Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

December 09, 1937 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-12-09

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

SDAY, DEC. 9, 1937


Open Forum Will Follow Debate By Women Today In I


U. S. Neutrality,
To Be Subject
Of Discussion

Representatives For Affirmati~ve Side

Music Sororitye Ar Arbor Is Center For Manyy
Candle Service Youth Hostels, Miss Hall Says

University Of Minnesota
Represehtatives To Meet
Women's Debate Team
Patrons Announced,

Plans Are Told
Sigma Alpha Iota To Hold
Annual Christmas Rite
Sunday, December 12
The entire program for Sigma Al-

Organizations Give YoungI
People Chance To See'
Ann Arbor has more youth hostels
within reach than any other town
in Michigan, said Marian Hall, Grad.,
field director for this region, while
discussing the problems of the move-
ment and explaining .it.
The youth hostel movement is
spreading very rapidly; said Miss Hall,
and now many hostels are situated
throughout New England, Pennsyl-
vania, Michigan and California. Pres-
ident and Mrs. Roosevelt recently
accepted the positions as honorary
presidents of the Association.

one to receive the organization mag-
azine. the "Knapsack."
The camps are farmer's homes or
YMCA's and YWCA's, Miss Hall ex-
plained. Cooking utensils are fur-
nished and the camps are run on"'a
non-profit basis. Therefore the esti-
mated cost of traveling this way is
$1 per day and 80 cents for people
in groups.

