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January 08, 1938 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-01-08

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iiaiiee Patrois
Are Aninouniced
P r-side n, Mrs. Raithvei
Tms fle 9Gd List Inld ing
Ma ics 01' 59Guests

Fechilg Develops Agility And Grace

Debaters Score

Mi cbitaii Dames

Four Houses And Dormitory

Patrons and patronesses for the
fifth annual Tnt'rfraternity Ball, to
be held from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m., Friday,
Jan. 14, were made known by Bud
Lundahl, '39, co-chairman of the
The list is headed by President and
Mrs. Ruthven, Vice-President and
Mrs. Shirley W. Smith, Dean H. C.
Anderson, Dean and Mrs. J. A. Burs-
ley, Dean and Mrs. W. R. Humphreys,
Dean and Mrs. E. H. Kraus, Dean
Alice Lloyd, Dean and Mrs. A. H.
Lovell, Dean and Mrs. C. T. Olmsted
and Dean and Mrs. W. B. Rea.
Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Watkins, Prof.
and Mrs. W. M. Abbot, Prof. and Mrs.
P. E. Bursley, Prof. and Mrs. R. P.
Briggs, Prof. and Mrs. H. B. Calder-
wood, Prof. and Mrs. J. R. Hayden,
Prof. and Mrs. Karl Litzenberg, Prof.
and Mrs. D. E. Matte-n, Prof. and
Mrs. W. A. McLaughlin, Prof. and
Mrs. H W. Miller, are also included
in the number,.
Other patrons and patronesses are
Prof. and Mrs. J. K. Pollock, Prof.
and Mrs. Bennett Weaver, Prof. and
Mrs. J. S. Worley, Dr. W. M. Brace,
Mr and Mrs. A. B. Connable, Mr. and
Mrs. K. E. Fisher, Mr. and Mrs. C.
W. Graham, Mr. H. C. Jackson, Miss
Ethel A. McCormick, Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Oakes, Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Tap-
ping, Mr. and Mrs. S. G. Waltz and
Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Weller.
Bernie Cummins and his orches-
tra, and Erskine Hawkins with his
swing band will play at the ball. Step-
in Fetchit will lie featured with his
"Stars from Hollywood." Cummins'
brother,eWalter, and the Three So-
phisticates will also be featured as
A campus-wide sale of tickets will
begin today, Bud Lundahl, '38, co-
chairman announced. The tickets
will be on sale every day at the Union.
400 Attend Opening
Production Of Play,
'Knave And Maids'
More than 400 children attended
the opening performance of "Knave
And Maids," third Childrens Theatre
production which was held at 3:30
p.m. yesterday in the Lydia Mendels-
sohn Theatre.
This was the first operetta ever to
be presented by children who appear-j
ed in various character roles, singing
and dancing choruses.
Snow suits were much in evidence
as the children trooped into the the-
tre for an afternoon of gay entertain-
ment. Susan Patterson Trick was
wearing a brown and white snow suit1
and Nancy Lou Lewis came dressed,
in one of brown and orange plaid.
Blue plaid was the choice of Mary
Emery and Carolyn Coller wore a
snow suit of navy blue wool with red
trim. Betty Sergeant also attended
the opening performance and she was
wearing green with plaid trim.
Bo Peep's sheep chorus was brightly
costumed in white garb with pink
bows around their necks and white1
wooly tails which completed their
costumes. The eight children in Mis-
tress Mary's chorus wore bright caps
and bells on their fingers. Other
choruses included the king's courtiers
who were dressed in costumes of thel
royal domain of King Cole.1
The second and third performances
of the play will be given at 1:30 and
3:30 p.m. today. Tickets may be
purchased from 10 a.m. throughout
the day at the box office of the the-
Senior Woneii
Givell Wa ri
iygicile 0cctures Mustie
C(omipleted For Graduation

