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October 01, 1935 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-10-01

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TtN - ...

THE MICHIGAN DAITZ~

TUESDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1935

Tt~N - ,- '~ ~FUESflAY, OCTOBER 1~ 193~
___________ I-

Local Church
Groups Me
New Stude
Fellowship Meetings
Social Gatherings
For YoungPeople

Scene Of New League Library For Women

et
'ts
And
fHeld

Women Adopt
New System Of
Team Elections
A new system in the choosing of
hockey teams is to be inaugurated
this season according to Louise Lock-
man, '37. For Lwo weeks there will
be no open classes for advanced girls.
Beginners will be given special in-
struction. At the end of this period,
members of two clubs will be chosen
by lot rather than by merit. It is
thought that this meuhod will do
more to equalize the play than last
year's divisions into junior and senior
groups.
The lawyers have been challenged

.omen,,erested In
Daily May Apply Now
Freshmen women having second
semester rating interested in
working on the editorial staff of
The Daily are to call at the offices
of the Publications Building any
afternoon of this week after 4
p.m. Sophomores, juniors, and
seniors are to call after 4:30 p.m.
to a game, but thus far no, reply
has been received. Last year this
game proved to be one of the biggest
events in the hockey season. The
score was a 1-1 tie.
Later in the season, which runs
until Thanksgiving, the University
women will play the Ann Arbor
Hockey Club.

Michigan Dames To
Hear Miss Bright
The Michigan Dames will hold
their first meeting of the year tonight
in the Grand Rapids room of the
League. The organization is a branch
of the national association of Uni-
versity Dames. Mrs. Wilbert L.
Hindman, Jr., the president of the
elitb, has extended an invitation to
all the wives of students and internes
of the university to whom the organ-
ization is open.
Miss Joyce Bright of Pittsburgh,
Pa, a radio lecturer on interior dec-
orating, will speak, using draperies
and miscellaneous textiles for demon-
stration. Miss Bright, who has stud-
ied in this country and abroad, will

be available for consultation re-
garding color, line and proportion
as used in household arrangement.
Mrs. Lawrence Musser is chairman
of a committee which will serve re-
freshments after the program.
ALARM CLOCKS
HALLER'S
State at Liberty
Fine Watch and Jewelry repairing

Special student fellowship serv-
ices, in addition to regular morning
worship, were held Sunday at the
churches.
The Rev. Henry Lewis, rector of
ft. Andrew's Episcopal Church,
peached at the 11 p.m. service at
that church, and a student meeting
W'as held at Harris Hall -at 7 p.m.
in the evening.
The public was invited to the Bible
lecture held at 8 p.m. at the Sev-
enth Day Adventist Church. The sub-
ject was "Signs in the Earth of
Christ's Return." The topic for morn-
ing worship at Pilgrim Holiness was
"The Evidences of Perfect Love." Fri-
day night at 8 p.m., there will be
a young people's meeting.
Student Heads Group
At the First Presbyterian Church,
Dr. W. P. Lemon preached, "Youth
Faces Life." Ellis Moerman led the
student and young peope's meeting
Sunday night. The subject under
discussion was "Education Plus - ?"
Dr. Leon Livingstone, Erie, Pa.,
lectured at the Trinity Lutheran
church on "The Wandering Boy."
At St. Paul's Lutheran church a
social gathering was held for the first
meeting of the Student - Walther
league. A supper for students and
young people was held prior to the
meeting.
A series of illustrated Bible lectures
is being presented by Lee Jackson
Tabor throughout this week at the
church. Mr. Tabor will present the
entire Bible in beautiful pictures from
Adam in Eden to Paul in Rome. The
public is invited to attend the series.
Social Gathering Held
Students were the guests of the
First Baptist church Sunday at a so-
cial gathering and discussion group.
Following this meeting the young
people of the church gathered in the
guild house.
A reception was held in the par-
lors of the First Congregational
church Sunday night for students.
The Wesleyan guild of the First
Methodist Episcopal church held a
devotional service at Stalker hall.
College students and their friends
were invited to take part in the pro..
gram. Refreshments were served.
Woman's Club
To od nua
President's Day
Opening Events Of Year
To Be Given Today In
Ballroom OfLeague
The opening event of the year in
the Woman's Club of Ann Arbor, ac-
cording to custom, wil be past presi-
dents' day. A reception held by the
past presidents will precede the initial
meeting of the club at 2:30 p.m. today
in the ballroom of the League.
Mrs. W. C. Hoad, present executive,
with the past presidents living in the
city, Mrs. Charles H. Eaton, Mrs.
Josephine C. Cleveland, Mrs. L. A.
Townley, Mrs. Fremont P. Ward, Mrs.
Joseph L. Markley, Mrs. Arthur W.
Stalker, and Miss Grace H. Carleton,
will make up the receiving line.
Dr. Charles Wesley Brashares, pas-
tor of the First Methodist church
here, speaking on "How Can Religion
Function Through Women's Clubs?"
will be the guest speaker for the day.
This will be the first time that Dr.
Brashares will address a large organ-
ization outside of church societies.
A special program of music ar-
ranged by Mrs. R. A. Dolph, music
chairman, will be featured. Mrs. Annis
Dexter Gray, contralto, instructor in
the conservatory of music of Michi-
gan State Normal college, Ypsilanti,
will accompany her.
The selections to be given by Mrs.
Gray are "Libes Hymnus all mein
Gedankes Morgan" by Richard

