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December 11, 1940 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-12-11

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( _ I

Law Course
WHI Conclude
Final Discussion Will B Held
In League Grand Rapids Room;
Mortar Board Acts As Sponsors
The last in a series of discussions
concerning parliamentary law will
be held from 4 p.m. to 5 p.m. tomor-
row, Dec. 12, in the Grand Rapids
Room of the League. This discussion
is sponsored by the Mortar Board and
will serve to test the knowledge of
parliamentary law which the women
have acquired through their dis-
At the first two meetings only a
brief survey of the subject was made
in the lectures, but a syllabus con-
taining an outline of \the important
points and reference lists was given
to each member. The object of the
course was to make available to all
participating the type of material
necessary in conducting meetings
both in and out of school.
The idea of having such a course
was first introduced at Denver Col-
lege where it proved to be very suc-
cessful. Jean Maxted, chairman of
the Mortarboard 'committee for the
lectures, explained that it is essen-
tial that women have some under-
standing of at least the rudiments of
the subject of parliamentary law,
because there are so many self-gov-
erning women's organizations on
campus and out of school.
Members of the committee assist-
ing Miss Maxted are Betty Lyman,
Florence Siniago, and Annabel Van
Goodfellows - Monday
Union Opera
Patrons List
Is Announced
Patrons for this year's Union Op-
era, "Take A Number", which opens
today, have been announced by Alan
Englander, '41, chairman of the
patrons committee for the opera.
Those who will act as patrons are
President and Mrs. Ruthven, Dean
Eneritus and Mrs. Henry M. Bates,
Dean and Mrs. Wells I. Bennett, Dean
Joseph E. Bursley, Dean and Mrs.
James B. Edmonson, Dean and Mrs.
Gilbert C. Furstenberg, Dean and
Mrs. Claire E. Griffin, Dean and
Mrs. Walter B. Rea;
Dean and Mrs. Blythe E. Stason,
Prof. and Mrs. Robert Angell, Prof.
and Mrs. Wassily Bessikirsky, Prof.
and Mrs. Arthur Boak, Prof. and
Mrs. Louis I. Bredvold, Prof. and
Mrs. Palmer Christian, Prof. and
Mrs. Earl V. Moore, Prof. and Mrs.
G. E. Densmore, Prof. and Mrs. Wil-
liam C Hoad, Prof. and Mrs. H. A.
The list contines with Prof. and
Mrs. William D Revelli, Prof. and
Mrs. Charles Sink, Prof. and Mrs.
Arthur Vn Duren, Prof. and Mrs.
John B. Waite, Prof. and Mrs. Walter
C. Sadler, and Prof. Carl Brandt;
Dean and Mrs. Ivan C. Crawford,
Prof. and Mrs. I. Leo Sharfman,
Lieut. Col. and Mrs. Basil Edwards,
Rev. and Mrs. Henry Lewis, Dr. and
Mrs. Carl Badgley, Dr. and Mrs. A. C.
Curtis, Dr. and Mrs. J. L. Law, Dr.
and Mrs. D. E. Lichty, Dr. and Mrs.
Walter Maddock, Dr. and Mrs. Nor-
manl Miller, Dr. and Mrs. George R.
Dr. and Mrs. Harry Towsley, Dr.
and Mrs. F. B. Vedder, Dr. and Mrs.
Charles Washburn; Mr. and Mrs.
Max Goldman, Mr. and Mrs. Glenn
D. McGeoch, Mr. and Mrs. Peter

Van Boven, Mr. and Mrs. Stanley
Waltz, Coach and Mrs. Matt Mann,
Coach and Mrs. Herbert 0. Crisler,
Capt. and Mrs. Lyal A. Davidson, and
Lieut. Col. Francis M. Brannan.
Be A Goodfellow
Ball Petitioning
To Commence
Petitioning for the Architectural
Ball Committee positions will begin
tomorrow, with plans somewhat re-
vised from those of previous dances
sponsored by the architectural school,
announced William Harrison, '41A,
president of the Architectural Coun-
Committee chairmen for -the dance
will be selected by the Council from
students in the school who present
completed petitions by 1 p.m., Tues-
day, Dec. 17. Petitions may be se-
cured at the Architectural Library
after 8 a.m. tomorrow. Each peti-
tion must bear the signatures of 15
students in the College of Architec-
ture and petitioners are cautioned to
fill out blanks carefully as they will
be the chief basis for appointment by
the council.

