THE MICHIGAN- DAILY
Members of the central committee
for the Assembly Ball to be held Fri-
day, March 5 in the League Ballroom
were announced yesterday by Janet
Karlson, '38, general chairman.
Miriam Sanders, '38, will act as as-
sistant general chairman of the
dance. The program committee will
be under the chairamanship of Flor-
ence McConkey, '38A; Janet Lambert,
'37, will take charge of tickets and
Berta Knudsen, '38A, is chairman of
the decoration committee.
The patron committee will be head-
ed by Virginia Krieghoff, '38; June'
Fleming, '39, is chairman of the com-
mittee on finances for the ball and
Helen Douglas, '38, is in charge of
Members of the six committees will
be announced in a few days, Miss
Karlson said, adding that there will
be more than 60 women helping with
Tickets will go on sale in the dormi-
tories and League houses tomorrow,
after being distributed to the repre-
sentatives of Assembly at a meeting
to be held at 5 p.m. tomorrow at the
League, Miss Karlson said. The
tickets, priced at $3, will be limited
in sale to non-affiliated women for
the first week and a half, she added,
stating that after that date sorority
women may purchase the remaining
Johnny Hamp and his orchestra
will furnish the music for the ball,
Miss Karlson said.
Schedule For Week's
Practice games for this week in the
women's club basketball tournament
have been announced by Norma Cur-
tis, '39, manager.
Teams captained by Jane Dunbar,
'40 and Barbara McIntyre, '38 will
meet at 4:10 p.m. Tuesday, as well as
the teams of Betty Lyon, '40, and
Zenovia Skoratko, '40. At 5 p.m.
the graduate-faculty team will play
that of Martha Tillman, '39.
The schedule for Thursday is: at
4:10 p.m.,'Mc ntyre vs. Tillman,; and
Connery vs. Lyon. At 5 p.m. Sko-
ratko vs. Dunbar.
J.G.P. DANCE REHEARSALS
There will be a waltz and step
dance rehearsal for J.G.P. at 4:15
p.m. Monday in the Women's Athletic
Building, according to Marie Sawyer.
Landscape Architects Are Placed
Easily, Asserts H, O. Whittemore
EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the first in , serts. Jeannette Schroeder is em-,
a series of articles on the positions se- as a designer of cit and
cured by last year's graduates of the ployed aadeinroctyan
various departments of the University. county parks in Racine, Wis. But
By ELLEN CUTHBERT there is a catch-the landscape pro-;
fessional course takes five years, andl
Landscape architects are in de- one must earn a master's degree, as
mand. In fact, there is a definite in business administration, before the
shortage of trained and experienced course is considered finished.
people, so much of a one that even
women landscapers have had little Landscape Architects Placed
difficulty in securing positions. All Four of the remaining graduates
this is on the authority of Prof. Har- were placed as landscape architects
low 0. Whittemore, head of the land- and town planning assistants with,
scape department.' the Resettlement Administration at
TcpedetmnindentWashington, D.C. They worked on
Two of the nine students who cor- plans for suburban "Greenbelt"
pleted their course in landscape ar- towns, which are towns with a park
chitecture here last year were wom- or garden belt around them. Three of;
en and all nine graduates have po- these men, Richard Ives, Russell Pel-
sitions at present, five of them in the tin and Ronald McGillivray, are still
$2,000-a-year class. there, the other, George Hayward,
Wcman Graduate Succeeds having been transferred to rural re-
One of the women graciuates, Ruth settlement work laying out farm-
Hoefer, is with the Resettlement Ad- steads in Georgia.
ministration in Sumter, S.C., plan-1 A job as assistant in a professional
ning farmsteads and rural commu- landscape architect's office in Michi-
nities. An initial temporary job in gan has been secured for Arvid An-
Indiana resulted in a position in dresen, and Robert Slack is a land-
Alabama, followed by her present job scape designer for a large contracting
in Carolina. They were a bit skep- firm in North Dakota, his field of
tical about accepting a woman, pre- work extending also to the states of
ferring a man for the position, but South Dakota, Montana and Wyom-
when work decreased and some of the ing. By the way, he will be rembered
men in the department were dropped, as the "leading lady" in the Union
Miss Hoefer was retained! She has opera last year. The last of the list
done such a fine job of her work of nine, William Pries, is an assistant
that she is at present reported as landscape architect in the Isle Royal
one of the best draftsman-designers National Park in Michigan.
in that work in her section of the Demands For Arch tects
country, Professor Whittemore as- Ever since the Roosevelt adminis-
tration and the C.C.C. came along,
oella To Talk there has been a large demand for'
landscape architects, according to
" . Professor Whittemore. About one-
About W ritings fourth of the camps are under the
National Park Service, which requires
experienced workmen of this type.
