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March 03, 1951 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1951-03-03

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE FM

THEr.MICHIaANY;Y1TY vAE ~

Engagements
Told Recently
'By U' Coeds
* * *

Casual Atmosphere of Library
Provides Retreat for Women
Encyclopedias, Reference Books, Poetry,
Fiction, Music Volumes Available at League
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By DELORES SILVER
Gracing the third floor of the
League is a comfortable hideaway
available to all women, but known
and used only by a few: the
League Library.
Complete with soft carpeting,
an old-fashioned fireplace and
deeply cushioned leather couches
the Library offers a perfect place
for recreational and cultural read-
ing, and drowsing, if that be ne-
cessary.
BLUE JEANS are legitiIxate
and shoes may be removed, for
this cozy retreat is "for women
only"
The Library contains approx-
imately 3,500 volumes, includ-
ing fiction, reference books,
poetry, drama, biography, and
music. Available also are ency-
clopedias and President's Re-
ports, useful in writing peti-
*tions for League offices.
For those who prefer lighter
reading an extensive collection
of current magazines and back is-
*sues, such as Vogue, Tht 'New
Yorker and The Atlantic Month-
ly, are kept. House and Garden,
Good Housekeeping and Made-

NANCY ANN NOTNAGEL
* * *
Mr. and Mrs. Leland H. Not-
nagel of Toledo announced at a
recent family dinner, the engage-
ment of their daughter, Nancy
Ann, to James William Garrett
son of Mr. and Mrs. James G
Garrett of Dearborn.
Miss Notnagel, a senior in the
literary college, is affiliated with
Delta Gamma and Mortar Board
Mr. Garrett, a member of Sig-
ma Delta Chi, journalism frater-
nity, is also a senior in the liter-
ary college.
A late summer wedding is plan-
ned.
The engagement of Miriam
Leebove to Lewis Davis, son of Mr
and Mrs. Max Davis of Detroit,
has been announced by her par-
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Leebove
of Detroit.
Miss Leebove is a freshman in
the literary school.
* * *
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Johnson
of Ann Arbor have announced
the engagement of their daugh-
ter, Barbara Louise, to William
Hurst Boyer, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Mitchell Boyer of Toronto, Can-
ada.
Miss Johnson is majoring in so-
ciology and is a sophomore in the
literary college.
Mr. Boyer is a graduate stu-
dent in the School of Music. He
is a member of Phi Mu Alpha Sin-
fonia and Pi Kappa Lambda, mu-
sic honorary society.
The wedding will take place in
June.
Two Campus
OranizatIions
Slate Events
Members of the Union may ush-
er in the March winds from 9 p.-
In. to midnight today at the
"Windy Whirl" to be presented in
the Union. ballroom.
Decorations depicting a "spring
is just around the corner air" will
help to carry out the theme based
on the month of strong breezes.
Frank Tinker and his orchestra
Will provide the music for couples
attending this first dance of the
month.
Tickets may be purchased at
the ticket booth in the Union lob-
by
*-**
International Students' Asso-
ciation and the International Cen-
ter are sponsoring an open house
from 8 p.m. to midnight tonight
at the Center.
There will be dancing, games,
and refreshments. The event is
open to everyone, and American
students are especially invited.
JGP Rehearsal
Rehearsal for Act 3 of JGP
will be held at 2 p.m. instead
of 2:30 p.m. Sunday at the
League.

Equality Quest
Denounced by
'Italian Actress
rr$
"American women are on the
wrong track in the search for
equality with men," says Marina
Berti, glamorous Italian actress.
Miss Berti made this comment
recently when she was offered a
seven-year contract in Hollywood,
which she turned down.
* *~ *
"MY HUSBAND is more impor-
tant than a contract," she ex-
plained. She said her husband,
actor-director Claudio Gora has
his work in Rome and she must
stay there with him.
In contrast to some Holly-
wood stars, she ranks her movie
career as second to her husband
and two children.
"In Italy the family is most im-
portant and the man is the head
of the family. From what I have
seen here, American women don't
believe that. They seem to want
to be equal. I think they will
only make themselves unhappy
because of that," she stated.
* * *
MISS BERTI showed astonish-
ment when learning that many
American husbands have to help
wash the dishes, cook, and do the
housework.
"The Italian husband never
enters the kitchen," she said.
Miss Berti continued that at
night the wife has her husband's
pipe and slippers ready and
dinner prepared.
Miss Berti said that women
never go out without their hus-
bands and when they go out to-
gether they either take the chil-
dren with them or leave them
with relatives. Professional sit-
ters are unknown.
"However, all this does not
mean that families do not have
arguments," said Miss Berti.
"We have no divorce in Italy,
and so couples seldom break up.
But why divorce anyway? Men
are all alike, so why throw one
away and get another just like
him? It is better to keep the
one you have and profit from the
time and trouble you have spent
on him," she stated.
Miss Berti said Italian women
are happier than American wo-
men, because they do not try for
equality with men.