Strauss, and "Che faro senza Euri-
dice" and aria from Gluck's "Orfeo."
Following the meeting, tea will be
served.
TRAVEL ABROAD
Dr. and Mrs. hugh M. Beebe re-
turned Wednesday o the S. S. Nor-
mandie from a I wo months trip
through Europe. They visited the
Scandinavian countries, and in Ger-
many and Australia, Dr. Beebe at-
tending meetings in Budapest.

..w 9. e d uatr o

A new library was officially opfened yesterday in the third floor of
the League for the use of women students and faculty mcumbers only.
It contains the latest contemporary selections.

ThreeSyrians
Plan Year Of
American ife
(Continued from Page 9)
made with grape leaves. The tender
leaves are chosen and cooked and
then rolled up with a mixture of rice
and meat inside and flavored with
lemon juice. And of course the fav-
orite dish of most Near Eastern fam-
ilies, lebon, will always be kept on
hand in this household in America.
It is a dish very similar to sour milk,
in a solid form, but with a slightly
different taste.
For fancy pastries, and candies,
butter from sheep's milk is used in
Syria. It is prepared by heating to the
boiling point which gives the butter a
different flavor than that ordinarily
used.
The Jurdak family has been Prot-
estant for generations. For this rea-
son Mrs. Jurdak was able to travel
ot America and talk with men out-
side her immediate family without
breaking Moslem customs.
George Jurdak has had some prac-
tical experience in civil engineering
having spent two years working on
the construction of a new cinema
building in Beirut with a capacity
of 1200. He also helped in planning
a similar building to be constructed
in Java, Palestine. The movie house
will be built on very modernistic lines,
with indirect lighting to decorate the
outside.
League Library Is
Now Open For Use
(Continued from Page 9)
mittee of three to decide upon new
books to be added to the existing
collection. Miss Margaret Ann, pro-
fessor of library science, will also in
all probability serve on the commit-
tee.
The books now in the library are
for the most part gifts, but the pur-
chase will be financed by the Under-
graduate Book Fund.
The library is open daily from 12:30
to 9:30 p.m. and although the facili-
ties for reading are excellent there,
it is permissible to take out books
for a week's time. The librarian is
equipped to inform anyone of the
material contained in the volumes,
which are arranged around the room
in sections instead of in sequence.
Where To Go
Pictures: Majestic, "Anna Kare-
nina" with Greta Garbo; Michigan,
"Diamond Jim" with Edward Arnold;
Whitney, "Love Me Forever" with
Grace Moore; Wuerth, "Call of The
Wild" with Clark Gable and Mc-
Fadden's Flats" with WalteraC. Kelly.
Dancing: Hut Cellar.
BRIDESMAID IS GUEST
Miss Constance Giefel is the guest
of Mrs. Lloyd Barbour, the former
Miss Edna Frost, Ann Arbor, at her
home in Worcester, Mass. Miss Giefel
acted as bridesmaid in her hostess'
wedding in Detroit.

A A. Plans
Are Announced-
By Com-mittees
As soon as the formal rushing
parties are completed the Women's
Athletic Association will begin their
fall activities. Miss Brenda Parkin-
son, '36, president of the Women's
Athletic Association has announced
that the regular sports of former
years will be continuel this season at
Palmer Field.
The golf tournament will be run off
on the University course in approxi-
mately two weeks under the super-
vision of Louise Mack, '37. As usual
Miss Hanley will assist with the golf
tournament, and any women inter-
ested in this sport is invited to enter.
Jane Quirk, '37, has charge of the
tennis activities this fall. There will
be both single and double matches in
the -women's tournament, as well as
a mixed doubles match. These will
be played off on the women's courts
at Palmer Field.
3oth archery and riding will be
resumed this fall. Betty Greve, '36,
has charge of riding, but as yet no
archery chairman has been an-
nounc7d.

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