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November 17, 1935 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-11-17

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FIVE

Tea At League Library Will Feature B

Exhibit Theme
To Be Reading
For Recreation
Questions Placed In Box
To Be Answered By Miss
Mary Wedemeyer
Julie Kane Chairman
Many Faculty Members Of
Library Science School
Will Attend
Special displays and a' tea will
be featured by the League Library
in celebration of National Book Week,
a traditional annual observance,
which begins today and extends to
Nov. 23. The motto adopted by the
library is "Reading for Recreation"
and books will be arranged under
special exhibits to carry out this
theme.
Miss Ethel McCormick will pour
at the book week tea to be held
from 4 to 6 p.m. Tuesday in the
library. The questions on books and
authors which have been placed in
the question box at the library will be
answered by Miss Mary Wedemeyer,
librarian. Special invitations have
been issued to Mrs. Alexander G.
Ruthven, the personnel of the Dean's
office, heads of dormitories, Mrs.
Mary B. Henderson, faculty members
of the literary school, Dr. Bell and
Dr. Schutz.
Julie Kane In Charge
Julie Kane, '36, chairman of the
house reception committee, will be in
charge of the tea and will be assisted
by members of her committee
Opened in September of this year,
the library is a comparatively new in-
stitution on campus. Funds for a
complete stock of reference books
have been raised by various class
projects. Activity points will be
awarded for work in the library which
is run by undergraduates.
This organization differs from the
Hopwood Library in Angell Hall, in
that the purpose of the League estab-
lishment is cultural and recreational
rather than educational. It contains
approximately 1,000 volumes, includ-
ing modern drama, contemporary
poetry, biography and fiction. The
collection also contains translations
of famous books in foreign languages
and the classics. Popular magazines
are also available. The books are
arranged in sections instead of in
sequence. Cork boards have been
placed in the seven open shelves to1
hold the current display material.
Pictures and clippings concerning
the authors and their works have
been assembled by Miss Wedemeyer,
who obtained her M.A. degree in Li-
brary Science at the University. Prev-
ious to her position here, she has
acted inhthe capacity of librarian
at St. Benedict's College, St. Cloud,
Minn.
Donations Are Made
Additions to the number of books
have been made- from time to time
through purchases and gifts. The li-
brary is financed by the Undergrad-
uate Book Fund. Recently Dean Alice
C. Lloyd donated to the library 29
volumes of modern drama. "The col-
lection will never be very large," Miss
Wedemeyer stated, "as the aim of the
institution is to keep on hand only
the best of current literature and to
discard it as it is gradually replaced
by newer works."
Theetreasure hunt, which was a
feature of the Freshman Banquet
during orientation week, was so
planned as to familiarize students
with the library. The first League
tea of the season also marked the
formal introduction to the new insti-

tution.
Any of the books may be reserved
and will be issued in the order of re-
quest for one week. Later, as more
books are obtained, volumes may be
kept for a longer period, according to
Miss Wedemeyer.

In Charge Of Tea

Social Customs Of Native Land
Are Told By Siamese Student
By MARY SAGE MONTAGUE According to Miss Sinanhetra,
"Siamese women," said Miss Civili women's dress is similar in Siam in
Sinanhetra, "are soft, quiet and mod- much the same way men's suits con-
est," and, to judge from Miss Sinan- form to a specific pattern here." Short
hetra herself, extremely charming. jackets and skirts, which fold over
Olive skinned, brown-eyed, she never in front, comprise the main item of
uses make-up; in fact when a mis. dress," she related. "These are gen-
sionary friend of hers said she must erally worn without coats because
have rouge and lipstick to be truly of the warm weather."
American, she insisted, "it does not Swimming Is Hobby
suit my Siamese skin." Swimming is one of the hobbies
Miss Sinanhetra came here on a in which she often indulged in her na-
Barbour scholarship from Siam to tive city, Bangkok, but Miss Sinan-
continue her studies in hospital ad- hetra finds the water in most Amer-
ministration. She first studied nurs- ican pools too cold for her tropical
ing under American doctors and tastes.
nurses in the Rockefeller Foundation Like many Siamese children, she
Hospital, Peiping, China, where she received her early schooling in Bang-
received the same instruction she kok from English and American
would have in this country." "The teachers. It was there that she first
Rockefeller Foundation is the best learned to speak English, and she
nurses' training center in the East," is now a fluent conversationalist.
said Miss Sinanhetra, "and is attend- Miss Sinanhetra is the first and
ed by young women from all parts only Siamese woman in the Univer-
of the Orient who wish to learn Amer- sity, and she plans to complete her
ican methods of nursing." training here in two years. "I have

