FEB. 27, 1937
THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE FI"
etitioning For All Executive Offces Of W.A.A.
Clubs To Elect
For First Time
Big Ten Beauty Queen
W.A.A. Board Experience
Is Required For Major
Petitioning for all executive offices
of the Women's Athletic Association
for the 1937-38 school year, will begin
today, it was announced yesterday by
Kate Landrum, '37, present president
of the organization.
Positions open for petitioning are
president, vice-president, secretary
and treasurer in the major executive
division and Intramural manager,
publicity manager, awards chairman
and A.F.C.W. recorder, Miss Landrum
In connection with the recentl
amendment made in the W.A.A. con-
stitution by the action of the W.A.A.
board, the selection of the sports
managers who represent the different
women's sports on the board will be
done through elections in the clubs
for each sport. Sports which will be
represented include archery, badmin-
ton, basketball, dancing, golf, hockey,
baseball, rifle, riding, swimming and
In order to petition for the four
major executive positions, the appli-
cant must have had one year's ex-
perience on the W.A.A. board and the
presidency is regarded as a senior po-
Petitions will be available at the
desks in Barbour Gymnasium, the
W.A.A. Building and may be ob-
tained from house athletic managers
also. Boxes will be placed on the
bulletin boards in Barbour Gymna-
sium and the W.A.A: Building to re-
ceive, the petitions which must be
turned in by noon on March 4, ac-
cording to Miss Landrumn.
Appointments of the four executive
officers will be announced on Wednes-
day, March 10, and the other four po-
sitions will be announced at Installa-
tion Banquet. The board members
will take office immediately after the
Installation Banquet which will be
held March 22.
The selection of the officers is made
by the senior members of the board
and the faculty advisers.
- Associated Press Photo
Joyce Keyi, University of Minne-
sota student, was chosen beauty
Iqueen of the Big Ten in competi-
tion with eight representatives
from other colleges at the annual
charity ball of Northwester'n Uni-
versity. Miss Kerr is a member of
Kappa Alpha Theta
The deadline for signing up for the
women's badminton doubles tourna-
ment has been extended to next Wed-
nesday, Betty Lyon, '39, women's bad-
minton manager, announced yester-
Every woman who has played any
badminton at all is asked to partici-
pate in the tournament, Miss Lyon
said. It will be intramural so every-
one must sign up with a partner
from the same sorority, league house
zone, or dormitory. The sheet for
signing is posted on the bulletin
board in Barbour Gymnasium. The
tournament will begin Monday,C
Dorothy Gardiner, '38Ed, recently
won the women's badminton singles
by defeating Miss Lyon 14-11, 14-12.
The match was very close and both
games went to set at nine all.
Both men and women are offered
facilities for playing badminton on
Wednesday evenings in Waterman
Gymnasium. This group will meet
the Ann Arbor Badminton Club Wed-
nesday, March 3. Later they will
play a tournament among themselves.
Central Committee Posts
To Be Open For Women
Petitioning for positions on the
central committee of the 1937 Fresh-
man Project to be held later this
spring, has been scheduled from
March 8 ,to 11 inclusive, in the Un-
dergraduate Office of the League,
accoring to Maryanna Chockley, '37,
head of Judiciary Council.
Interviewing of all applicants will
be held Tuesday, Wednesday and
Thursday of the following week. The
Undergraduate Council makes the
final selections for the offices, based
on recommendations submitted by
the judiciary body.
The positions open for application
are those of generaldchairman, as-
sistant chairman, and heads of the
decorations, costume, publicity, en-
tertainment, finance, ticket and pro-
gram committee. To be eligible for
petitioning, freshmen must have one
grade of A or B, and none below a C.
The theme of the project and de-
tails of production will be decided
upon and worked out by the cehtra!
Last year the project took the form
'of a pageant. Calledu"Oz-U," it
was built around the situations aris-
ing when a group of University stu-f
dents visited mythical "Oz Univer-
sity." Various choruses illustrated
the life of the different schools.
Colored motion pictures, taken of
the pageant, were shown to first year
women at the freshman mass meet-
ing, held in January to acquaint
the freshmen with the various cam-i
pus activities open to them.
Dr. H. Y. McClusky
To Address Guild
Prof. Howard Y. McClusky, of the1
educational psychology department
of the School of Education, will speak
to members of the Roger Williams
Guild and their friends at 6:15 p.m.
