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October 11, 1939 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-10-11

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

LY

Ackley iT ill Begin Orientation Lectures At

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' ' '.

Women Think League Library
Ideal For Rest And Relaxation.

7Zeddirgs

Miss Mariana Chockley will give
the first talk in the freshman lecture'
series at 5 p.m. today in Lydia Men-.
delssohn Theatre in the League, Pat-
ricia Matthews, head of orientation,
announced.
Miss Chockley is now a Detroit
policewoman, and was chairman of
Judiciary Council when she attended
the University. The subject of the
talk will be "Vocational Guidance,"
and it is planned to fit in with the
general theme of the lecture series,
which is "After College, What?" The
lectures are an extension of the or-
ientation program which was started
the week before the semester opened.
Attendance Is Compulsory
All freshmen are reminded that at-
tendance at the lecture is compul-
sory, Miss Matthews said, and advis-
ers are asked to call the freshmen in
their groups and see that they are
seated in the Theatre by 4:50 p.m.
Absences will be reported and record-
ed on the cards in the merit system
files in the Undergraduate Office.
The next lecture in the group will
be given by Dean Alice Lloyd at 5
p m. Tuesday, and her topic will be
"College Conduct." Tickets which
were used for admittance to Lydia
Mendelssohn during Orientation week
will be used for all the lectures.
Miss Jotter To Give Third Talk
Miss Lois Jotter, of the botany
department, is. scheduled to give the
third talk Wednesday, Oct. 25, on her
experiences in the Colorado River
region last year. Miss Jotter accom-
panied Dr. Elzada Glover, also of the
botany department, on a scientific
expedition.
Much anxiety was caus'ed as to the
safety of the group, when no news
was heard from them for some time,
but due to the resourcefulness of the
members of the expedition, they man-
aged to shoot rapids, find enough
food, and get out of difficulties ade-
quately to return safely to the Uni-
versity.
Initiation Held Sunday
Jean Johnson, '42Ed, Harriet John-
son, '42Ed, and Clare Knight, '42,1
were initiated into Alpha Chi Omegai
Sunday, instead of into Alpha Chi
Sigma as recently stated in The
Daily.

By DEBS HARVEY
Food for the mind, relaxation for
the spirit and rest for the feet-
these are the three most important
reasons why the League library is
constantly growing in popularity as
a browsing room for women students,
faculty wives and alumnae.
The library, located on the third
floor of the League and open from
12:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. daily, has a
total of over 2,000 books, with em-
phasis placed on contempory drama
and poetry, popular biography, fic-
tion and books on current affairs.
Constantly supplementing the col-
lection are new books donated 'by
Chapter HousejNotes
With mass pledging filling the
schedules of the fraternities for this
week, other events, have been tem-
porarily postponed except for a few
,lections and additional pledgings.
Alpha Chi Omega
National Founders Week is being
celebrated by Alpha Chi Omega mem-
bers here who plan to send telegrams
bo the founders. Helen Stockbridge,
'40, has been elected historian and
Florence Gates, '42, corresponding
secretary of the organization.
Alpha Xi Delta
Kay Buszek, '43, of Detroit, was
aledged by Alpha Xi Delta Monday.
Alumnae House
There will be a formal initiation
dinner at Alumnae House Friday.
Mrs F. L. Preston will be the chap-
erone and Miss Grace Wilson, an
ex-member, will be a guest. Formal
initiation is scheduled for Sunday.
Mrs. B. F. Barker and Dean Perry
will be guests.
Phi Chi,
James De Weerd, '40, was elected
president by Phi Chi; Robert Medlar,
41, vice-president; William Yetzer,
40, house manager; Clay Tellman,
'41, secretary.

individuals or groups and books
bought with the money collected in
fines.
Some Books Rented
Best sellers bought by the library
are put in a rental section where
they are charged out at three cents
a day until they have paid for them-
selves, after which they are placed
in the general collection where they
circulate free of charge for two-week
periods.
Proof of the growing enthusiasm
shown for this recreational reading
room is the fact that 4,239 books
were circulated during the past
year, an increase of 643 books over
the preceding year. Of these, 2,096
were fiction, 759 were non-fiction,
and drama, poetry, biography and
periodicals followed in that order.
1,022 cards were added to the cata-
logue and 69 pictures to the picture
section.
Popular Books Listed
Some of the most popular books
in the library's collection are Waln's
"Reaching For The Stars," Gunther's
"Inside Europe," (peace edition), Ro-
bert's "Northwest Passage," Field's
"All This And Heaven Too." "'
Others are Spring's "My Son, My
Son," Salminen's "Katrina," Long's
"Style Your Personality," Lane's
"Your Carriage, Madam," and Krey's
"And Tell Of Time." The library also
subscribes to two newspapers and to
many .of the best magazines.
VOLLEYBALL SCHEDULE
Volleyball schedule for the rest
of this week will be:
Wednesday at 4:30, Betsy Bar-
bour Q vs. Delta Delta Delta; Kap-
pa Kappa Gamma vs. Zone I. At
5:10, Jordan Q vs. Alpha Delta Pi;
Chi Omega vs. Martha Cook Q.
Thursday at 4:30, Mosher X vs.
Kappa Delta; Helen Newberry vs.
Zone II. At 5:10, Delta Gamma
vs. Jordon X; Kappa Sigma vs.
Alpha Phi.

