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Cool White Returns
Mary Minor, Zelda Davis
Head Program, Tickets
Committees For Event
(Continued from Page 1)
was active on the entertainment,
hostess and publicity committees 6f
the Sophomore Cabaret.
Miss Nussbaum, a member of Pi
Beta Phi sorority assisted with the
script for Freshman Project, and
she was also a member of the dance
and music committees for the Proj-
ect. She was assistant music chair-
man for Sophomore Cabaret and also
in the.choruses. She is now a mem-
ber of the editorial staffs of the
'Ensian and the Gargoyle, and of the
League social committee.
In Sophomore Cabaret
Miss' Nelson, of Gamma Phi Beta
sorority, was assistant dance chair-
man for Sophomore Cabaret, and she
was also in the chorus. She is active
on the social committee of the League,
and of the&'Ensian business staff. Miss
Davis, of Alpha Epsilon Phi sorority,
was a membe'r of the finance and
dance committees of Freshman Proj-
ect. She has worked on the League
candy booth and theatre-arts com-
Miss Ferris, who is a member of the
Delta Gamma sorority, was in the
chorus for Sophomore Cabaret, and
she has worked on the social and
merit system committees of the
League. A member of Kappa Alpha
Theta sorority, Miss Minor's activ-
ities include work on the program
committee of Freshman Project, the
chorus of Sophomore Cabaret end
the finance and tickets committees
of the Cabaret. She is now a mem-
ber of the League social committee
and a Panhellenic delegate.
Miss Westerman, who is a member
of Delta Gamma sorority, was a try-
out on the women's staff of the Daily
in her freshman year, and she par-
ticipated in work on the dance and
costumes committee for Freshman
Project. She was a member of the
entertainment committee for Sopho-
more Project and the publicity com-
mittee of the League.
A member ,of Kappa Alpha tTheta
sorority, Miss Sharkey was program
chairman for Sophomore Cabaret,
and she was active on the program
committee for Freshman Project, and
this year's W.A.A., swimming meet
committee. She is a mmber of the
League social and merit system and
the editorial staff of the 'Ensian.
t o Hold Dance
Phi Epsilon Kappa Spring
Informal To Be Saturday
Phi Epsilon Kappa, honorary physi-
cal education fraternity, will hold its
annual spring informal dance from 9
p.m. until midnight Saturday. The
affair this year will be given in the
Edward Slezak, '38Ed., is general
chairman of the dance. The commit-
tee in charge is composed of Larry
Luoto, 40Ed.; Willi'am Frazier, Grad.;
Hanley Staley, '38Ed.; and Charles
The dance will be closed and bids
are being sent to members of Phi
Epsilon Kappa and to faculty mem-
bers of the physical education depart-
ment. Chaperons and the orchestra
will be announced at a later date,
Newly-A1)pjoin te(d S o c i a I
Committee Will Assist;
Faculty To Be Honored
The new social committee of the
League will function for the first
time when members assist at the
last Ruthven Tea for the year to be
given from 4 to 6 p.m. today in the
Helen Newberry Residence and
Betsy Barbour House have been add-
ed to the previously announced list
of student guest groups, Miss Alling-
ton said. The list includes also the
Lawyers Club, Delta Kappa Epsilon,
Phi Kappa Sigma and Pi Lambda
Phi fraternities, and Alpha Xi Delta,
Pi Beta Phi and Alpha Phi sororities.
Pourers from 4 to 4:30 p.m. will be
Miss Inez Bozarth of the Lawyers
Club and Mrs. Karl Litzenberg, and
Betty Gatward, '38. former League
social chairman, will pour with Ste-
phanie Parfet, '39, Panhellenic pres-
ident, at 4:30 p.m.
Harriet Pomeroy. '39, League pub-
licity chairman, and Margaret Ann
Ayers, '38, former treasurer of the
League, will preside from 5 to 5:30
Specially invited faculty guests be-
sides Mrs. Colby and Mrs. Litzen-
berg are Prof. and Mrs. Edgar N. Dur-
fee, Prof. and Mrs. Dwight C. Long,
Prof. and Mrs. John W. Scholl, Prof.
and Mrs. Irving D. Scott and Prof.
Graduates Will Hear Talk
By Prof. Schorling Today
Prof. Raleigh Schorling of the
School of Education will speak at the
weekly Graduate Luncheon which will
be held at noon today in the Russian
Tea Room in the League.
"Impending changes from the view-
point of a student of recent European
developments," will be the topic of
Professor Schorling's address.
Carefree youth is the keynote of
this cool white spectator-sports
dress. The combination of a tailored
blouse with casual open-at-the-
throat lines and a multi-pleated
swing skirt will be comfortable for
those warm spring days.
Trait Of Bossiness' In Women
Is Traced To Home Influence
By VIRGINIA VOORHEES
Close friendship with the father
during a girl's adolescence and eco-
nomic security in this formative pe-
riod generally are associated with the
trait of "bossiness" in women accord-
ing to a recent report of the Easterr
branch of the American Psycholog-
ical Association. The report appeared
in the New York Times.
