficult period fol- ganization, requested transfers to
war. He settled in Syria write back to their colleges for a
and later was profession- record of their athletic points. Stu-
ed in Paris, coming to dents credited with the equivalent of
1921. Soon thereafter he 50 points will become active members
d by Mr. Gordon as a of W.A.A., those holding the equiv-
the quartet. alent of 300 points will be awarded
a small "M," those holding the equiv-
alent of 600 points will receive a
W atkins W.A.A. pin while women with the
equivalent of 1000 points are entitled
Gold to a large "M."
Miss Root will transfer the points
. from 3 to 4:15 p.m. Monday in the
ause Action' Undergraduate Office of the League.
Brenda Parkinson, '36, will record
points from 1 to 3 p.m. Tuesday.
Adverse Decision Check-up on the W.A.A. point sys-
)urt Would Result Item will be made by a committee
r composed of Lavinia Creighton, '35,
nomic Hardship Betty Evans, '36, and Miss Parkin-
son. This same committee will re-
that an adverse decision view the W.A.A. constitution, noting
reme Court on the gold clauses that need revision.

project. announced yesterday. triple ultra, what-
"The Emperor's New Clothes," a ever that may be.
Chinese fairy tale from Hans And-I While we are
erson, will be presented by the group about it we can't
during the middle of March. Tryouts' forget thase so-called "bunny fur"
will be held from 4 to 6 p.m. today cravats that local merchants are so
in the League and Mr. Doll suggested prominently displaying now. To the
that men as well as women students uninitiated they may be described
should try for parts in the play, since as cilia hairs of an amoeba in some
there is a large number of male manner attached to soft knit.
Thev're the thing to wear with a

Miss Charlotte Ch
is in charge of the
in the Goodman Th
go, has arranged thi
fable of the "Empero
Doll, aside from Y
sistant to Valentine
played with the Mic.
Players for two sump
the Lake Charlevoix
and has been in cha:
pageants presented
He worked on thes
da Gabler," and ha
scenery and costu

harpenning, who Ispring or fall sport suit (without the
children's plays bi-swing back please) and if you
ieater in Chica-I haven't one of those in your wardrobe
s version of thei it goes equally well to brighten up an
r's New Clothes. x
us work a oxford gray.
his work as as--_
B. Windt, has
ners, directed at
Dramatic Camp
rge of plays an Ch ch To Be
at St. Andrew'
scenery of "Hed- Concert
s designed bothS e
mies for "The j
yed roles in "See Rendition Of Strigfield's
outward Boundi o H e'T
y, and "Uncle Ballad, John Henry,' To
the work of the Be One Of Features
r Heck, Grad.,
or H A choir of 32 voices, a 45-piece or-
final production chestra, and a soloist will feature
heater this year. the elaborate musical program to be
Tom Sawyer," presented at 7:30 p.m. Sunday at
re the first two the Congregational church in con-
nection with the regular weekly


Id effect a maximum of

Miss Creighton proposed a house

injustice and economic hardship, party for the new board members at Gondoliers." He pla:
Prof. Leonard Watkins of the eco- which time they will become ac- Naples and Die," "C
nomics department spoke yesterday quainted with the responsibilities of "The Royal Family
noon at a graduate luncheon held their offices. Discussion on such sub- Tom's Cabin."
at the League. The subject of his talk jects as the origin of W.A.A., suc- Assisting Doll with
was "The Present Monetary Situa- cessful leadership, the time required play will be Elean
tion." I!of board members, will alternate with and Jenne Allan, Gr
Professor Watkins explained that various activities. This will be the
the question as to the constitutional- Patricia Woodward, '35, announced of the Children's Tr
ity of the resolution of Congress deg- that the intercollegiate riflery tour- "The Adventures of
laring null and void all clauses in nament lasting through February and d "Cinderella" we
contracts which specified that pay- March will get under way next week. plays of this season.
ment must be made in gold, had arisen Frances Odell, '37, and Jean Jack-
because it impaired the fulfillment of son, '37, tied for first place in the ~
contracts. However, he said, because intramural contest. University I
the tionC o t gol do I March 26 has been set aside as the Students L
by recent acts of Congress, creditors'date for the intramural swimming