A warning was issued by Dr. Vida
H. Gordon, physician at the Health
Service, to all women who expect
to be graduated this June, at the end
of the summer session, or next Feb-
ruary, to the effect that they must
complete their hygiene requirements
by attending the lecture series which
will be given next semester.
The importance of this warning
wits stressed by Dr. Gordon because
of the fact that in the past several
Students have not been abic to be
graduated although their hygiene re-
quirement was the only one lacking.?
Classification for the series will be
done at the same time as the class-
ification for all other courses, from
Feb. 10 to 12, in Waterman Gymna-
sium. Hygiene 101, a three-hour 1
elective, may be substituted for the
lecture series.
The lectures will start February
12. Section 1 will meet at 4 p.m
Mondays; section 2 at 11 a.m. Wed



ar Netitrality "> IL , t"""tY Sdheduile Dances For Tonight
A general meeting of the Michi-
Slan At Purdue, gan Dames will be held at 8:15 p m. An increase of two dances over last An informal dance w th music by
Tuesday in the Grand Rapids Room night's total of three includes a Betsy Jimmy Fisher is planned for tonight
Mijhga I Represeited of the League, according to Mrs. Paul Barbour Dormitory dance. After last beKProf. and Mrs. Pal Geiger nwl
Smits, publicity chairman. The book night's Mosher and Jordan parties Mr.nM
By tM se division of the organization will be this seems to make the week-end an , and Mrs. W. A. Hailer.
rt ! Kappa Delta Rhio will give an int-
And Katine SchUhz in charge of the meeting. outstanding celebration one for dor- t al radio aneton
The special speaker for the occa- t sand Mrs. Ben DeGraff and Prof. and
"Complete neutrality as a war policy sion will be the Rev. W. P. Lemon of Larry Morse':, orchestra will play for Mrs. Walter Lay acting as chaperons.
for the United States has in the past the Betsy Barbour formal, a supper-
always led to war and it is psychologi- the First Persbyterian church. Rev- dance affair. Mrs. C. F. Mitchell h Sigma Deltas closed formal will
alwaysaledutocwar andlitaisepsycdo1ogi-
cally and economically impossible,"is erend Lemon will speak on Robert Miss Vera Howard, Mrs. H. E. Tar- hear MnsiC by Bill Sawyer and hi
the argument which Betty Jane Browning's dramatic poem "The sons, Mrs. E. G. Treston. and Mrs.
SchultzRing and the Book." Mrs. H. W. Ethyl Niles will act as chaperons. 'ing will oe Mr .and Mrs. Howard
M ansfield, '39, and Kat e e Sc ut, Jiiaf T le o adnrend M
'39, used in the debate held at 8 p.m. Hayden will be in charge. Chi Omega's formal will be cha- Miller e asdin d
Thursday in Lafayette, Ind., against There will be refreshments follow- peroned by Mr. and Mrs. Frank De- ISamuel kin.
two women students from Purdue ing the meeting in the Russian Tea- Vine, Mrs. Granville Mitchell, and
University. room of the League. Mrs .Harry Mott. John McDonald's PLEDGING ANNOUNCED
Charlotte Lochner and Alberta The- The 170 members of the organiza- orchestra will play, and unique decor- Alpha Xi Delta announces the
ten were the Purdue representatives, tion meet twice a month for social ations have been arranged for the pledging of Barbara Schull, '41 of
and their argument was that in case and educational purposes. dance. Princeton, N.J.

