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January 12, 1938 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-01-12

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WJ?~DNESAY, .AN.12. ........ F..



Will Be


Chairman Of Assembly Ball

Jai.18 And 19
Are Dates Set
F Ptor Petitionin
Interviews For Chairman
Positions Will Be Given
At LeagueJan. 20, 211
Norma Curtis, '39, has been chosen
general chairman for this year's As-
sembly Ball, Helen Jesperson, '38,
president of Assembly, announced
yesterday. The definite date for the
ball has not yet been set, but Miss
Jesperson said that it will be early
in March.
Petitioning for chairmanships and
committee positions will be held all
day Tuesday andWednesday, Jan. 18
and 19, in the Undergraduate Office
of the League, Miss Curtis said. The
positions open to petitioning are those
of assistant-chairman, ticket, finance,
publicity, program,music, decorations
and patrons chairmanships and mem-
berships on the committees.
Announce Interviews
Interviewing will take place from
3 to 5 p.m. Jan. 20 and 21 in the
Council Room of the League. Only
those women who petition for chair-
manships need to be interviewed, Miss
Curtis said. The officers of Assembly
Organization and Miss Curtis are to
do the interviewing.
Miss Curais was a member of the
finance committee for the Freshman
Project during her freshman year.
She was active in Sophomore Cab-
aret work, a member of the League,
Merit System Committee and was
basketball manager for W.A.A. dur-
ing her sophomore year.
Is President of Residence
The treasurer of Wyvern, junior
honorary society, Miss Curtis also
holds the position of president at
Helen Newberry Residence. She is
awards chairman of W.A.A. and mem-
ber of the finance committee for this
year's J.G.P.
Johnny Hamp and his orchestra
played for the Assembly Ball last
year and Janet Karlson, '38, was the
general chairman.
Hloiioi Slideats
Will Be Feted
Panhbellenic Plans Lunch
For Sorority Freshmen
A luncheon honoring the freshman
woman in each sorority with the
highest marks in her class will be giv-
en by Panhellenic Society, at the end
of this semester or at the beginning
of the new one, it was decided at a
meeting of the group held at 4:15 p.m.
yesterday at the League.
A committee to make arrangements
for the luncheon will be appointed in
the near future, according to Harriet
Shackleton, '38, president of Pan-
hellenic Society. "We conceived the
plan to stimulate interest in scholar-
ship," Miss Shackleton said, "and we
hope it will be an annual affair."
Jane Ann Rather, '39SM, Alys
Pierce, '39, and Rebecca Bursley, '39,
were named by Miss Shackleton at
yesterday's meeting to draw up a list
of nominees for the elections of the
groupswhich will take place in two
months. Frances Everard, '38, was
appointed rushing chairman of Pan-
hellenic until the new elections, tak-
ing the place of Kay Loomis, '38, who
is not in school because of illness.
Iact Iy Womien's
CUti To See Plays
More than 400 members of the Fac-

ulty Women's Club will attend the
t wo one-act plays to be presented by
Play Production at the guest day
program to be held at 3:30 p.m. today
in the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
The plays, "If the Shoe Pinches"
and 'The Next War," have been
under the direction of Mrs. Joseph
Brinkman. Those in the cast of the
first play are Miriam Brous, '39; Mary
Rall, '39; Ellen Rothblatt. '39, and
BJunty Bain, '39Ed.
Those appearing in the cast of the
econd play are Morlyc Baer. Grad.;
Myrtle Holtby, '39F.&C.; Dorothy
Cloudmn. '38; Bettie Howard. '39;
Rita Kaufmann, '40; Rowena La-
coste. '39. and Glenn Clark.
da.(.n Comimenittee And
da1. einer(asse To t fIrm
Dancing class for the 1938 Junior
Girls Play will be held from 4 to 6
p.m. tomorrow in the W.A.A. Building,
Cbarlotte Pooch, chairman of the
dance committee announced yester-
dlay. Beginners are to attend from
4 to 5 p.m. and the more advanced
group from 5 to 6 pm.
A meeting of the propercities con-

Will Appear In Corning Production Panorama Of Modern Turkey
Y au ean n1a ;c Aen o MX e
Shows Present Era's Influenceat&
EDITOR S NOTE: This is the seventh school. Certain subjects are demand-
%ai nth erites of intervies with foireign ed and students are only able to
tudent:' attndn l u n nives'ity ofI.'acc, -"
Michigan choose their own programs when they
By KATHERINE MacIVOR reach an university. 4
'I' /~As the government controls large
Few people have a very extensive iusthe afactorynis
knowledge of modern Turkey, and construct schools for children of the
Miss Behice Sadik of Istanbul re- workers on the same sites. Living
vealed a new picture of that country quarters for the families are also pro-
<> which we inevitably associate with vided for in these individual com-
red fezzes and colorful native dress--munities.
k / sr<, y both of which no loger exist.mnies
ydiss Sai has studied ithe Ui Despite governmental control of
Misrdi a tu d.th nt industries as railroads and public Once again this favorite
r dStates for the the last four ,years. inutisa alrasadpbi
ad atesheoreteths our years' utilities there is still private enter- I fashion returns. With
and at the present is working on her prise. Miss Sadik pointed out that
doctor's degree in Sociology. there were no occurrences of sit-down two skirts and two jack-
Orient Overshadows Turkey strikes or general disharmony between of different colors,
Recent wars in the Orient and other employer and employes. and four or five shirts
major disturbances in Europe have Notes Change In Religion and sweaters, you have
overshadowed any attention to Tur- I A surprising statement was made in several ensembles of
key. However. Miss Sadik said that connection with their religion. Star-
her country had passed through the tling because most people think endless possibilities.
-_ine of strife, and since 1923 has pro- Turkish worship in terms of the re- SKI TS . . . of fine wool Scotch
One of the character leads appearing in the Chinese movie, "Son ressed rapidly under the nationalist ligious zeal of ancient peoples. It plaids, English flannels and soft
of China," to be presented Friday evening and Saturday evening in the ovornmcnt with Kamal Attaturk a seems that the younger generation challis; with pleats and gores taking
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre. The picture is being sponsored for the lihead. He was the hero of theiIand university students are quite in- first place.
benefit of Chinese civilian relief. A program will also be presented by struggle which had beendgoing on for different to Mohammedan blief. Al-10.00
Chinese students, which will consist of dancing and singing, ueveral years after the Armistice had though the masses are still essentially
--- een signedtrayginsand eren temple often JACKETS . . . good wool tweeds, Eng-
to pray in, a good percentage of the 7rlih flannels, Scotch plaids, Shep-
Kamal Attaturk was the leader of 17 million population is growing away herd cheeks . . . finely tailored, un-
national forces against the powers from the religion of their ancestors., ss
O SO h which had occupied different sections Miss Sadik expressed great surprise lined, and some collarless.
T o Be of Turkey after the Armistice, and at the way the church and social life.0 to
_______Uagainst the Imperial government in tLstanbeaat w b u f lare closely connected here in United Butterscotch Tapioca-biege
sa Iws ue hs -States. In Turkey the church is a Flip-red Sports-green Cocoa
Seven Groups, N1CIn~b[ "Song of China," which the Chinese Gary genius that the war for depen place for worship only, and no type IaIndia-brown English-navy
O students of the University are show- dece of Turkey was success , an of entertainment such as card parties
Of Facuy Are Invited ing at the Lydia Mendelssohn The- holds the same position as George or dances can be offered in a mosque. PURE SILK BLOUSES and SHIRTS . . . . . . 3.50
atre at 8:30 p.m. Friday and 2:30 p.m. Religion and state are separate insti- PRINTED LINEN and CHALLIS BLOUSES . . . . 3.95