Sunday, according to Robert Small,'
'38, program chairman. Prof. Mc-
Clusky's topic will be, "If I Were a
The present series of talks on stu-
dent problems being sponsored by
C the Guild will be closed on March 7
with a speech by Prof. Erich A. Wal-
ter, Academic Counselor of the liter-
J.G.P Group Meetings
Announced By Official
A meeting of the villagers for Jun-
ior Girls' Play will be held at 3 p.m.
today in the Game Room of the
League according to Virginia Hunt,
music chairman. All members of
the chorus are urged to be present,
Miss Hunt said.
There will also be a meeting of the
make-up committee for J.G.P. at 1
p.m. today in the League, according
to Jo-Clarke Kimball, ma'ke-up chair-
man. Everyone must attend, Miss
Hop To Be Tonight
The Westminster Guild is holding
its mid-winter hop from 8:30 p.m.
today until midnight in Lane Hall.
This is the dance that was formerly
scheduled for March 5.
Music will be furnished by Jacobs
and his Wolverines orchestra. Re-
freshments will be served. The price
of admission is 25 cents each person
Bruce Anthony, '38, is general
chairman, while Mildred Hayes, '38,
is in charge of refreshments. Barton
Huiser is decorations chairman, and
Bill Bell, grad., is door chairman.
The chaperons will be Mr. and Mrs.
Froin, Mr. and Mrs. George Adler
and Miss Beth Leinbach.
Studies And Plays
'Cops And Robbers
Brightly colored ribbons tied to
trees and fence posts and mad scamp-
ering over the hills of the arboretum
were the outer aspects of the work of
the class in recreational leadership
This strange manner of education
was a game of "Cops and Robbers,"
one of the games used in playground
Novel Spring Dresses Brighten
Daily Monotony Of Classroom
and camp activities. The members of Twinkle blue wool model in the two-
the class, who are interested in be- piece style, also. The shiny black
coming playground and camp instruc- buttons which fasten the neck of the
tors, not only learn the principles and blouse to the hem of the gored skirt
techniques of the various games, they m;atch the bright black patent-
play them as well. icather belt and a black taffeta ascot
After a discussion of snow games tie which finishes off the neckline.
and references obtainable for these Blue Proves Popular
games, the class was instructed by
Miss Marie Hartwig on the rules of a Blue seems to be a predominant
complicated version of the familiar color this season, for another smart
"Cops and Robbers." This game con- '.ess is a shirt waist model of tur-
sisted of dividing the class up into quoise wool. This fastens down the
four groups, turning the "robbers" front with heart-shaped buttons in
loose with their "kidnapped cop," giv-
ing the "kidnapped cop" ribbon with Club To Hear Talk
which he could .leave his trail, and,
finally allowing the "cops" to pursue By Helen Bowert
Three of the four "kidnapped cops"
were brought back triumphantly. The Miss Helen Bower, of the editorial
fourth, discouraged with waiting while staff of the Detroit Free Press will
hiding from her robber kidnappers, speak at the meeting of the women's
left a note, written in lipstick on a Michigan Club, Ann Arbor at 8 p.m.
piece of kleenex, that she had re- Wednesday in the Grand Rapids
turned to the W.A.A. building. Her Room of the League.
"brother cops" found the note and Miss Bower, who is a member of
profusely apologized for their neglect the board of the Alumnae Council,
of duty at the tea which was held was formerly a student at the Uni-
later on in the afternoon. versity and is affiliated with Kappa
KpaGamma. She will speak on
Tired and foot weary the class pro- KappauGammi. Inewin" er n
fessed to have a full understanding "Adventures in Interviewing." Her
of the fundamentals of "Cops and talk will be preceded by a subscrip-
other funameenls ohfr "Copsa tion dinner, which will be held for
Robbers" as they ended their hike. members who wish to meet Miss
-- I ot r
Ticket, Program, Finance,
Committee members for the As-
sembly Ball to be held Friday, March
5 in the League Ballroom were an-
nounced last night by Janet Karlson,
'38, general chairman.
Members of the ticket committee,
under the chairmanship of Janet
Lambert, '37, are Maxine Baribeau,
'40, Dorothy Jane Bernard, '37Ed,
'Marjorie Fuller, '37, Madeline Krieg-
hoff, '39, and Eleanor Smith, '39.
