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.

September 29, 1937 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-09-29

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


Assembly Zone

Concerts, Lectures,


ng Shows Many Women
- ~Will Cmee
Time' Problem p
I~ Glf Mth~

\vil play matches with the Ann Arbor club, will have its first meeting at 4
Women and a faculty team. p.m. tomorrow at the League, stated
Pitch and Putt, the women's golf Miss Merker.

Is Announced
Board Of Representatives
Must Petition This Year;
BanquetWill Be Heldj
The zones into which the Leaguer
houses formerly were organized have
been changed, and eight entirely newE
zones have been made to replace
them. This reorganization was an-
nounced yesterday by Helen Jes-5
person, '38, president of Assembly,
organization for non-affiliated wom-
Zone I is composed of the follow-
ing League houses: McClain, G. Wil-
son, Augspurger, Coon, McGregor
and the Michigan League; Zone II:.
Carney, Kunkel, Curtiss, Stevens andl
Austin (N. University).
Houses In Zone IIIt
The houses in Zone III are: John-t
son, Austin (Williams), Feiner, Paul,t
Rock, Asman, Gorton, Jeffrey andr
Hemingway. In Zone IV they are:
Cadwell, Bannasch, Gray, Dunlap,r
Wagner, Mrs. H. M. Smith, Sladei
(S. Forest) and Gorman.
Zone V is made up of King, Pray,
Dey, Slade (Hill), Zuck, Higley andE
Swanay houses; Zone VI of Stone-e
burner, Wood, Miller, Farley, Peer,
Keusch, Mitchell and Mrs. Feltal
Smith houses.
The Radford, Riggs, Shauman,E
Snell and Adams houses compose
Zone VII. Those in Zone VIII are
Kappel, Zimmer ,Schultz, Andrus,t
Scheldinger, Simon and Mrs. G. Wil-
Change Effected Immediately,
The change goes into effect im-
mediately, according to Miss Jesper-
son. She hopes that by re-zoning
and thus improving the system, more
independent women will enter intoI
campus activities.-
"This year the Assembly represen-
tatives must petition for the posi-
tions and be interviewed," Miss Jes-
person said. This is the first year
that this system, which the League
uses entirely, has been employed by
the Assembly. Forty members will
be appointed in this manner and the
number will be divided equally be-
tween the dormitories and league
houses. The petitioning will take
place early in October.
Assembly Will Give Tea
During the fall the Assembly will
have a tea for all non-affiliated
women. A banquet will also be held
this fall and at this function the rep-
resentatives of the sophomore, junior
and senior classes who have the high-
est scholarship ratings for last year
will be announced. Also honored will
be the dormitory and league houses
with the highest averages. The cli-
max of the year's events, Miss Jes-
person said, will be the annual ball
which wil be held in the spring.
A s s e m b 1 y is an organization,
founded in 1934, for the purpose of
organizing the independent women
of the campus and to encourage them
to enter into extracurricular activi-
ties. There are three executive of-
fices, an administrative board and a
board of representatives.
New Medical
Men Honored
By Fraternity
Phi Chi, medical fraternity, enter-
tained incoming medical students
and faculty members at a smoker
given Friday night.
. The' smoker was held to acquaint
the new men with their fellow stu-
dents and instructors and professors.
Several speeches were given by mem-
bers of the faculty during the smoker.
Guests included Dr. Cyrus C. Stur-
gis, professor and head of the De-
partment of Medicine and director
of the Simpson Memorial Institute;

Dr. Bruce Fralick, professor of oph-
thalmology and acting head of the
ophthalmology department; Dr. War-
ren Forsythe, director of Health
Service and professor of public
health and Dr. Emory Sink, consult-
ant ophthalmologist.
Other guests were Dr. Bradley Pat-
ton, head of the Department of An-
atomy, Dr. M. E. Gump, instructor of
ophthalomology, Dr. Robert Davis,
instructor of neurology, Dr. Reed E.
Nesbit, professor of surgery and di-
rector of urology, Dr. Henry K. Ran-
som and Dr. Walter G. Maddox, pro-
fessors of surgery.
Dr. T. D. Wilkinson, Dr. Fred Pal-
mer,. Dr. Maurince Klopfenstein, Dr.
Robert Wilson, Dr. Rolls E. McCot-
ter, Dr. Spencer Wager, Dr. Ray-
mond Waggoner, and Dr. William
Gordan of Detroit and others com-
pleted the list of guests, according
to Harry G. McGarran, '38M, pres-
ident of Phi Chi fraternity.
Announcing the opening
of a
de Francais
French Conversation and

