TIE MICHIGAN DAILY
Guests Of 1939 J-Hop Committeemen Are Listed By James H
Will Be Guest
Of Larry Rine
Only Committee Members
And Guests May Wear
Corsages, As In Past
Guests of committeemen for the
1939 J-Hoptodbe held from 10 p.m.
to 3 a.m. Friday, Feb. 10, were an-
nounced yesterday by James Halli-
gan, publicity chairman for the Hop
Don Treadwell, chairman ofrthe
dance, has invited Eileen Hayward of
Detroit to be his guest. Music chair-
man Dorothy Robinson 'from the
School of Nursing will have Albert
Pfaller, '41M, as her guest.
Roberta Leete and Larry Rinek
co-chairmen of the booth commit-
tee, will attend with Jerry Martin,
'40, and Jean Burchinal of Wash-
'ngton, Penn., respectively. Halligan
has invited Sybil Swartout, '39, to
attend the dance with him.
Joanne Bouhard, '41, and Mary
Helen Davis, '41, will attend with
Redfielu .Zittel and Almon Conrath
respectively. Conrath and Zittel are
co-chairmen of the building com-
mittee. Attending the dance with
Harold Holshuh, ticket chairman, will
be Lucille Kauer, '40.
Co-chairman of the patrons com-
mittee, Vievia Hoelsher, '40M, will
attend with Lee Chrisman, '39M, and
Howard Crusey, '39E, will attend with
Martha Dailey, the other co-chair-
Charles W. Lane, co-chairman of
decorations, has asked an out of
town guest for the event, Mary Jean
Bishop of Almon. Co-chairman, Don
Nixon, '40, has invied as his guest,
Ruth/ Mary Smith, '42. Mary Ellen
Spurgeon, program and favor chair-
man, will attend with Roy Sommer-
field of Traverse City.
In accordance with the custom in
the past, corsages will not be worn at
the hop except by members of the
committee or guests of the committee,
A mass meeting for all women de-
baters will be held at 4 p.m. Wed-
nesday, Feb. 15 in Room 3209 Angell
Three varsity debates for women
are scheduled for the middle of
March. Two of these are on the Big
Ten question of whether women
whose husbands are gainfully em-
ployed should be allowed to work for
compensation. An affirmative squad
will meet Northwestern here and a
negative team will go to Iowa.
A second varsity contest will be a
half-hour debate with Michigan
State Normal at Ypsilanti, Friday,
March 17 over radio station WJR on
the question "Resolved: That the
Federal Government Should Cease
Using Government Funds Including
Credit for the Stimulation of Busi-
Vnion Welcomes Women
Guests For Hop Weekend
Following the precedent of last
year, the Union will reserve some of
its rooms for out-of-town women
guests here for J-Hop, Don Nixon,
40, publicity chairman for the Union,
A section of the building wlil be set
aside for women and there will be a
matron in charge for the convenience
of the guests. The plan has met with
the approval of the Dean of men and
of women, Nixon stated and reser-
vations should be made by the men,
To Lead J-Hop With Eileen Hayward
Scoo O Msi SnirsIRecreational Leadershp Course ,ICHA 1PTEI R HOUISt
Choose Aluni OfficersCE
Senior class officers for the School Is A Varied, PracticalProgr.rmm ACTIVITY NOTES
of Music were elected Thursday to
serve in their respective capacities .
srve imntherespectivoe fpacitires By MILDRED WILLIAMS throughout the year; all the activi- Chapter houses announce the .ol-
as alumnii officers until somne future
reunion and election of the class. Too few students at the University ties are run by the students in a lowing pledgings and initiations:
Fred Wiest was reelected as president are acquainted with the splendid op- typical camp situation. As an addi- Alpha Xi Delta sorority recently
of the class. portunity which is offered them in tional assignmentrach girl is rex-
The other officers elected were vice- the recreational leadership course,.Inmhs pledged Nancy Urmston, '42, of Tip-
president, Mary McCrory: secretary, given in connection with the wom- pected to elect a special project in a ton, Ind.
Grace Wilson, and treasurer, Eliza- en's physical education department. chosen field of interest: a hostel trip, Sigma Phi Epsilon announces the
beth Baxter. Mr. Wiest will appoint The course is given a full semester : research work, or anything that the pledging of Frederick Lanschwager,
an executive board of four members and is a comparatively new project in ' individual girl might choose. '41, of Bridgeport; George Davidson,
which will take charge of all class the physical education curriculum, Should ead To pecialization '41A, of Highland Park and Ralph
business, having been introduced four years MgPeterson, '41A, of Gary, Ind.