The debate which the League is to pha Iota's third annual Christma
sponsor will be held at 4 p.m, today Candlelight at 8 p.m. Sunday, -Dec
in the League Ballroom for all stu- 12, has been annonced by Lois Mey-
dents, professors and townspeople of er, '38SM, general chairman.
Ann Arbor.
Immediately following the debate, Maryr Potter, '38SM will open the
there will be an open forum discus- program with an organ solo, "Christ-
mas" by Foote. Members of the string
sion and Helen Jean Dean, '39, ge-mas
eral chairman, said that everyone ensemble will play "Quartette," opus
attending is welcome to express an 17, No. 2, by Rubenstein. Those par-
opinion on the subject or to ask a ticipating in this will be Ruth Holmes,
question about it. '38; Elizabeth Baxter, '38; Eileen
The subject of this debate is, "Re- BARBARA BRADFIELD MARGARET ANN AYERS Icheldinger, '38SM; Mary Frances
solved: that the United States ShouldMDonough, '38SM; Beryl Harrison,
Adopt a Policy of Complete Neutrality '39M; Twila Traber, '39SM; Mary
in International Disputes."aAddedI e Jean Adams, '39SM, and Mary Mc-
Margaret Ann Ayers, '38, and Bar- aj rsCrory, '38SM. They will also play
bara H. Bradfield, '38, both members "Gavotte Celebre in F Major" by
of the Women's Debating Team of For h ildren' s In International Marti.
this University, will uphold the affirm- IContralto12 &ToE Singt4 ,
ative. Their opponents are to be Mary Hope Endy, contralto, will sing "He
Fraser and Margaret Meier of the TheatreD ram a Affairs Shown Shall Feed His Flock" by Handel, and
University of Minnesota, who will
take the negative stand. Miss McDonough will. render "Lua-
To Speak 12 MinutesiEach f 'Secre Garde' Is Second The growing interest of the people by" by Scott, and "Serenade" by Pop- of Grace
Hope Hartwig, '38, president of the of the community and of the state Wils, '39M, Helen Barry, and Ei-
League will introduce the four de- Production KnavesAndin the large foreign students groups leen Lay '38 will offer "Le Sommeil
nste cve sp e h alterna12-inute Maids' To Be Later at the University is evidenced by the de l'Enfant Jesu" by Gevaert. Miss
firmative and negative. Following great increase in demands for speak- Porter will then render the organ
these four speeches, they will each Ushers for "The Secret Garden," to ers on international topics. selection "Noel" by Mullet, and Miss
give a five-minute rebuttal, alternat- be given tomorrow and Saturday inJs Harrison, violinst, will play Handel's
Menelson hetr, er Prof. J. Raleigh Nelson, counselor ag.
ing negative and affirmative. the Lydia Mendelssoen Theatre, wereNtoht'gsydGubtshwir bg
A dinner honoring the debaters is announced yesterday. "Stille Nacht' by Gruber wil be
to be held at 6:30 p.m. today in the The list includes: Elizabeth Behler,h, sung by Miss Barry, soprano. Isabel
Hostess Room of the League. Mem- only 40 programs of speakers on in- Wray, harpist, will play two selections
bers of the debate committee will '38; Elizabeth Conn, '40; Vitina Scot- ternational questions. He has, so far from "Short Stories' by Salvedo: "A
also attend. Marian Gommesen, '38, ti, '38; Theresa Danhof, '38; Marjory this semester, already sent out more l'Eglise" and "Madone et l'Enfant."
will be in charge of the arrangements. Bolger, '38; Mary Porter, '38SM; Es- than 30 program speakers. In conclusion a chorus of 22 women
Members of the debate committee telle Poposki. '38; Charlotte Mitchell, Programs Have Been Arranged will sing a group of familiar Christ-
include Miss Dean, Elizabeth Notley, '38; Eleanor Allen, '39; Elizabeth Programs have been arranged for mas carols.
'39, patrons; Miss Gonmesen, dinner Henderson, '38; Nancy Hulwick, '39; Rotary Clubs, women's clubs, school Ch Meb Na d
and Barbara Paterson, '39, publicity. Arlen Joldersma, '39; Phyllis Elder, international relations clubs and Membersof t choru are Kath-
Frances McKinney, '38, and Norma '38 and Jane Carr, '39 study groups of various types. Among leen Link, Marjorie Parsons, 385M
Curtis, '39, are in charge of contact- Others are: Madelaine Westendorf, organizations which have requested Martha Bailey, '38SM; Miss Barry
ing the men's dormitories; Helen Jes- '40; Armella Fenlon, '38Ed; Sally foreign student speakers is the Ford Miss Byrn, Miss Eddy, Jeanice Byrn
person, '38, women's dormitories; Kenny, '38Ed.; Bunty Bain, '39Ed.; Memorial Church in Detroit; which '395M: Miss Adams, Miss Holmes, Pa-
Harriet Shackleton, '38, fraternties Thelma Grace Brown, '38; Harriet has had four successive speakers for tricia Haff, '39SM; Miss McCrory,
and sororities, and Lillian Tolhurst, Sunday night programs.
'38, men's and women's honorary ( Miss Traber, Roberta Monroe,'38M;.
speec seies.d 'TICKETS GO ON SALE Students who spoke there are Sarah Miss Icheldinger, Miss Baxter, Miss
Mabel Allison, 38; Jean Campbell, The box office of the Lydia Men- Chakko, from India; Mauro Asprin, Lay, Janet McCloud, '38M; Miss
'39 Cecile Franking, '39; Betty Gat- delssohn Theatre will be open from from the Philippines, Tsu Yeng Hu, Wilson, Jean Ebersole, '4'SM; Char-
ward, 3;Agln aizwk,'8 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. every day this from China; and Mr. and Mrs. Ryo- lotte Lewis, '405M, Helen Bach.
Betty Jane Mansfield, '39; Barbara week for ticket sale for "The Secret taraJatodfrom.Japa-.'40M; and May KatherineHamlin,
McIntyre, '38; Harriet Pomeroy, '39, Garden" to be given Friday and In Chelsea, the high school has had '39SM. The program will close with
and Julianna Strausbaugh, '40, com- Saturday. Emiliano Gallo from Spain, Walter a postlude played by Miss Potter, or-
prise the rest of the committee. Galson, from Germany, and others are ganist: "Hallelujah Chorus" by Han-
Name Patrons Monahan, '39; Tony Aalbersberg, '40; expected to speak from India and del.
Patrons and patronesses for the de- Louise Samek, '38; Claire Mosher, '39; China after Christmas. Dr. Haxel Lip __-___
bate are Dean Alice C. Lloyd, Dean Eleanor McCoy, '39; Leonora Racette, spoke at the women's annual thanks
and Mrs. Joseph A. Bursley, Dean and '39; Mary Frances Reek, '40; June offering meeting of the Congrega- Dance To Be Held
Mrs. Wilber R. Humphreys, Miss Fleming, '39; Frances Osborn, '39; tional Church.
Jeannette Perry, Dr. Margaret Bell, Helen McCrae, '39; Janet Clark, '40; Speak Before Groups By Catholic Group
Miss Ethel McCormick, Prof. Carl G. Jane Anderson, '40; Laura Spencer, K. Yauk has spoken at the De-
Brandt, Prof. and Mrs. Arthur W. '38 and Frances Burgess, '39A. troit Federation of Women's Clubs
Bromage and Prof. and Mrs. Philip E. Martha Cook, '40; Vivienne D'Ar- and at the Northville Parent Teach- The students of St. Mary's Chapel
Bursley. kos, '39SM; Ruth Pepper, '38A; Vii- iers Association. Tsu Yung Hu spoke are giving an informal reception hon-
Prof.yand Mrs. Gail E. Densmore, ginia u 't0 Mab Dogls at the Kalamazoo College, and Miss oring the Catholic members of the
Dr. Wilbert P. Hinsdale, Prof. and 40: Mary Huntington, '38; Rosemary Bing Ching Ling was sent to the faculty and a-Christmas dance from
Mrs. Charles F. Remer, Dr. and Mrs. :a mond '38JeanHolland'39. League of Catholic Women's meeting. 8 to 10 p.m. today.
Carl V. Weller, Prof. Valentine G. Margaiet Bryant, '39; Margery Leh- At the Lincoln Park Women's Club, This dance, which will be held in
Windt, Mr. and Mrs. Dean G. Nichols, net. '39; Dorothy Goebel. '39; Mildred William Q. Wu addressed the group. the recreation room of the Chapel
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Secord, Mr. Tru MacArthur, '39; Frances Hubbs, '40; Professor Nelson has been asked to will be the last one before vacation,
man P. Smith, Miss Edith Thomas Grace Roelle, '39, and Margaret BTe- send a deputation of four foreign stu-I Father Clair J. Beery, chaplain, an-
and Miss Eunice Wead are also among mer, '40, are others on the list. dents to Harbor Beach during the nounced. A Christmas tree and col-
the patrons and patronesses.(D thN '38, who is in charge Christmas vacation. He has chosen orful decorations will carry out the
"This is the first time that the y Emiliano Gallo, Alexander Galaff, Christmas theme. The music will be
League has sponsored such an activ- of ushers, announced that any other Tsu Yung Hu and Mauro Asprin to furnished by Bill Sawyer and his or-
ity," Miss Dean said, "and its purpose women wishingutushertshour get represent the foreign students. chestra.
in doing so is to interest the student in touch with her. All ushes are-
body in becoming acquainted with required to meet in the lobby one
world events and world problems." half hour before the performance.
Performances -of the play will be
P r d Cegiven at 1:30 p.m. tomorrow and at
1:30 and 3:30 pm. Saturday. / , FOR GIVERS
7 ., The :Secret Garden" is the second
Of Children's Play;"
Present Difficulty and will be followed by an operetta L- ---AND
r"Knaves And Maids," to be given in
January. K
The costume committee for "The_-
Secret Garden," under the supervision ,
of Faith Watkins, '39, has resorted to
the study of period costumes and na-l-
tive garb to provide the quaint dresses
for the play.
An authentic Georgian period dress Claus
of heavy black silk with long train
has been secured for the governess, to
Mrs. Meadlock. Certain changes in; Your O C K I N G .1S
the modern feminine figure have re-) ON
quired many stitches to be taken in Date
the fitting room. An Indian dress of in
white and blue silk heavily decorat-
ed with gold paints has been made A L L LEG SIZES
into a gay costume for the leading Buy her a Corsqge
character. The dress has definiteat favorite for Christmas
fond memories for this character and at
she will w~ear it on her first party, giving and getting..our