of war the United States could co-
operate, do nothing or be neutral.
They argued that neutrality was the
best nolicy of the three.
Following the debate. Mr. L. S.
Winch, who is the director of debating
{at Purdue, criticized the speakers' de-
livery and issues, although he gave no
decision. Shift - of - opinion ballots
wre distributed to the audience, but
he votes have not as yet been tabu-
Miss Olive Lockwood, who is an
assistant in the speech department.
accompanied Miss Mansfield and Miss'
Touche! Yercing, the ancient sport of gentlemen, has been adopted j Schultz to Lafayette. She said that
by modern college women. Meets have taken the place of duels, but a she was pleased with the work done
supple body and flexible muscles can still be developed from the practice by the two members of tile Women's
of the exercise. Debating Team from this University
and also that they commanded the
respect of their audience.
A tm osphA ere H ere I>dThe issue of this debate, which is
being used by the women's debating
TSuteams of all the Big Ten schools. was:
10 Stud , Says oret in Studeitt 'esolved : That the United States
should maintain a policy of complete
By MARIAN SMITH her to believe that she felt this i neutrality in all international dis-
"Ann Arbor is a calm, peaceful compatability because she was a for- !Miss Mansfield and Miss Shcultz
place, conducive to study," was the eign student but has since discovered argued the negative, two women stu-
somewhat startling revelation of Na- this situation exists among all stu- dents from Purdue took the negative
kibe Topuz, Ci'ad., who has been in1 dents.detfrmPdutokhengiv
k Tstand at the University of Minnesota
the United States four months and is; One favorable feature of dormitory and two from Minnesota held the
at present studying in the University. life is the opportunity it affords for negative here against Barbara Brad-
Miss Topuz is a Barbour Scholar contact with university people, she field, '39, and Margaret Ann Ayers,
who came to Istanbul to do ;said. "Otherwise." she continued, "it '38 last month
giaduate work in mathematics. She is difficult to make acquaintances."

v _ ..

The Very First
~ cuta

f '. ,
. ;

the Season
And perfectly adorable cottons they are, too! In fact.
you'd have to look at some of them at least twice before
you would realize they were cotton!
LINENS . .. shantungr . . . seersuckers . . . homespuns ...
and dimities in gay Czechoslavacian peasant'prints and
the new striped flower prints.
COME IN and see them at once . . . be the first to flaunt
a pretty cotton frock in class . . . and, it wouldn't be a
bad idea to stock up a few forsummer either, remember,
some of the nicest fashions come out early!
7.95 to 195

M4 f
r V

also finds that the American school Her first mistake was made in giving
atmosphere has to a slight degree! people the impression she was serious
lessened her capacity for work by its 1minded because of the subjects she
strict regulations and routine habits, had come here to study she said, "and rig
Too often, time has to be given to a people were not eager to make ac-
lunch hour, which is limited to regu- ouaintances until I had changed my dashc etu f
lar periods, when she could be work- attitude."
ing, she explained. Fashions do not differ greatly from
Admits Practical Methods those in the United States, Miss To- - c
She stressed her admiration and puz stated, for all their magazines -__--- L
approval of the "practical" methods come from European countries- E Elith Forsythe. '36, daughter of Mr.
of education she has found in prac- especially Paris. Dresses are usually and Mrs. S. D. Forsythe of Ann Arbor
tice in America and prefers them toI made by personally engaged dress- and Roy Sandstrom, '36, son of Mr.
the "theoretical" approach used makers she stated, rather than pur- and Mrs. J. Sandstrom of Flint, will
the schools in Turkey. The one thing chased from shops. be married at 8 p.m. today at a for-
she hopes to suggest to the educators Finds Dating Pecular mal ceremony in the First Baptist
cnptheoreofthirsthaewthyp'a- Dating" was another peculiar cus- Church, Ann Arbor.
cupy more of their time with prac- tom she noted upon arrival, and Mrs. C. O. Rogers. '33, sister of the
tical work." In the American schools "blind dates" absolutely are unheard bride-elect, will act as maid of honor.
the approach is from the particular of in any form in Istanbul. When The bridesmaids will include Gerda
to the general-giving a much more people attend social functions she ! Stanger, '38, Emma Schmid, '36,
adequate understanding of the sit- I
datwile thdeapproh of her fr- said, it usually is in mixed groups Saura Jane Zimmerman, '36, and
ration educ theaio tra of her fom ibut rarely couples." Vera Smith. Fred Older of Flint will
the general to the pairticular, the x- Miss Topuz compared Istanbul and act as best man, and the other at-
plained. many of its customs to those of tendants will include Wendell For-
many European countries and stated' sythe, '36. Jerry Oman and Ralph
She attended the French Lycee, the that although a high European popu- Knuth, ushers,
Ar.erican College for Women and lation is not encouraged in the city, The bnde will wear white velvet.
the Turkish University, all in Con- the customs and habits of that con. Her veil will be held in place by a
stantinople before' coming to the
United States. In these schools the tinent are highly practiced. tiara of pearls, and she will carry a
uniten education system is usewhite prayer-book decorated" with
European used violets and white streamers. The
and "bolts" of one-third of all classes NEW FOOT APPAREL maid of honor will wear a gown of
were allowed. NCw foot apparel with three-inch royal purple and the dresses of the
Thinks Michigan Unfrkndly cork soles is proving sensational. It bridesmaids will be of different
In speaking of peculiar customs she started wit h the cork soled beach shades of lavender.
has found here, Miss Topuz cited the sandals seen flitting about Palm Rev. R. Edward Sayles will officiate
lack of friendliness and association Springs and all points south. For at the ceremony. The church will
with classmates that she has noted.,! the wee miss and non-conformist they be decorated with gladioli and white
She said that her first impression led are a dream. tapers.
Sit e CC 1 9(i1 is Been.