The program is a combined offer-
!1 oreig~j ing of the Congregational Student
Fellowship and the Bethel African
eave To IMethodist Episcopal Church. The
arvimes will h conducted by the Rev.


would be obliged totpay 169rper cent I contest. Practices for theuevents willP s
on their debts if they were forced be held at 8:30 p.m. Tuesday and! Fill Home Positions
to pay in gold. Thursdays in the Union pool. All par-
If an adverse decision is rendered ticipants must be timed. Many of the foreign students who
courses of action would bedopen to I Miss Evans made known the plans have been completing work in various
the government. A constitutional I formulated by the outdoor sports fields in the University have been
amendment might be rushed through committee for week-end parties dur- called to fill positions in their native
the state legislatures, or Congress ing the next six weeks. lands. Two of the first to leave will
might again revalue the dollar, or Dance Club according to Julia Wil- be Doris Yin-ming Hsu, Grad., and
as a last resort, Congress could pack son, '36, is occupied with rehearsals i Peter Nga Lim, Grad., in whose honor
the Supreme Court with judges fa- for a demonstration May 1 in Lydial the members of the Alpha Lambda
vorable to resolution. Mendelssohn Theatre. fraternity gave a dinner last night in
v_ _the League.
Miss Hsu, having concentrated in
Graduate Dance To Be Nan-e Committees botany, is returning to China to fill
WTAI)it a position on the faculty of Hwa-#
Held Saturday in W.A.B. For Frosh Frio ICNan College at Foochow, where Miss
The first Graduate Dance of the I Lucy Wong an alumnae of the Univer-
new semester will be held from 9 to Walter True, '38, chairman of the sity is president. Lim has fiished
12 p.m. Saturday in the lounge of the Frosh Frolic committee, last night work in engineering.
Women's Athletic Building. Miss named the heads of the various com- Among others to complete their
Jeannette Perry, assistant dean of j mittees serving under him for the work here is Dr. Sias-sung Djang, who
women, and Miss Marie Hartwig, in- annual underclassmen's dance. is to take her place on the faculty
structor in physical education, will Edward Foote will be in charge of of Jung-Ling College at Nanking
act as chaperons. the music committee; Louis Hoff- where she will teach psychology. Ye
The Munson Orchestra will furnish man will handle the tickets; S. Mar- Yum Chen, another native of China,
the music. Tickets are priced at 35 shall Smith and Francis Ready are will leave early in April to take up
cents per person. co-chairmen of the publicity com- her work at home.
mittee; and Margaret Curry will be Kao-Ru Hayashi, who attended the
in charge of decorations. University last year as a guest student
The dance will be held March 15 and was an attache of the foreign
W here o O at the Union and, tickets will go on embassy in Washington, D. C., for a
sale early next week. Final selection while, has recently been named vice-
of the orchestra will be made later consul at the Japanese Consulate in1
Motion Pictures: Michigan, "Sweet this week, True said. Chicago.
Adeline" with Irene Dunne; Whit-
ney. "Girl of the Limberlost" and

arl Yl6,Co Will N.r. 4VL1Ll l1L VVLi NJ' 4.L la. LuLY.
I _

"King Kelly of the U.S.A." with Guy
Robertson; Wuerth, "The Band Plays
On" with Robert Young and "Bach-
elor of Arts" with Tom Brown; Ma-
jestic, "The Lives of a Bengal Lancer"
with Gary Cooper.



Davis &F

109-111 E. Washingtot
Dial 8132


i . I I

Y3 -
, Cloth and, leather get together in the
smartest shoe you can put foot into.
1 SHA D Ow Tie -Blue ribbed fabric
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