moiselle are other popular choices.
* * *
A CARNEGIE collection of mu-
sic scores, useful as reference ma-
terial before University concerts,
is available for circulation, said
Miss Shirley Smith, librarian.
Assisting Miss Smith in her
duties are Julie Crossman and
Charlyn Hawkins, University
coeds.
The Library is operated by"the
League Council and is under the
more immediate supervision of
Lydia Wilhelm, vice-president of
the League. Miss Wilhelm organ-
izes publicity for the Ifbrary and
has compiled a scrapbook describ-
ing the Library's history and use-
fulness.
DR. JESSIE HORTON KOESS-
LER, who studied medicine at and
graduated from the University, is
credited with the founding of the
League Library. In her spare
time she designed a pictorial map
of Ann Arbor to help raise funds
for the League Building.
In 1929, in Dr. Koessler's
memory, her husband and bro-
thers financed and furnished
the Library room. One thou-
sand volumes were donated in
her honor, with social groups
contributing the remainder of
the Library's stock.
A majestic portrait of Dr. Koes-
sler hangs over the white marble
fireplace.
* * *
FICTION and non-fiction books
circulate for two weeks, while
three days are allowed for drama,
poetry and periodicals.
A collection of new books is
now available, including "Across
The River and Into The Trees"
by Ernest Hemingway, and "The
Way West" by A. B. Guthrie, Jr.
Others are "The 4 Brontes" by
Lawrence and E. M. Hanson,
"The Conquerors" by Thomas
B. Costain and "Nuts in May"
by Cornelius Otis Skinner.
Coeds are invited to take ad-
vantage of the comfortable and
private library, especially re-
served to women. It is open on
Monday through Friday from 1:00
to 5:30 p.m. and from 7:00 to
10:00 p.m.
The hours on Saturday are from
1:00 to 5:30 p.m. and on Sunday
from 2:00 to 5:00 p.m. and from
7:00 to 10:00 p.m.
T WAA Notices

T H E C LD'S COT HIM -A Polar bear at Boston's Franklin Park zoo puts a front
paw to his ear as if to indicate even he is freezing in the cold wave gripping the area.

EVEN BONZO HAS TROUBLESS-Bonzo, movie
chimp, acts willingly with income tax forms and does quite a job
of mimicking Mrs John Q. Citizen with his tax problems.

"...
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n

COOKIES FOR CLASSMATES -- Muska Brnes,
grandniece of the late president of Czechoslovakia, makes cookies
to sell to classmates at Wcilesley College where she is a sti'e-t.

PR E VI E W - one-piece
swim sut wit matching stole is
nv ' d by helen Poulsen at
Br ( f JB)h meCVic v showing.
~ui an! sdeaye made of satin
brode i~l~ ndmetallic fishnet.

A S P OT OF CO F F E E- Tinkle, a six-week-old Chi,
huahua, weighing 12 ounces, look: comfortable in a coffee cup.
Owned by Mrs. Con Eckhart of McCoo , Neb., the dog is fed from'
an eyedropper and travels in Mrs. McCook's purse on trigs.

The final stages of the annual
WAA basketball tournament are
bringing excitement into the dor-
mitories and houses.
The schedule for the week is
Monday at 7:15 p.m.-Newberry
III vs. Chi Omega I; at 8 p.m.-
Cook I vs. Mosher I.
Tuesday at 7:15 p.m.-Gamma
Phi Beta II vs. Chi Omega II; Bar-
bour I vs. Newberry I; at 8 p.m.-
Alpha Phi II vs. Stockwell II; Chi
Omega IV vs. Jordan II.
Wednesday at 5:10 p.m.-Bar-
bour II vs. Alpha Omicron Pi I.
Thursday at 5:10 p.m.-Winner
of Barbour II - Alpha Omicron Pi
I vs. winner of Gamma Phi Beta
II - Chi Omega II; at 7:15 p.m.-
Alpha Phi I vs. winner Barbour
I - Newberry I; Stockwell vs. win-
ner of Newberry III - Chi Omega
I; at 8 p.m.-winner of Chi Omega
IV - Jordan II vs. winner of Alpha
Phi II - Stockwell II; Alpha Omi-
cron Pi II vs. Delta Delta Delta I.
Tournament officials ask that
each team give its fullest cooper-
ation in completing the schedule.
All cancellations must be made
by 1:30 p.m. Monday by calling
U. Ext. 2745.

JOYFUL SONG-Martha
Wright, young Duvall, Wash., er Chr yser Co . T. Kel
actress, has something to sing , y ., ead, was
about in New York after being named director of guided missIes
named to replace Mary Martin by Defense Secretary Marshall.
on June 1 in starring role of
Nellie Forbush in Broadway pro-
duction of "South- Pacific." .::.::...- .

I

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MAIL ORDER TICKET SALES
OPEN TODAY!
for
The 31st Michigan Union Opera
WEST-MADAM"

5 T E E L HEAD- S.teven
J. L. Hardie, Scottish industrial-
ist, heads British Iron and Steel
'Corporation, government hold-
ing company established to con-
trol steel production. Socializa-
tiou of steel industry- was put
into -effect recently.

NEW CHAI RMAN-
John J. Mann was elected chair-
man of the 'oard of governors
of New York Curb Exchange at
annual election. He was vice
chairman during the past year.

T L R E E A R E 0 N E - Lenora, Mary and Margaret Wahl (left to right), triplet daughters of
. As Mrs. Leoard W. Wahl, celebrate their first >irthday in Central Falls, R. I home, each with
hkr ow, n cake. Margaret just couldn't wait to take a tasteful lick of her cake frosting.
r

"GO

(CIRCA 1870)

Michigan

Theatre, March 28, 29,

30

Tickets $2.40, $1.80, $1.20

1111

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