Miss Marie Hartwig, who instructed.
ago, the course last year, stresses the im- Theta Chi fraternity recently
AKWill The general purpose of the course is portance of further specialization in pledged Davis Donaldson. '41, of
to present the scope of recreational a specific field, such as life saving, for Dearborn.
interests for both community and which one should receive a Red Cross i m
camp work and to emphasize the fact certificate. In order to obtain pro-yNEW
R OR - that college graduates should be able ficiency in a special sport, much NWTR
to assume positions of leadership in practice in the sport would be ad-
~ rt j orijl /ur , their communities. The course is visableT
designed to cover both the theoretical A written statement is given by the EMPLOYMENT
and practical side of the work. women's physical education depart-
An Ann Arbor man who made good Varied Studies Are Made ment to those who satisfactorily com- Where .All Graduates
in band circles returns Monday to The class meets once a week, each plete the theoretical and practical Have. Been Placed.
play with Bill Boyd's orchestra at Friday from 3:20 to 5 p.m., with work of the course. The requirements
the President's Ball. His name is headquarters at the Women's Ath- for this statement are demonstration HAMILTON
Owen Landy, and his instrument- letic Building. From here the group of leadership in practical situations,
the trumpet. goes to various places on the campus active participation in a project BUSTNESS'C LLEG
It was nearly a decade ago that for special study, the observatory at group, completion of SworkbookSandWSt
Landy was playing in the Ann Arbor Angell Hall, the Arboretum, or the 1 attendance at all meetings of the class William at State Ph. 7831
High School band, and following that Union pool. Each week a different I and the house party.
he was a member of Bob Steinle's or- topic is chosen for lectures, which in-
chestra for three years while at- elude the many phases of this type
tending the School of Music. Since of work. BE PREPARED
leaving Aim Arbor his record is one A more ifensive program in hand-BR
of years of playing in bands all over craft has been planned for this year,
the country. with special stress laid upon practi-
Gerald Marks, at Blossom -Heath's cal work. Folk . and social dancing
in Detroit, was the first band Landy for the different age levels are pre-IK
played with, and following that he sented. In order to help overcome
played with Lowery Clark's at the children's fear of water, many water ALL SIZES
Arcadia Ballroom, also in Detroit. games are taught. One of the best-
Then he went to Chicago for engage- liked tooics of the entire course is theLU
ments in the Grand Terrace Cafe and bird lecture, after which an early-
Mary Garden Ballroom. morning walk is taken, followed by a 727 North University Phone 9797
More recently Landy played with breakfast cooked by the class mem-
Marvin Frederic's orchestra at the bers.
Book Cadillac Hotel for four months, The last undertaking of the sea- .
and travelled with the band to play son is a house party at a nearby lake.
at the Stevens Hotel in Chicago. The girls leave Saturday noon and
During the past four months he has stay until 3 p.m. Sunday. The main
been with Art Mooney and his orches- purpose of this party is to put into
tra at Hotel Webster Hall in De- practice as many as possible of the
troit, leaving last week to open a things which have been presented
limited engagement at the Vanity
Objects Ontly To Michigan Snow'
By RUTH DAVIS
In answer to an anxious request for
an interview a soft voice said, "Won't
you come to tea tomorrow?" and
that was the way in which we first
met Gloria Cortes, graduate student
from the University of the Philip-
pines. This dark haired girl with
the friendly smile looks about 16,
yet she has obtained her master's de-
gree in pharmacy, from the Univer-
sity, and is now working on her doc-
In -accord with many other stu-
dents Miss Cortes thinks the snow is
"going too far." She was impressed,
first, by the darkness of the clothes
of both boys and girls on campus, for
at her home they wear only light
colored and light weight dresses, and
the boys all wear white suits. An-
other thing she noticed was the
friendliness between students and
professors, which she heartily com-
mends. At the University of the
Philippines the professors are very
"stiff" and formal, and there are no
faculty dinners, she said.
What? Wide Open Spaces?
From her reading, Miss Cortes was
prepared to find the United States
"teeming with people." It was a
great surprise to her when she first
saw the vast uninhabited areas of
the western states. She could not
imagine "why no one lived there." Of
Detroit she said one could go miles
and not know where you are. To her
it is very big and dirty.
In the Philippines the school of
pharmacy is composed almost entire-
ly of women and about one-third of
the students in the medical schoor
are women. There are, however,
none in the school of engineering.
The lawyers are the "noisiest" and
they are the campus leaders. There
are no social sororities, and the dor-
mitories are not owned by the univer-
sity, but there is a plan in progress
to make them so.
'Mamma Dont' Allow..'
Dances are not held on Friday
nights but on Saturday, and they are
very well attended. The Big Apple
became so popular that the president
had to ask the students not to do it
at the formal dances or at those at-
tended -by the faculty. Movies are
shown there at about the same time
they are in the states. Miss Cortes'
favorite actress is Norma Shearer,
but she refused to acknowledge hav-
ing a favorite among the men.
Girls do not smoke as it is con-
sidered "too ultra modern," nor do
they indulge in sports
Last winter Landy played with
Sonny Dunham in New York City.
Dunham was formerly first trumpet
with Glen Gray and his Casa Loma
Orchestra, leaving to form his own
organization. The band was broken
up when Dunham returned to the
Casa Loma band, where he is today
one of the highest paid trumpet play-
ers in the country.
Bill Boyd's orchestra will appear
at the Masonic Temple Auditorium
while Bob Steinle plays at the Union
for the President's Ball.
5400 Plymouth Road
is serving breakfast
after the J-Hop.
Bring a party out
Phone 717F5 for reservations
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U T IA9P-DI IIT