Help Solve Leisure




With a quite convincing brief to Proves Popular
back him up, a local wag once said:
"There are only two things to do il
Ann Arbor, drink beer and go to the
cinema, and you can stand the cine-
ma only so long."
Despite this quip, which is accept-
ed as a truth by all healthy beer'
drinkers, Ann Arbor offers the col-
legiate everything in the way of
wholesome entertainment.
To start loftily and work down-
ward, to more plebian entertainment,
each year brings a series of concerts
to town. The concerts, which us-
ually number 10, are by the most'
famous artists in -American and(
European music.
Music Programs Listed
One may force one self to attend1
the first, if one is unacquainted with
the pleasure of music, but thereafter
they become a habit, possibly the
most pleasurable four-year habit one
may have. The 1937-38 program of-
fers as an opener the celebrated
Serge Rachmaninoff, pianist. Rich-
ard Crooks, Metropolitan Opera ten-
or, the incomparable Fritz Kreisler,
and the Boston Symphony Orches-
tra under tthe direction of Serge
Koussevitzky are only a few of thei
attractions in the 59th Choral Union


lines, and in that case, there is that
ramos Stte tree resaurnt nted All women are eligible to partici-
Lamous State Street restaurant noted pate in the 18 hole medal golf tourna-
for its cokes, canned swing music ment which is now being played, an-
and B.M. and B.W.O.C.'s. Many a nounced Mrs. Stewart Hanley, in-
pleasant hour is whiled away within structor of golf for women's physical
its walls. Campus interest also cen- education and advisor for Pitch and
t Putt club.
ters at the meeting-place west of First semester freshmen are eli-
Division Street. Proof of its pop-d 1, gible to enter this tournament. Extra






ularity is the sight of its interior'
packed with humanity waiting for a
Knitting Is Popular
But when the urge comes, to really
get away from it all, take knitting in
hand, and with your directions from
the knitting shop, retire to the nether
regions and run up a sweater or a
pair of Tyrolean mittens. Reading is
still in good style, and although "An-
thony Adverse" and "Gone With The
Wind" have had their day, the com-
ing season will no doubt bring forth
another tome to occupy the collegiate;

curricular activity' in sports is one
of the few activities in which they
may participate. The women must
play 18 consecutive holes at the
University Golf course and may turn
in scores there at the office or to Mrs.
Hanley or Marjorie Merker, '39, pres-
ident of Pitch and Putt, at the Wom-
en's Athletic Building. Participants
may play any day, but their scores
must be attested by their partners.
This tourney, which will be of two
or three weeks duration, will be the
qualifying round for placement on
the golf team, according to Mrs.
Hanley. During the year the team

Dresses .. .

1 /

The Oratorical Association pre-
sents a series of lectures throughout
the school year which bring to Ann
Arbor audiences not only well-known
public speakers, but lecturers of the
more dramatic type. The charming
actress, Cornelia Otis Skinner gave
a program of playlets last year.
Organ Concerts Given
A pleasant place to drop in on
toward the end of a free Wednesday
afternoon is Hill Auditorium where
the weekly organ concerts are given.
And for local talent at its best, there
are the offerings of Play Production.
For the good of the general health
and well-being of the student, a'
moderate amount of exercise is called
for. And the same is not hard t)
find with all the varied facilities of
the University and town at the stu.
dent's command. Horseback riding is

especially enjoyable in the fall. There
are two good stables in town, both
of which offer transportation out and
back for their customers. And trans-
portation anywhere, any time is wel-
come in this auto-less paradise. An-
other standby of sports lovers, as
long as the warm weather holds out.
is tennis. Palmer Field offers a large
number of good courts, and Ann Ar-
bor is sprinkled with clay and ce-
ment courts in the city parks.
Union Has 'Ladies' Night'
It is a little chilly for swimming
out at Loch Alpine or the river, but
there is always "Ladies' Night" at the
Union. The University Golf Course
welcomes untold numbers who go out
'to take a swing or two of a mellow
autumn day.
Obviously, not all of the student
body is inclined along such athletic

Students Supply Store
1111 South University Avenue
Stationery, Fountain Pens, Loose Leaf Books

Knits, Crepes,


Business, Afternoon and Evening.


for Street,


and Pound Papers

College Pennants and Jewelry
Leather Goods

that can be worn all winter. In black, brown,
navy, green, wine, rust. Sazes 12 to 46.
Blouses . . 1.00
One Group Dark Colors, Long Sleeves
Che 6Elizabeth Pilon
309 South State Street



Phone 8688

here fIo&1k I
riIto o ofetCis 3 c a p ejtotl
' c~e ~e at alo1 e A t e ,
eart e3t e a s isstzec be

1i r.ii


Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan