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March 01, 1955 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1955-03-01

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TUBSOAT, MARCH x,,1955

TAIE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE 'FIFE

TEESI~AY, MARCH Z, 1955 THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE FIVE

Post-Graduate Study
Undertaken by AAUW

University graduates needn't
lose touch with the academic'
world when caps and gowns have
been carefully folded after "that
*day" in June.
An organization devoted to the
continuance of scholastic ideals is
the American Association of, Uni-
versity Women, and composed of
women college graduates interest-
ed in practical educational work.
The AAUW was founded on No-
vember 28, 1881, in Boston as the
National Association of Collegiate
Alumnae. Among the 17 women
representing eight colleges were
three University of Michigan gra-
duates.
54 Local Groups
The organization has 54 local
groups in the state of Michigan.
Other branches are distributed
among all the 48 states.
Through a broad program the
AAUW pays special attention to
seven areas of studies which in-
clude education, international re-
lations, social studies, the arts,
Freshmen Coeds
To Meet To Plan
Frosh Weekend
Mass meeting for Frosh Week-
end has been scheduled for 7:30
p.m. tomorrow on the second floor
of the League.
The Central Committee, com-
posed of the committee chairmen
and their assistants met last week
to formulate plans for the event,
given each year by the freshmen
women.
General chairmen, Maureen Isay
of the Blue Team and Marylen Se-
gel of the Maize team head the
committee. Dates for the weekend
are Friday and Saturday, April 29
and 30.
All freshmen coeds interested in
working on the various commit-
tees ,including awards, and judges,
decorations, floorshow, patrons,
programs, publicity and tickets are
invited to attend the meeting.
Any women not on either the
Blue or Maize team, may register
tomorrow night. The class dues
are 50 cents.

status of women, legislation and
fellowship.
In addition to attending the lo-
cal branch meetings oncea month,
members study one or more acti-
vities in the particular fields 6f
work that the organization under-
takes.
Other Interests
Other interests include bringing
art exhibits to their communities,
supporting local, state and na-
tional legislation related to AAUW
programs, and encouraging women
to run for public offices.
AAUW branches study the needs
of children and sponsor nursery
schools, promote study of Ameri-
can foreign policy and stress in-
vestigation on social andseconomic
problems of the community.
Giving of scholarships is a large
item on the organization's agenda.
Each year the AAUW awards about
30 graduate fellowships from its
million dollar fund,
Membership
Membership in AAUW is open
to any women holding an approv-
ed degree from an institution in-
cluded on the AAUW list.
The institution must meet such
requirements as good academic
standards, adequate provision for
women students, recognition of
women on the faculty and in ad-
ministration and a good founda-
tion for general education.
Scroll Scholarship
Petitions for the $100 Scroll
scholarships will be available
in the Undergraduate Office of
the League tomorrow through
Friday, March 11.
Applicants must turn in the
petitions by 5 p.m. March 11,
and may then sign up for in-
terviews which will be held
March 14 and 15.
In order to be eligible, a stu-
dent must be an affiliated jun-
ior woman with a 2.0 average.
The scholarship will be award-
ed on the basis of leadership,
charactership, activities' and
need.
Any one wishing further in-
formation nay contact Sally
Fernamburg at 3-4089.

Swim Class
To Be Given
For Women
Six-Week Instruction
Offered as Elective
To Upperclass Coeds
With the summer months' not
too far off the Women's Physical
Education Department is offering
a "Learn to Swim Class" for up-
perclasswomen.
The classes start at 8:15 p.m. to-
day at the women's pool. Lessons
will be given every Tuesday night
for six weeks.
With all of the lakes in the sur-
rounding area it is important that
everyone know how to take care
of himself while in the water, ac-
cording to Dr. Margaret Bell. The
swimming classes are being given
for that purpose.
Many colleges make entering
students take a swimming test and
if they don't pass it, they are re-
quired to take swimming in order
to graduate. The University has no
such rule regarding swimming for
women.
The philosophy of the Women's
Physical Education Department is
that the individual women will
gain more by deciding for them-
selves whether or not to take
swimming.
It has been proven in other
courses that more students are
willing to take a class if it is not
compulsory. It has also been prov-
en that the students learn a great
deal by deciding for themselves.
The first of these lessons is im-
portant, especially if the student is
afraid of the water.
Those interested in attending
the classes may register at the
women's pool at 8:15 p.m. tonight.

PAULINE BAUMLER

CHARLOTTE HAVERS BETTY-ANN ROSENFELD

Parents Announce Engagements

Daily-Dick Gaskill
A BIT OF HAWAII-Sharon Chynoweth decorates the bamboo
panels and curtains that divide her room, as her roommates,
Nancy Case (left) and Marcia Hawley look on. The coeds find
that a room partitioned into sleeping and studying quarters has
many advantages.
Bamboo Partition, Drapes
Modernize Coeds' 'Triple'

By BARBARA PERLMAN
Bamboo panels are the setting of
a unique room arrangement for
three East Quadrangle coeds.
Marcia Hawley, Nancy Case and
Sharon Chynoweth of 330 Pres-
cott House are the ambitious stu-
dents who have converted their
dormitory triple room into an at-
tractive, more comfortable "suite."
By suspending bamboo panels
from the ceiling, they have parti-
tioned the room to provide more
satisfactory sleeping and studying
quarters. The bamboo panels, a bit
of old Hawaii, create a relaxing
atmosphere.
A Brainstorm
"The idea of partitioning the
room was just a brainstorm," Miss
Hawley explained, "and surpris-
ingly it turned ont pretty well. It's
all legal too," she continued, "as
the panels are attached to the cei-
ling with push pins. It was hard
getting them there, but they're up
to stay now."
The new arrangement, while
giving a more "lived in" appear-
ance than most other triples, also
has its advantages as far as study-
ing is. concerned. The study side of
the room is separated from the
rest by the bamboo panels and
chartreuse curtain§ which close off
the other half.
Desks and dressers compose this

Baumler - Trewartha
Pauline Baumler's engagement
to Bruce Trewartha, son of Mrs.
Lucille Trewartha, of Iron River, is
announced by Miss Baumler's par-
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Baumler,
also of Iron River.
Miss Baumler is a junior in the
literary college, majoring in speech
correction. She is affiliated with
Sigma Alpha Eta, speech correc-
tion fraternity and Gamma Delta.
Mr. Trewartha served in the
armed forces and is now attending
Milwaukee School of Engineering.
*- * *
Havers - Becker
The engagement of Charlotte
Mary Havers, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. George L. Havers, Marine
City, to Frederick William Becker
III, son of Mrs. Frederick W.
Becker Jr. and the late Mr. Beck-
er, also of Marine City, was an-
nounced recently.

Miss Havers graduated from the
School of Education in June. She
was affiliated with Kappa Delta.
Mr. Becker is a sophomore in
the School of Music.
A summer wedding is planned.
* * *
Rosenfeld - Landman
Mr. and Mrs. Zola Rosenfeld of
Jackson, Michigan, announce the
engagement of their daughter Bet-
ty-Ann to Louis Landman of Mad-
ison, Wisconsin, son of the late
Rabbi and Mrs. Solomon Landman
of Kew Gardens, N.Y.

Miss Rosenfeld, a senior in the
literary college, is a member of
Sigma Delta Tau.
Mr. Landman, who graduated
from the University of Wisconsin,
is associated with the University
radio station there and is sports
director at WMTV in Madison. He
is a member of Sigma Delta Chi
professional journalism fraternity.
He also served in the United
States Navy in World War II.
The wedding is planned for next
winter.

half of the room. "'There are no
more arguments over a lights-out
curfew in the room. The light
doesn't bother the person who
wants to sleep with the panels and
curtains shutting off the glare,"
Miss Case remarked.
Sleeping Side
The sleeping side of the suite
consists of one double and one sin-
gle bed, the latter made into a
couch with a green bed spread
and attractive pillows which the
girls have covered with contrast-
ing colors.
A more "modern" touch is add-
ed to the living room with a long
black coffee table which Miss Chy-
noweth built with the help of her
father." It is so easy to make,"
Miss Chynoweth remarked. "You
just take a fiat board, sand it down
and attach metal legs to the un-
derside. Paint and shellac come
next and there it is."
Bowling
The all-campus women's
bowling tournament started
last week with 43 teams par-
ticipating.
High team for the first week
was Newberry III with an aver-
age score of 118. Helen Bough-
ton bowled the highest individ-
ual score with 154 points. A
tournament schedule is posted
in the lobby of the WAB
building.