in "The Secret Garden." r
i"TeereGrdn"PA UL NOLT ING I go geous fBelie-Sharmeer
Colorful and picturesque costumes r
will be used throughout the play and F LOR IST Stockings are individuallvsized
will fit in with the gay scenery sets d
which have been especially designed 316 South Main Street ee id an in Chisto
for the play. ever leg on ACistm-
lir o nrecton. A customi-


Enable Youth To Travel 1
The hostels are organized tc enable B
young people "on their own steam," ti
as Miss Hall expressed it, to see the y
country leisurely and cheaply. This
includes all those who are hiking, bi- C
cycling, horseback riding, boating, or P
IThe only requirement is a pass and
a sleeping sack. Passes may be pur-
chased for $1 by those under 21, $2 B
for those over, and $10 for 10 young
people and a leader. However a slight 1
charge of 25 cents is made for each 1
night's stay. The pass also entitles

3uy a certificate that en-
dtles her to a permanent of
our selection.
ome in, we will help you.
?rices from $3.00 to $10.00
45 East Liberty Phone 3773
205 S. University Phone 4818


7 ??
. 1ili

This perfect "little lamb" will go to class all winter,
will be seen worn with all sorts of snow play togs,
will even be worn on dates with gay colored frocks.
Pale honey-beige lambskin, with full sleeves, and
leather frog fasteners, lined with brown and white
checked flannel. They're really one of the cutest
fashions we've seen in years, and so reasonably
c k 6 44
Precious gifts of sheer beauty, these'Artcraft Magic Fit Silk
Stockings ... For gay debs or subdebs who dash madly from
spectator togs into shimmering dance frocks; for that stun-
ping sophisticate who dresses like tomorrow's fashion cable
from Paris; for the many others, too numerous to mention
...there are distinct styles and exclusive fashion-right colors,
EIc to 195


' , }
Cf 1

At a Fair Price

style gift yet so easy to buy.
;ust ask for the leg size by
name! Brevfor smalls,Modite
for niediurns, Duchess for
tails, Classic for plumps. Here


I [

&M I C &% n r &7 Aec



11 %1 IS Sll 3 S M bli n nn i t II


Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan