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October 01, 1936 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-10-01

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AY, OCT. 1, 1939.

STHE MICHIGAN DAILY

FOreshmen Advised On Tollege C'ond uct

READING SERIES BEGINS today at 205 Mason Hall by Prof. D. will be the legends of the death of
The first program of the Weekly T. Hollister of the speech depart- King Arthur, and he will contrast
Reading Hour series will be presented ment. Professor Hollister's subject Malory's and Tennyson's works.

Lecture Series
Opened Again
By Dean Lloyd
Charlotte Rueger Speak
To New Students Abou
'Your University'
More than 200 freshman wome
filled the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatr
at 5 p.m. yesterday to hear Deal
Alice C. Lloyd open the orientatio
lecture series, the subject of her tall
being "College Conduct."
"Because you are colege womenr
certain refinements are expected o
you," Miss Lloyd said. She empha
sized consideration of others as espe
cially important in the case of thos
living in dormitories where the ob
servance of quiet hours is nothin
more than good manners.
A few years ago this campus ha
the reputation of being the dressies
campus in the midwest, Miss Lloy
pointed cut. Since then undergrad
uate taste has greatly improved an
sport clothes are alone correct fo
campus wear. The ideal of the well
dressed woman, Miss Lloyd stated,
to be tcemfortable but not conspic
uous.,
The question of smoking is for th
student to decide. With a few ex
ceptions such as the Avery Hopwoo
Room in Angell hall, smoking is pro-
Ibited in University Buildings. As
regards drinking, educated peop
must set the standards, and it take
public opinion alone to control it or
this campus, she said.
One point which Miss Lloyd wishec
to emphasize was the fact that thos
who are holding NYA lo;s are not
eligible for a sorority. NYA is pat-
terned expressly for those who could:
not be in college without this assist-
ance.
Sorority Coss Estt1
Miss Lloyd estimated the approxi-
mate cost of a sorority as $100 the
first year, and from $40 to $60 the
following years. Any general infor-
mation on sororities which the first
year women may desire is obtainable
from Miss Jeannette Perry 'in the
dean's office, she said.
"Your mind has got to move a
few years ahead of your chronolog-
ical age if you are to get the most
out of college," Miss Lloyd said. To
neglect one's studies is, in a way, be-
ing dishonest because the state is
paying for one's education to a great
extent. "Honesty is the very founda-
tion of culture and good living," she
stated.
In speaking about coeducation, she
pointed out that segregation while
one is being trained for life is not
generally a good thing. The success
of coeducation for the student d-
pends upon the student herself. "It
is up to you," the dean said, "to
keep this institution from criticism."
In conclusion, Miss Lloyd stated,
"If you are to be true to your educa-
tion you must never be selfish, self-
pitying or afraid."
Campus Features Described
Charlotte D. Rueger, '37, president
of the League, also addressed the
freshmen, choosing as her subject,
"Your University." In her talk, Miss
Rueger brought out the unusual fea-
tures of the campus, such as the
Simpson Memorial Institute which
Mrs. Thomas Henry Simpson donated
in memory of her husband. It is de-
voted to the study of pernicious
anemia and has discovered a cure for
the disease.
In the East Engineering Building,
there are several little-known fea-
tures such as the wind tunnel, used
for testing model aeroplanes, the
naval tank which was used during
the war for submarine testing, and
the- Transportation Library, contain-
ing 100,000 items of transportation
literature, including road maps which
were in use in the days of stage

coaches.
The second in the series of lectures
will be given by Dr. Howard Mc-
Clusky who will speak on "Compro-
mising Intellectual and Social Activ-
ities" and Maryanna Chockley, '37,
chairman of Judiciary Council, who
will talk on "How to Budget Time and
Money."

Marries Local Director

Smart Reversible Raincoats
Latest Fashion For Women
provide adequate protection against
For years women have been green the weather.
with envy while admiring the re- For the sudden changes in the
versible raincoats that the males have weather that Ann Arbor students
flaunted in their faces. But at last must steel themselves against, oiled
they can match this superiority, silk-coats and capes, which can be
The newest raincoat is a reversible tucked into your notebook, are a god-
one of tweed and weatherproof cloth send. These raincoats can be pur-
cut in the classic 'English style. It chased in almost every color and
proves to be a very good looking top- they again are transparent.
coat worn tweed side out for every- Umbrellas Are Fashionable
day 'use, and on bad days you can Umbrellas are regaining their pop-
turn the other side out and find suf- ularity and will be prevalent this
ficient protection against the winds year, according to fashion reports.
and rains. It sounds like a perfect Although they don't always keep you
combination for this changeable foot- completely dry, they have a decor-
ball weather.-a ative value. Buy one to match your
These rainy days bring the rain- coat, or invest in a contrasting color
coat situation to the fore. It is a which would add that certain note.
necessity to buy one because walking' By all means find something a bit
in the rain may be pleasant but cheerful for your rainyday ward-
really very expensive. robe because the weather of Ann Ar-
Choice Of Styles Offered bor is unusually dreary. College life
You can choose any one of a num- has its depressing moments and
ber of styles and look your usual stormy days bring them right to the
smooth self. A swagger coat of cra- Io Asac. - gteD~in2