Helen Arner, '38, Jean Holland, '39,
and Josephine Montee, '38, will as-
sist on the program committee. Flor-
ence McConkey, '38A, is chairman of
this committee. Berta Knudson,
'38A, in charge of decorations for
the ball, will have Jean Bell, '39,
Jane Delano, '38, Ruth Lavender, '37,
Jane MacDonald, '37BAd., Betty Mes-
senger, '38A, Madaline Meyers, '39,
Irene Sartor, '39A, Bethany Thomas,
'37, and Beth Turnbull, '37, on her
June Fleming, '39, chairman of the
finance committee, will be assisted
by Margaret Ferries, '38, Lenore
Johnson, '39, and Florence Russ, '38.
Margaret Bryant, '39, Janet Groft,
'38, Marie McElroy, '38, and Mary
Parsons, '37, are members of the
patrons committee under Virginia
Members of the publicity commit-
tee are Virginia Hart, '38, Una Kelley,
'40, Betty Mansfield, '39, Barbara
Lovell, '38, Zenovia Skoratko, '40,
Betty Ann Wills, '37, and Virginia
Witters, '38. Helen Douglas, '38, is
chairman of this committee.
Announcement of the times for the
various committees to meet will be
made by the respective chairmen in
the near future, Miss Karlson said.
Miriam Sanders, '38, is assistant
chairman for the ball.
Tickets for the dance are nearing
a sell-out, according to Miss Lambert
who requested that women planning
to attend should purchase their tick-
ets immediately. They are priced at
$3. Johnny Hamp and his orchestra
will furnish the music for the ball.
PETITIONING TO END
The last time for interviewing of
applicants for major League positions
will be from 3 to 5 p.m. Monday in
the Undergraduate office of the
T ... .... ... ll . .., ..L..... 7.. . . . .i-
NEW SHADE APPEARS
"Thistle" is the newest shade to
appear this spring. It is more like rose
than anything else, and is sometimes
called "St. James' Rose." The novel
feature about this color is that it can
be worn with beige, black, or navy.
Ann ounce Engagement
Of Mary Elissa Evans
Mr. and Mrs. Charles R. Evans of
Lapeer announce the engagement of
their daughter, Mary Elissa, '37, to
Dr. Harold. C. Fairbanks, '36D, of
Northville, son of Mr. and Mrs. Clar-
ence Fairbanks of Holland.
Miss Evans is a member of Kappa
Delta. Mr. Fairbanks received his
B.S. degree from Hope College and
was a member of Psi Omega, dental
fraternity, at the University of Mich-
Man, whom philosophers term incurably religious, needs worship.
- MR. CHAPMAN
FiRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
Masonic Temple, at 327 South Fourth Ave.
Rev. W. P. Lemon, Minister
Miss Elizabeth Leinbach, Assistant.
10:45 a.m. - "For Spiritual Security"
Third of a Lenten series on "LETTERS
ON LIFE." Sermon by the minister.
Student choir and double quartette.
5:30 p.m. -Westminster Guild, student
group. Supper and social hour followed
by the meeting at 6:30. Subject: "Impres-
sions of Lands and Peoples"
Speaker: Dr. Robert Shaw.
BETHLEHEM EVANGELICAL CHURCH
South Fourth Avenue, near Packard
Rev. T. R. Schmale, Pastor
9:00 a.m.-Service in the German language
10:30 a.m. - Morning Worship.
Sermon topic: The Lord's Day or Christian
5:30 p.m. - Youth League Supper and Re -
union of Confirmation classes of 1934 and
Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. - Midweek Lenten
HILLEL FOUNDATION, B'NAI B'RITH
Oakland and East University.
Dr. Bernard Heller, Director.
Sunday School - 10:00 a.m.
8:00 p.m.-Purim Program.
Sunday School Play.
ZION LUTHERAN CHURCH
Corner Washington St. and Fifth Ave.
E. C. Stellhorn, Pastor.
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
East Huron between State and Division
10:45 a.m.- "What is Religion?"
Noon -Students at-Guild House.
Mr. Chapman: "A prophet and his mes-
6:15 -Prof. Howard McCluskey: "If I were
FIRST METHODIST EPISCOPAL CHURCH
Corner State and Washington Streets
Rev. Charles W. Brashares, Minister
9:45 a.m. -Student class on "Certain Shifts