President and Mrs. Ruthven will Saturday, ran for three weeks at the Schools Are Under Government f tutions in Turkey. PASTEL and WHITE ANGORA SLIPOVERS . . 6.50
open their home to seven specially i- ,Filmarte Theatre in Los Angeles and Miss Sadik discussed schools, that At the present, Turkey is largely with pique collars and cuffs
vited student groups and to four fac- was pronounced by the exhibitor the being probably the most interesting an agricultural country, but according
ulty members. fromb 4 to 6 p.m. today est attraction of the year. parallel to American life. Their to Miss Sadik, the rate of manufac-
in the last of the Ruthven teas until This was declared by the critics hot schools are under the control of the turing has increased very rapidly
March.t altogether due to the fact that it is national government and as such since 1923.
The teas will not be held in thhe first feature motion picture ever have a uniform curriculi throughout__
first two weeks of February because of made in the Orient that was adjudged Turkey. There are extra-curricular
examinations and the change of so- worthy of exhibition in America but it activities but not to the same degree BOWLING TOURNEY BEGINS !OWNIOWN an ni e CAMPUS
mesters, according to Stephanie Par- was quite as much because of its ar- as in schools here. The academic The faculty-major school bowling
fet, '39, chairman of the affairs. Stu- listic value. program is broader and of a more I tournament has started. Four bowl- -
dent groups which will attend today A reviewer in the Hollywood Spec- theoretical nature. She also said there ers will comprise a team and scores
are Mosher-Jordan Halls, Kappa tator said of it that no Hollywood were no elective .courses in high must be submitted every week. Read and Use The Michigan Daily Classified Ads.
Kappa Gamma sorority, Theta Xi. cameraman had ever given us more -_-~_
Triangles, Phi Delta Theta and Alpha heautiful photography and that the
Kappa Lambda fraternities' composition and lighting of the pro-
Faculty members who have been in- duction was a masterpiece. It is au-
vited are Prof. Joseph Hayden, of the thentic in every respect, for it is the
political science department, and Mrs. work of Chinese actors working under
Hayden; Prof. Walter Gores of the a Chinese director and it was filmed
College of Architecture; Prof. Arthur in China.
D. Moore, of the College of Engineer- It is a simple story, told with char-
ing, and Mrs. Moore; and Donald B. acteristic Chinese restraint, reflecting
Gooch, of the College of Architecture, the conflict between the old and the
and Mrs. Gooch. new social customs and standards.
From 4 to 4:30 p.m. Mary Helen The Chinese students sponsoring F
Hurley, '38, president of Kappa Kap- this picture are anxious to have it
pa Gamma, and Mrs. Ruth Smith, understood that it has nothing to do
housemother of the same sorority, will with the war and that there is no
pour at the tea table; from 4:30 to 5 possible interpretation of it as propa-
p.m., Mrs. Moore and Mrs. Hayden ganda. The proceeds are for the Chi-
will pour. nese Red Cross and other forms of ci-
From 5 to 5:30 p.m., Mrs. Harry S. vilian relief.
Mott ,housemother of Phi Delta Theta Tickets are on sale at the Union.
fraternity, and Betty Notley, tern- Ithe League, Ulrich's and Wahr's, and
porary chairman of the League Housef are priced at 50 cents.a
I Representatives ,vill pour; and from ---------
5:30 to 6 p.m. Margaret Myers, '38, , TICKET SALE TO OPEN
president of Mosher-Jordan, and Tickets for "This Proud Pilgrim-
Betty Gatward, '38, social chairman age," third Play Production presen-
of the League will be at the tea table.-I tation to be given Jan. 20, 21 and 22 wth
Assistants in the dining room will in the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre of-
be Sybil Swartout, '39, Helen Brady, the League, will go on sale Monday
'40, and Betty Stadelman,'40. at the theatre box office. IE and Z WI
f Far AlActive " _____"Nineteen hundred and fool
ll Sprts . .~
H .Gil are \\.I,
j Chaosin>r ) ° _ oo

XL 7 9 ill fool
9 O
Foo You and You... Foo Everybody
Tley're smart
and warm...


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