D ea Llod. Seaks hundredth
ook W en ethe larget
ook Week DenLodSek
tState Centennial expositior
---~~~__-_every field
Dean Alice Lloyd was a guest be the gu
KAPPA DELTA speaker Friday at the Michigan ing its fo
The Official Inspector of the Na- Women's Centennial in Grand Rap- -
tional Council, Miss Mary Neistat, ids. The subject ofWthe day was
Wilmot, Ill., is a guest at the Kappa "Famous Women." Wednesday, Dr.
Delta sorority this week-end. Margaret Bell spoke on the functions
The sorority held a pledge dinner and accomplishments of the Uni-,I
Thursday night for Katherine Rey- versity Health Service during recent For W
nolds, '38, Meca Maple, '38, Mary times.
This exposition, celebrating the -L
Katherine Johnson, '37, Elizabeth ___ __ __
Henderson, '38, Margaret Ferguson,
'37, Francis Baker, '39 and Margaret
Beenbore, '37.
I ~ I

1
i
t
,
r

Julie Kane, '36, chairman of the
League House Reception commit-
tee, will be in charge of the Na-
tional Book Week Tea held by the
League Library today.
DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 4)
vine service in the German language.
10:45 a.m., Morning service and ser-
mon by the pastor. Subject: "Les-
sons from the Story of Joseph and
his Brethren for Offending and Off-
ended Brethren."
2:30 p.m., The Zone Rally of the
Walther League will be held at the
church. The local Walther Leaguers
will serve supper to all present at 6
o'clock. A social gathering will fol-
low the supper. Lutheran students
are invited to attend.
Trinity Lutheran Church: E. Wil-
liam St., at S. Fifth Ave., Henry O.
Yoder, pastor.
9:15 a.m., Church School with a
Leadership training class.
10:30 a.m., Chief Worship Service
with sermon by the pastor on "Trust-
eeship."
5:30, Lutheran Student Club in
Zion Lutheran Parish Hall.
Bethlehem Evangelical Church:
Morning Worship at 10:30 a.m. The
pastor will preach the fourth sermon
in the series on the Beatitudes, the
topic being 'Longing for Righteous-
ness.'
The Young People's and Student
League meets at 7:00 p.m. Mr. Ev-
erett R. Haines will speak on the
topic : "What Youth Expects from
Society."
Church of Christ (Disciples). 10:45
a.m., Church Service. Sermon by Rev.
Fred Cowin.
12:00 M., Students' Bible Class,
Leader, H. L. Pickerill.
5:30 p.m., Social Hour. Fifteen cent
supper served.
Lutheran Student Club: Sunday
evening, November 17, Prof. Howard
McClusky of the School of Educa-
(Continued on Page 8)
1. .1

Chaperones Optional
When asked about the social cus-
toms in Siam, and if the women were
as free as in America, she answered,
"the word 'Thai' which the Siamese
people call themselves, means 'free.'
We do much the same as you. The
young girls are allowed to go out at
night chaperoned or not, according
to their parents' wishes."
"In nurses' homes or training
schools in the Orient, however, there
are strict regulations, and we have
to be chaperoned whenever we go to
a dance or even to a movie," she
said.
Dormitory Teas
To Honor New
Board Officials
Mrs. Edward L. Adams, new mem-
ber of the Betsy Barbour Board of
Governors, will be honored this af-
ternoon at a reception at Betsy
Barbour House. The house will be
decorated with huge vases of rust
and yellow chrysanthemums and
numerous palms.
In the receiving line will be' Dean
Alice Lloyd, Mrs. Chester D. Barnes,
Mrs. Harry B. Earhart, Miss Ann
Vardon, social director and Miss
Janet Peabody, house president.
The board of governors and the
students of Helen Newberry Resi-
dence will entertain at-high tea from
4 to 7 p.m. today in honor of Mrs.
Donald Everitt Bleakley, new board
member and Miss Ruth Huntington
Danielson, now house mother.
In the receiving line will be Dean
Alice C. Lloyd, Mrs. J. G. Hays, Mrs.
Donalf Bleakley, Miss Ruth Danielson
and Margaret Cutler, '36.

been here only two and a half months,
but already I like Michigan very
much," she declared.
DELTA ALPHA EPSILON
The following out-of-town guests
visited the Delta Alpha Epsilon
house this week-end: Charles Sals-
mayer, Detroit; Alvin Greiner, De-
troit; Harold E. Matthews, Dear-
born.
ALPHA CHI SIGMA
Dr. and Mrs. Marvin C. Rogers,
Hammond, Ind. and Rupert Kuenzel,
'28, Rochester, N.Y., were entertained
at the Alpha Chi Sigma house follow-
ing the Minnesota game yesterday.
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IN

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