i _. '




Th Standard of Style mid Qulity
Now he Greatest Values in Furs. NWhat-
ever your taste, need or purse, your fur
coat is here! Exquisite furs in scores of
styles . . . 1938's fashion favorites: Styles
for collegienne, miss or matron . .. and
all exciting "finds" at our sensationally
REDUCED prices.
Reductions up to 50%
Compariscol will convinCe you!

East University and Oakland. Dial 3779.
Dr. Bernard Heller, Director.
3:30 P.M. Avukah Meeting
5:00 P.M. Buffet supper meeting of Hillel
Evening: Open house. Recordings, Games.
409 South Division Street.
Sunday morning services at 10:30 a.m.Sun-
day school at 11:45 a.m.
Free public reading rooms at 206 East Lib-
Stalker Hall - Student Headquarters.
State Street between Washington and
9:45 A.M. Student Class at Stalker Hall.
10:40 A.M. Worship Service at the Michigan
Theatre. Dr. C. W. Brashare's subject is
6:00 P.M. Wesleyan Guild "Echoes from St.
Louis." Meeting and Fellowship supper.
Palmer Christian, Music
(American Lutheran Church)
Washington Street and Fifth Avenue.
Rev. Ernest C. Stelihorn, Pastor.
9:00 A.M. Sunday School
10:30 A.M. Service: Sermon in the English
5:30 P.M. Rev. Oliver Grotosend of Detroit
will speak to the Student Club.
Corner State and Huron Streets.
Rev. Harold P. Marley, 'Minister.
6:00 P.M. Candlelight Service-

(Missouri Synod)
Liberty at Third
Carl A. Brauer, Minister
9:30 A.M. Service, in German
10:45 A.M. Morning Worship
Topic: The Child Belongs to Jesus
2:00 P.M. Student Club Skating party leaves
the church.
6:00 P.M. Student Club supper and round-
table discussion.
432 South Fourth Avenue, Dial 7840
Theodore Schmale, Pastor.
10:30 A.M. Morning Worship and Holy Com-
munion: Topic: Humanity's Great Quest.
7:00 P.M. Youth League.
East William at South Fifth Avenue
Henry 0. Yoder, Pastor.
10:30 A.M. Church Worship Service. Topic:
Living Worthily the Gospel
5:30 P.M. Lutheran Student Club.

512 East Huron.
Rev. R. Edward Sayles
Rev. Howard R. Chapman
10:45 A.M. Mr. Sayles will' speak on
The Realism of Jesus.
12:00 Noon Student Class at Guild House.
6:15 P.M. Students at Guild House. Prof.
Preston Slosson will speak on "Facing the
New Year." All studerits welcome. Re-
freshments and social hour.
Meeting at Masonic Temple, 327 South
Fourth Avenue.
'- XXT T n , 'DT-- .7'.T 1 i, -;.4

111l : .IY:S E



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