Women Play
First RoundK
Intramural basketball teams played
their first round last week, forcing 1l
houses into the "B" tournament cate-
gory. The "B" tournament, formed
of all teams which lose their firs
game, is played off parallel to the
"A" contest; winners of both sec-
tions play for the basketball title.
Stockwell II lost in stiff competi-
tion to Alpha Omicron Pi, 12-11 Mon-
day, while Couzen I beat Mosher II by
the small margin of two points, 12-10
the same day. Mosher I bowed to
Betsy Barbour Teusday through a
Kappa Alpha Theta forced out Pi
Beta Phi, 6-4, Tuesday, at the samq
time as Gamma Phi Beta I lost td
Zone III by default.
Kappa Kappa Gamma squeezed
a one-point lead from Alpha Phi
Wednesday, 8-7, as Zone VI whipped
Gamma Phi Beta II, 18-11. Alpha
Gamma Delta trailed the short end of
the Stockwell II game score, 23-16,
Thursday. Couzens III beat Jordan
II by widest margin of the week, 18-4.
Collegiate Sorosis won its match
match through the default of Zeta
Tau Alpha.
Goodfellows - Monday
'Play Day' Is
Serious Event
For Children
Ann Arbor youngsters between the
ages of seven and twelve take their
"Play Day" seriously Saturday morn-
ings at Barbour Gymnasium, when
sophomore and junior majors in
Physical Education curriculum direct
their activities under faculty super-
Since November 30, elementary
school children between the ages of
10 and 12 have worked on stunts,
apparatus, self-testing activities and
games from 9:15 a.m. to 10 a.m. every
Those between the ages of seven
and nine take their lessons from 10
a.m. to 10:45 a.m. the same day. The
course of ten or more. lessons costs
twenty-five cents.
-- Be A Goodfellow
Theta Sigma Phi
To Hold Coffee Hour
After Lecture Today
Theta Sigma Phi, honorary frater-
nity for women in journalism, under
the chairmanship of Marien Mum-
ford, '41, will hold a coffee hour at
4 p.m. today in Prof. John L. Brumm's
This coffee hour will follow a lec-
ture given by Harold A. Fitzgerald,
editor of the Pontiac Daily Press, in
Room E of Haven Hall. The lecture
is the second of a series sponsored
by the Department of Journalism. All
interested are invited to attend.
Pertinent Notes
Oan Campus
There will be a meeting of the
music committee for JGP at 5 p.m.
today in the Kalamazoo Room, Phyl-
lis Waters, chairman, announced.
All those who have not yet tried out
and who want to sing in JGP may
try out today. At 5:15 there will be

a Christmas Carol Sing for the whole
committee and anyone interested is
The approximately 75 women who
have petitioned for orientation
chairmanships for next fall but
have not yet been interviewed are
urged to come in as early as possi-
ble -between 3 p.m. and 5 p.m. to-
day and tomorrow, Doris Merker,
'41, chairman of Judiciary, Council,
has announced. Since there are
so many to be interviewed, Miss
Merker said, it would be well to
avoid the rush.
All women interested in joining
a mixed ski group sponsored by the
Union may attend an organization
meeting at 7:30 p.m. Monday at the
Union. Betty Harvey, '44, in charge
of the women members, has stressed
that experience is not needed.
Women Vs. Sports
Men write fashfons and women
write sports !
A tradition that has been dead
for lo these many years is to be
revived tomorrow. The women's
staff will take over the sports
page, the sports staff will take
over the women's page, and the
result will be seen in tomorrow
morning's Daily.

Will Osborne Discusses Union
Opera And ASCAP-BMI War


X-Mas X-Press
Tickets Remain
On General scale
Tickets for X-mas X-press, Christ-
nas dance which will be given from
l p.m. to 1 a.m. Friday at the League,
ire still on sale at the Parrot and
,he West Quadrangle and at the
nain desks of the Union and the
'eague. They also may be purchased
n the Romance Language Building
and at University Hall on campus.
Bill Sawyer and his orchestra will
)rovide the musical background fora
,uest Saint Nicholas of the North'
'ole who will be a feature of Assem-
Aly's annual informal dance.
Frances Nevin, '41, general chair-
nan, wishes to remind the pre-holi-
lay celebraters coming to the dance
-hat there will be a pack set at the
loor, and those who wish may bring
small gifts to fill it up. The gifts will
oe distributed to children at the Uni-
versity Hospital.
The price of the tickets will be one'
dollar per couple. This year the dancel
will be a man's bid instead of a wo-
men's bid as it has been in previous
years, it was announced.
Be A Goodfellow
Radio Dance
To Be Given
By Graduates
A graduate Christmas radio dance
will be held Friday, Dec. 13, in the
Assembly Hall of the Rackham Build-I
ing from 9 p.m. until 1 a.m. Gradu-
ate women from Mosher Hall will act
as hostesses.
Noreen White will lead the group
in carol singing. Contrary to previ-
ous practices, an admission of 15
vents per person plus some staple
item of food, which will be turned
over to local groups for distribution
in Christmas baskets, will be charged.
Graduate students, students in the
professional schools, and faculty
members are invited to attend.
The Graduate Luncheon Club will
meet at noon today in the Russian
Tea Room of the League.