The marriage of the former
Hella Ebner, daughter of Dr. J.
Ebner of Cernauti, Roumania, to
Dr. Bernard Heller, director of
Hillel Foundation, took place in
August. Mrs. Heller was born in
Vienna and studied at Gymnasia
and the University of Cernauti.
League Opens
Library; New
Books Added
The library of the Women's
League is now open for use by all
women students and alumnae 'mem-
bers of the League. Hours have been
pasted and the library will be open
from 12:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. every
day.
Freshmen women who are not ac-
quainted with this study hall will
find it a quiet recess for study or
recreational readnig. Leisure hoursl
may be well spent reading the fine
collection of contemporary fiction
poetry, plays, biography, travel and.
art books. All books may circulate
for two weeks and reserves are taken
on any copies.
During the summer months many
new books were added to the collec-
tion and some of particular interest
are: Nichol's "The Fool Hath Said";
George B. Shaw's latest play, "Bury
The Dead"; a new travel book, "My
Great Wide Beautiful World" by J.
Harrison and several works of fic-
tion ' including Sayer's "Gaudy
Night," "Monograms" by Stern and
"Honey In The Horn" by Davis.
The following magazines may be
found in the library at any time:
"Atlantic Monthly," "Contemporary,"
"Vogue," "Reader's Digest," "Poetry,"3
"Sunday N. Y. Times,' "Stage;"'
"Saturday Review of Literature," and
"New Yorker."
Field Hockey Club
Will Open Season

venette cloth will repel the rain very -out'into the rain in a snappy outfit
efficiently and you can get them bolsters your spirits.
in all sorts of colors, ranging from
a light yellow to a very deep blue.
Rubber capes and raincoats are
pleasant to have about for they can D l ~YQ F IA
easily be slipped on over heavy coats.
They can be bought in grey, white,U_
black, green or red. -- -_
Then something new and different! (Continued from Page 4)
Making their debut this season into
rainy day fashions are cellophane after 8 o'clock. The Parish Hall is
capes with hoods. Wear your smooth- located on the corner of E. Washing-
est clothes and they can be seen right ton and S. Fifth Ave. next to the
through the outfit. Another point church. Come and enjoy the eve-
in their favor is the fact that they ning with us.
New "cDelta Epsilon Pi: An informal
Nachine meeting will be held this Friday at 8
p.m. at the Michigan Union.
Betters Radin1M AllGreek students on the campus
are extended an invitation.
F r Treatm ent Members are urged to be present.
Art Cinema League: A special or-
.fganization meeting for former stu-
Is Capable Of Producing dent members will be held at 5 p.m.
More Volts Than All Of Friday afternoon, Oct. 2, at the
Existing Metal League.
Nippon Club (Japanese Students'
CLEVELAND, O., Sept. 30.-(P)-A Club' will meet at Lane Hall Satur-
new machine capable of producing day, Oct. 3, at 7:30 p.m. All new
1,000,000 volt X-rays with an inten- Japanese students are especially wel-
sity greater than all of the available come.
radium in the world was announced
today before the American Roentgen Hillel Foundation:, Regular Sunday
Ray Society. afternoon tea will be held at the
Dr. Richard Dresser of the Hunt- Foundation, Sunday, Oct. 4, from
ington Memorial Hospital, Boston, 3:30 to 6.
told the society that the mammoth -
electro-static generator, now being
installed in the hospital, gave prom- E e Glass Frames
ise of successful treatment of many EyeG
malignant diseases which fail to re- Repaired.
spond to the comparatively low volt- Lenses Ground.
age machines now in use.
Dr. Dresser exhibited a small two- HA L L E R S Jewelry
foot model of the apparatus, capable State Street at Liberty
of generating 250,000 volts, and Dr.__
John G. Trump, professor of engi- ;
neering at the Massachusetts Insti-
tute of Technology, who designed and 0 GROOM -W ELL
built the machine, demonstrated its T Salons
operation. Two lon0
Dr. Dresser explained that the ma- U 1 205 SO. UNIVERSITY 4
chine is superior to any X-ray de- a For Appointment - Phone 7818
vice now in use; it makes possible 615 EAST LIBERTY
the treatment of deep-seated malig- For Appointment - Phone 3773
nant growths in the body, including*V
cancer, because the high voltage X- c/ 4nnouncing . . .
rays penetrate deeply. c A new Beauty Service.
TO STUDY WILD LANDS O fering .
LeeTRay Schoen , Asue A perfectly trained staff of
Lee Ray Schoenman, supervisor of experts, plus modern equip-
land' classification for the TVA was ment.
recently appointed to the new Charles e4ssuring . . .
Lathro Pack Professorship estab- you of those finished details
lished for research in the basic prin- U of appearance every woman
;iples underlying the use of our wild c wants.
lands. The new professorship is an- Friday & Saturday Special
>ther step in the University's general - Permanent Wave- $6.00 Value
program of research into all phases $4.00
+f itniinlMni1-A P , . .. -

'

The Ann Arbor field
is to open its 1936-37;

hockey club
season with

an inter-squad game at 9:30 a.m.
Sunday, Oct. 4 on Palmer Field, ac-
cording to Miss Lurene Krouse, pres-
ident.
Faculty women and graduates are
eligible for positions on the team,
although students may also apply. A
physical examination will be given
at 9 a.m. Sunday at the Women's
Athletic Building for all applicants.
The club is to go on a Great Lakes
sectional tour later on in the season
and will play the Austrian Ladies'
Touring Team Friday, Oct. 16. The
group will play an exhibition game
with a picked State team at 2:30 p.m.
Saturday, Oct. 17, at Central High
School in Detroit.
Miss' Marie Hartwig, of the Uni-
versity physical education staff, will
act in the capacity of adviser
WRITERS CLUB TO OPEN
The fifth season of the Ann Arbor
Writer's Club will open with a meet-
ing at 8 p.m. Friday at the home of
Mrs. Peter Kivi at 921 Church Street.

3
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