ACROSS CAMPUS

try ANGELO'S
WAFFLES AT THEIR BEST
with Swift's Premium Sausage,
Bacon or Ham and topped with Fresh Butter and
Delicious Maple Syrup.
Angelo's Restaurant
1 100 E. Catherine Closed Monday
Open 7 A.M. to 8 P.M.

DANCE CLASS-There will be
a League dance class meeting at
4:15 p.m. today in the League Ball-
room with a floorshow program of
demonstrations of various dance
steps to be taught.
JGP-There will be a meeting
of the JGP make-up committee at
7 p.m. today in the League.
COFFEE HOUR - Union offi-
cials will be hosts to members of
the psychology department for a
coffee hour to be held at 4 p.m.
tomorrow. Students ale invited to
attend whether they are now tak-
ing psychology or not.

ing to sell their old records, may
take them to the Union Student
Offices before Friday. The sale'
will be held there from 3 to 5 p.m.
Wednesday, March 9 to 11.

I

L

M C huhra.
(Aut4hor of "Bare foot Boy With Cheek," etc.)

ON FOREST
Between
South University
and Washtenaw
PARKING IN REAR

THE CARE AND FEEDING OF BOOKS
You busy college people - you with your classes and your
studying and your social activities and your three-legged races -
it is no wonder that you have so little time for reading. I mean
reading for the pure pleasure of it, not to cram for exams. It is
a sad omission, and my heart goes out to you. I do, however,
take comfort from the fact that the graduation season ap-
proaches. Many of you will soon leave the hurly-burly of college
for the tranquility of the outside world. Oh, you'll love it on
the outside! It, is a quiet life, a gracious and contemplative
life, a life of ease and relaxation, of plenty of time to enjoy the
treasures of literature.
It is with you in mind that I sit now in my cane-bottomed
rocker and close my kindly gray eyes and smoke a mellow
Philip Morris cigarette and remember books that made me
laugh and books that made me cry and, remembering, laugh and
cry again. It is, I say, with you in mind that I sit thus and
rock thus and close my kindly gray eyes thus and smoke a
Philip Morris thus and laugh and cry thus, for I wish to recom-
mend these lovely and affecting books to you so that you too may
someday sit in your cane-bottomed rockers and close your kindly
gray eyes and smoke a mellow Philip Morris and remember
books that made you laugh and books that made you cry and,
remembering, laugh and cry again.
Sitting and rocking, my limpid brown eyes closed in reverie,
a plurhe of white smoke curling lazily upward from my excellent
Philip Morris cigarette, I remember a lovely and affecting
book called Blood on the Grits by that most talented young
Southerner, Richard Membrane Haw. It is a tender and poignant
story of a sensitive Alabama boy who passes safely through
puberty only to be devoured by boll weevils ... A lovely and
affecting book.
I puff my splendid Philip Morris cigarette and close my danc-
ing blue eyes and recall another book, a thrilling true adventure,
lovely and affecting, called I Climbed Everest the Hard Way
by Cliff Sherpa. Mr. Sherpa, as everyone knows, was the first
man to reach the peak of Mt. Everest by tunneling from below.
In his book he gives a lovely and affecting account of his trip,
which was not as easy as it sounds, you may be sure.
I light another merry Philip Morris cigarette and close my
lambent hazel eyes and recollect another book - Life on the Farm
by Dick Woolly. This is a short book - only 55 words -.and
rather a dull one. It would not be worth mentioning here were
it not for the fact that the author is a sheep.
I exhale a cloud of snowy white smoke from my bracing Philip
Morris cigarette and shut my laughing green eyes and think
of the vast, vast array of historical novels that have given
me pleasure.
There is Blood on the Visor by Richard Membrane Haw (he
who wrote the lovely and affecting Blood on the Grits). There
is Cold Steel and Hot Flashes by Emmaline Prentiss Moulting.
There is The Black Shield of Sigafoos by Wruth Wright. There
is Four Quarts in a Galleon by William Makepiece Clambroth.
There are many, many others, all lovely, all affecting.
But sitting here, drawing on my matchless Philip Morris
cigarette, my saucy amber eyes closed tightly, I am thinking
that the loveliest, most affecting of all historical novels is May
Fuster's classic, I Was a Serf for the F.B.I. Mrs. Fuster, justly
famed for her rich historical tapestries, has outdone herself
in this tempestuous romance of Angela Bodice, fiery daughter
of an tailerld fe-who aftea r eat strnvgle rises tothe loftv

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