The findings, presented by Dr.
Philip Eisenberg of Colupbia Univer-
sity and Dr. June Carpenter of Bar-
nard College, are based on a study
of 500 young women at Barnard and
'Brooklyn Colleges. The likelihood of
the development of this dominant
trait is increased, the report said, by
an emphasis on freedom and indi-
viduality in the girl's upbringing.
Reasons For Dominance
Unusual social prestige, a lack of
strict economy, enjoyment of an al-
lowance,. attendance at camp and
socially busy parents were found to
characterize the girlhoods of the ma-
jority of dominent women. In addi-
tion, they were not dependent on par-
ents or brothers and sisters for social
life, and were permitted to date be-
fore the age of 15.
"Their freedom and individuality
were stressed," the report added,
"and they were allowed to arrange
their activities' without consulting
parents' wishes to a great extent.
Their parents treated them as indi-
viduals with privileges and responisi-
bilities of their own."
Mothers Less Important
Not only were these' dominant
women less emotionally attached to
their mothers and less likely to spend
time with them than were the non-
dominant types, but in many cases
they did not get along well with them.
It was the father on whom attention
and affection focused.
The question of emotional security
was also taken up in the report.
'Though it is clear that the domi-
aant women come from homes with
;reater economic security, and that
,heir individuality and independence
were stressed to a greater extent than
for the non-dominant women," the
report stated, "we cannot be certain
whether or jgot this means greater
emotional security for them. At any
:ate, there is some evidence that the
lominant women are not entirely
tree from emotional insecurity."
Athena, Alpha Nu
Will Battle Today
On Michigan Man1
Another verbal battle will be waged
at 7:30 p.m. today on the fourth floor
of Angell Hall when Athena, women's
speech society, and Alpha Nu, men's
speech society, will meet again to
debate the question Resovled: "That
the Michigan Man Lacks Finesse."
The custom of holding a mock de-
bate between the societies each se-
mester is one of many years stand-
ing, according to Lillian. Tolhurst,
'38, president of Athena. This year
Athena will be represented on the
affirmative side by Mary Evelyn Ow-
en, '39, and Faith Watkins, '39, who
will strive for an unbroken record of
decisions over Alpha Nu. The men's
society will be representedby- David
Laing, '39; and Fred Thompson, '39,
debating on the negative side of the
Last year the question "Resolved:
That, a Woman's Charm Varies In-
versely As Her Size" was the topic for
a heated debate, and involved much
discussion. The topic for this year's
debate was chosen by the women, ai
the men are expected to make ade-
quate defense against the charges
made. The public is invited to attend.
THETA XI ,
Theta Xi announces the pledging
of the following: Ray Allen, '41E,
Milwaukee; Hollis Blackstone, '41,
Chesterton, Ind.; William Blanchard,
'41E, Holland; Harold Britton, '41E,
Midland, Mich.; Gene Christian, '39E,
Detroit; Jack McAnulty, '41E, High-
land Park; William Sreppon, '41E,
The Toastmasters Club recently
elected George Fink, '40, of Monroe,
president and Charles Quarles, '39, of
Milwaukee, secretary-treasurer. They
will replace outgoing officers Richard
Hinks, '39L, of Detroit, and Keith
Bondurant, '38L, of Great Bend,.Kans.
Many houses have had pledgings,
installations and banquets recently.
Betsy Barbour House
Betsy Barbour House announces
the installation of the following of-
ficers: Carolyn Priehs, '39, president;
Charlotte Houk, '39, vice-president;
Jean Belle King, '39, social chairman;
Roslyn Fellman, '40, treasurer; and
Betsy Lightner, '41, secretary.
Trigon announces the installation
of the followirg officers: David G.
Laing, '39, president; F. Randall
Jones, '39BAd, vice-president; Robert
W. Wolfe, '39E, secretary: Walton A.
Rodger, '39E, auditor.
Alpha Delta Phi
Alpha Delta Phi announces the
pledging of Phyllis E. Hoffmeyer, '41,
of Port Huron.
Alpha Delta Pi
Alpha Delta Pi's annual faculty
dinner was held recently. Among the
guests were Dean and Mrs. Earl V.
Moore, Regent and Mrs. Junius Beal,
Prof. and Mrs. Benjamin W. Wheeler,
and Dean and Mrs. Henry M. Bates.
Alpha Gamma Delta
Alpha Gamma Delta announces the
initiation, of June Hoag, '41.
The chapter went to Grand Rapids
+at-n +l to ffn l t a T iorn- in a
Church Of Christ To Hold
Picnic Supper Sunday
The International Gouncil group
will be the guests of the Church of
Christ Guild at a picnic supper to
be held Sunday on the River Road
at the bluff above the Island.
The group will meet at 4:30 p.m.
at International Headquarters, Room ,
116. at the Union and will leave in
private cars at 5 p.m. Games and
baseball will furnish entertainment!
for the occasion and there will be a1
sunset vesper service. In case of
rain, Prof. J. Raleigh Nelson, coun-
selor to foreign students, announced
that the program will be held at the
All American students interested in