Campus Tea
To Be Given
By Ruthvens
Housemothers Will Pour At Last
Open House Before Christmas;
Eight Special Groups Are Invited
Pres. and Mrs. Ruthven will act
as hosts to the entire campus from
4 p.m. to 6 p.m. today at the last
tea to be held before the Christmas
holidays. Betty Bailie. '42, assisted
by Betty Fariss, '42, will be in charge
of the open house.
Pourers at the tea the first hour
will be Mrs. Ruth Smith of Kappa
Kappa Gamma and Mrs. Harry B.
Phelps of Sigma Nu. The last hour
Mrs. B. J. Pitcher of Alpha Delta Pi
and Mrs. T. F. Langford of Chicago
House will officiate at the tea table.
Eight student groups have been
especially invited to attend the tea
although the entire campus is wel-
come. Alpha Delta Pi, Beta Theta
Pi, Chicago House, Kappa Kappa
Gamma, Sigma Nu, Theta DeltapChi,
and Zones III and IV were the re-
cipients of special invitations.
Group II of the League Social
Committee will be in charge of the
affair,nalthough, Miss Bailie said,
all members are expected to be pres-
ent the entire time. Assistants will
be, from 4 p.m. to 5 p.m., Olga Gruh-
zit, '43, at the door; Janet Grace, '42,
and Lila Foster, '41, at the tea ta-
ble; and Elizabeth Gram, '43, and
Marney Gardner, '42, assistants to
Mrs. Smith and Mrs. Phelps.
For the last hour, assistants will
be Jeanne Goudy, '42, at the door;
Virginia Frey, 142E, and ;Marie
Holmes, '42, at the tea table; and
Nancy Gray, '43, and Clara Louise
Fulde, '41, assistants to Mrs. Pitcher
and Mrs. Langford.
The Kay-Jay
Shop is Open
221 S. Main St.

- Daily Photo by Will Sapp
Will Osborne, who appeared on the stage of one of the local theatres this week, proved to be more than
enthusiastic about this year's produotion of the Union Opera. He is shown here going over some of the songs
of the show. In the usual order are Osborne, Gordon Hardy, '41SM, and Chan Pinney, '41E. Hardy collab-
orated with Charles Bowen, '41, on the music, and Pinney has the lead in the show.

* * *



"How about letting me write a
song for Union Opera?" asked Will
Osborne, intrigued by the idea of
"Take A Number," which he'd been
discussing with Chan Pinney and
Gordon Hardy.
It was a bit rough on the leading
man and the song-writer, but they
had to tell Osborne that the Opera
was slated to open today. "A bit late,
I guess," Osborne admitted. "Well,
next year then?" Hardy and Pinney
may be gone next year, but the Opera
promises to add a brilliant big-time

ring to its former
mances, if Osborne
say about it.
Osborne listened
some of the songs
sung by Pinney and
"Darn fine songs,"

sell-out perfor-
has anything to
to a preview of
from the Opera
played by Hardy.
was the verdict.

published the majority of the songs
which make up the libraries of most,
Again many bandleaders take a
personal interest in ASCAP because
their own compositions are being
handled by this agency, and a close-
out by Broadcast Music Incorporated
would mean that these songs would
disappear from the air.
The whole issue began when the
networks refused to renew their con-
tracts for the right to play ASCAP
songs over the air, and started their
own publishing agency, BMI. When
the contracts run out Jan. 1, unless
some sort of deal is made in a hurry,
Jerome Kern, George Gershwin and
many well-liked composers will be
shut off the air-lanes completely.
BMI Favors Young Composers
Until then, only commercial pro-
grams can feature the ASCAP songs,
and those in limited numbers. How-'
ever, Osborne pointed out that one
thing in favor of BMI is their atti-
tude toward young composers and
beginners trying to break into the
field of music writing.
Osborne, who has played here on
one former occasion, the Caduceus
Ball in 1939, played an engagement
at a local theatre Sunday and Mon-

day. Those who saw him probably
noticed that this business of playing
in a band appeared less like work
than any band we've seen in a long
When asked whether the clowning
was ad lib, Osborne said that it all be-
gan that way, and any show might
show minor innovations; good ideas
were kept for futureeperformances.
Be A Goodfellow
Methodist Students
To Plan For Annual
Christmas Banquet
Christmas caroling, fun and fel-
lowship will gather the Wesleyan
Guild, campus organization of Meth-
odist Students, for their second an-
nual Christmas Banquet, Friday,
December 13, in the Russian Tearoom
of the Michigan League.
Guild members will gather in the
lobby of the League at 6:15 p.m. and
go through the cafeteria together,
choosing any meal that appeals to
them, or just dessert if they have
eaten at the dormitories. At 8:30
p.m. following a program of caroling,
the group will proceed to the Meth-
odist Church to see a Christmas

"Aren't you going to do something
with them?"
Osborne Prefers ASCAP To BMI
All of which lead to a discussion
of ASCAP and ,BMI. Osborne said
that he personally hoped that the
ASCAP and its songs would come
out on top in the scuffle with BMI.
There are three reasons for his feel-
ing. Besides having better songs to
offer, the American Society of Com-
posers, Authors and Publishers has

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~Of a

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