fJ l nG e Then, two fields have opened up in
the last four years. The government
"Les Cauchemars de Julien Green" now demands that one per cent of the
money spent on highways must be
will be the subject of a lecture by Mr. spent on roadside improvement, and
Charles Koella of the French de- the Forest Service has recognized the
partment at 4:15 p.m. Wednesday in importance of developing the recrea-
Room 103, Romance Language Build- tional possibilities of forests. This in-
ing. This is the fifth in the, series of cludes improving camp and cabin
inhs isthre fith i teg serie sites, scenic roads and trails, canoe
French lectures which is being pre- routes, and so forth. Both of these
sented by the Cercle Francais. new departments require the land-
Julien Green is an American who scape planner's skill.
now lives in France, and who has Before these newer things came
written many French stories and along, there were (and stillare) .
novels. He is one of the most popular graduates of this department. Theso
of modern French writers, include positions in" private profes-
A previous lecture by Mr. Koella sional offices, designing and super-
given in the Cercle Francais vising for contracting firms, park de-
series two years ago was published partments, and city planning depart-
recently in the "French Review." ments. Superintendents of parks, ar-
Tickets for the present lecture may boretums, and similar projects are al-
be obtained from the secretary of the so in demand.
Romance Language Department,
Room 112, Romance Language Build-
ing, or at the door at the time of the
Joyce Kerr Picked
Joyce Kerr of the University of
Minnesota was selected beauty queen
of the Big Ten conference at the!
Northwestern University charity ball.
Miss Kerr was chosen in competition
with eight other women picked as
the most beautiful representatives of
their student bodies. She is a mem-
ber of Kappa Alpha Theta sorority.
Marcia Connell, '39, who was se-
lected by a committee of four North-
western students as Michigan's rep-I
resentative did not enter the contest.'
- c .
Slender. shining paten
on the -andals ... lizai
leather on the open to
ing and buttons on
flatterers, every one o
rust, London gray an
detail...and perfect fc
Breakfast 7:30.9 Luncheon 11 - 7
and TEA ROOM
615 East William Street
Dinner 5 - 7 Main Dining Room, Second Floor
Real Home Cooking
Read and Use The Michigan Daily Classified Ads.
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COLLEGIATE SHOE SHOP
All Eyes on
~\lI ~ "
is your foundation garment
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To Hold Special
At a featured meeting of their
year's program, to be held at 3 p.m.
Wednesday in the League, the Faculty
Women's Club will have as their
guests the Michigan Dames. At this
meeting of the club the various sec-
tions unite to present the entertain-
ment, which is to be given in the
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
Contrary to the general rule of the
sections offering separate parts of the
entertainment such as musical or
dramatic features, the program this
year will take the form of an or-
iginal farce entitled "A Day In A
Radio Station" in which all sections
are to be united.
At the close of the program tea will
be served in the Ethel Fountain Hus-
sey Room and in the concourse, ac-
cording to Mrs. Walter F. Hunt, who
is in charge of the tea arrangements.
Mrs. Edward L. Adams, president of
the Faculty Women's Club and Mrs.
Lewis Haines, president of the Michi-
gan Dames will receive.
An exhibit hung in the lobby and
corridors of the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre will be presented by the art
section of the club, according to Mrs.
Benjamin Bailey, who is in charge of
the exhibit, which will be presented
from Tuesday morning through
Mrs. S. T. Dana, and Mrs. R. A.
Smith will pour at the table in the
Ethel Fountain Hussey Room and
Mrs. J. L. Brumm and Mrs. B. F.
Bailey will serve in the concourse.
12 Noon to 8 P.M.
802 Packard Street
Roast Chicken - Dressing
Grilled Tenderloin Steak
Chicken Fricasseee sBiscuits
Roast Lamb - Jelly
Grilled Sirloin Steak
Roast Sirloin of Beef
A rA "JI YI".JI'f I yr ly i:; r"
:: :. . . 4.
Think of wearing crisp Straws again! The
newest and smartest for Spring . . . the ones
that do things for your starry eyes . . . are
the wide-brimmed bonnets . . . the new
upturned bretons and wicked little veiled
sailors. Be sure to have one or more of them!
, AMatrons' Styles To0!
This year more than ever the Suit's
the thing . . . and there's practically
no end to their variety. The very new-
est to fascinate you will be the softer
feminine types, whether furred or
unfhrred. There's still lots to be said
for the crisp mannish tailleur . . . the
British types . . . and the boxy coat
suits. Pick the type that suits you