Engagements
The wedding of Aneena Doris Han-
sen, daughter of Mrs. Harry D. Han-
sen of Muskegon, and Richard Clair
Fuller, son of Mrs. Gilbert W. Fletch-
er of Martin Place, took place Sunday,
Sept. 8 at the First Presbyterian
church.
Mrs. Fuller graduated from Muske-
gon High School and Junior 'College
and attended the University. Mr.
Fuller is a graduate of Ann Arbor
High School and also attended the
University.
The marriage of Barbara Ann
Bleecker, daughter of Mr. and Mrs
H. L. Bleecker of Lansing, formerly
of Ann Arbor, to F. Stuart Crossman
of Jamestown, N.Y. will take place on
Saturday afternoon, Oct. 21, Mr.
Crossman is taking marine engineer-
ing in the University
League Petitioning
Will EndSaturday
Petitioning for membership on vari-
ous committees of the League will
continue through this week, Betty
Slee, '40, chairman of Judiciary Coun-
cil, announced.
The deadline for handing in peti-
tions has been set for Saturday, Miss
Slee added, and all women who are
interested in working on committeesk
must petition. Heads of the commit-
tees will be in the Undergraduatel
Office of the League to offer any ex-
planations of the purposes of their
committees to any women who wish
to know.
The committees for which petition-
ing is open and their senior chair-
men are: merit system, Roberta
Leete, social, Mary Minor; ballroom,
Beth O'Roke; theatre arts, Zelda
Davis; dancing class, Ella Stowe;
publicity, Suzanne Potter: and candy
booth, Phyllis McGeachy.i

College Rooms
Are Rennovated
Cliiptz Jrapes, Enamel
Provide Theme Of Pay
Knittingless women are working
on chintz these days; not so much
to improve their sweater collections
as to make that "dingy hole" more
habitable. For as nominal a price
as one cares to name, a few drapes,
cushions, and chair covers plus a few
spare moments will make the usual
cracked plaster fade into insignifi-
cance.
A few ambitious ladies this sem-
ester managed to brighten their
chamber with a chair, drapes, and
packing-box vanity table cover
matched in brightly figured material.
Basting stitches and thumb tacks
were the essentials of the fancy-
work involved; raw edges were cov-
ered hastily, and the finished pro-
duct looks as if a sewing machine
and five seamstresses worked the
proverbially year and a day on the
outfit.
Taking the cue, the rest, of the
house proceeded to transform dilapi
dated book cases into modestly cov-
ered contain-alls,
Spanish Society To Hold
First Meeting Tonight
Sociedad Hispanica, University
Spanish society, will hold its first
meeting of the current year at 7:30
this evening in the League, Mr. Erme-
lindo Mercado, adviser of the club an-
nounced. The program for the com-
ing year and a series of lectures will
be formulated, he said.
Officers elected by the club at their
closing meeting of last year will have
charge of the group tonight. Presi-
dent Robert Vandenberg, '40, Vice-
President Daisy Bihary, '40, Secretary
Florence Young, '42 and Treasurer
Michael Massa, '41, are the students
who will take up thes duties for, the
'first time.

MEETING TOD.
There will be a meeting
ttre Arts publicity camx
pm. today in the Leagu
who is interested in wor
committee is requested t
if this is impossible, to
Kaphan, 2-3119.
There will be an execu
neeting of the Theatre A
tee at 5 p.m. tomorrow,
:hairman, announced.
tee heads must be preser
HiHi
HERE COMES
" PORK F

J Q) r ;

In all the glowing
football colors

the stadium, on the

In

This versatile skirt may be worn.
with a ohiffon blouse when dating
or teaing and with a favorite
sweater to classes.
New Plaid Materials
Are Chic For Evening
The mysterious people who design
materials have really let themselves
go this year and some of the results
are startingly beautiful. The clan
plaids of old find foreign figures
running through their stereotyped
pattern. Satin stripes shine subtly
on one taffeta dress while gold or
silver lam.e glitters in the plaid of
another. Even satin and velvet have
gotten together in a remarkably wov-
en fabric.
The local windows are alive with
new ideas in evening dresses, so why
not discard the "black or white is
always good" fallacy and let's get
some of the color we display in our
sweaters and skirts into our formals?

or for weekend jaunts, y
find this smart little Pork
hat, a big success! Get y
today!
Schiler'
THE COED'S HAT SHOP
219 South Maia

,{

Pretty Compliments

awi IE

e

WASIWNGTON

4ERRYEGOROUND

for when
you wedr your
Complementary
blodse and skirt
} 8 BEAUTIFULLY TAILORED.
sport and dressy blouses.
Softly flattering silks and
satins. $1.95 to $5.95
Plaid and plain skirts .. .
wherewith you can show
your ingenuity at mixing
and matching.
_,$Z.95 to $3.95

-

The Nation's Leading Column on the Nation's Affairs

By DREW PEARSON and ROBERT S. ALLEN

EHESE ARE DAYS of great stories of
political and economic struggle. Covering
those stories calls for minds of the biggest
calibre in alertness, resource and gift of
expression. In Pearson and Allen you
have them.
They have made of "The Washington
Merry-Go-Round" the nation's leading
column of report, interpretation anSI com-
ment upon the nation's affairs. They are

far ahead in getting, explaining and weigh-
ing the news of Washington and every
sphere it affects.
Tersely, trenchantly and courageously,
they tell you what the nation is doing and
what that means to you. The color, the
life, the portent of Washington and the
personalities which people it, come vividly
and clearly before you with every appear-
ance of "The Washington Merry-Goe
Round."

O

)

41

i

Read this foremost Washington column

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