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July 11, 1935 - Image 5

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1935-07-11

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22 Aun Arbor
Women Listed
In Blu ok
Dean's Office HsThe
Represenitatives; IRook
To Be Publiselwd Soon
Howes Selects Names
Biographies Of 6,214 Are
Included In 'American

ewster Denies Charge By Shouting


Publication in the Bulletin is con-
structive notice to all members of
the University. Copy received at the
office of the Summer Session, Room,
1213 A.H.. until 3:30; 11:30 Saturday.
VOL. XVI No. 15
Niagara Falls Excursion. Registra-
tion and information regarding this
excursion now available at the Of-
fice of the Summer Session The ex-
cursion will leave Ann Arbor at 3:30
p.m. Friday, July 12, via Michigan
Central R. R. After spending the en-
tire days, 13th and 14th, at Niagara
Falls the party will leave by special
rain Sunday evening, July 14th, ar-
riving in Ann Arbor at midnight.
Round trip railway fare $7.00 is pay-
able at time of registration. Other
expenses ought not to be more than
$8.00 or $10.00, to cover hotel, meals,
and transportation around Niagara
Visitors' Nights at the Observatory:
Thursday, Friday, and Saturday eve-
rings, July 11, 12 and 13, from 8
until 11 o'clock, the Observatory will
be open to summer students. Tickets
must be secured in the office of the
Summer Session, Room 1213 Angell
Hall. There is no charge for these

Hunt Missing Coed

Twenty-two Ann Arbor women dis-
tinguishing themselves in their re-
spective, professions have been includ-
ed in the new volume, "American
Women," a feminine who's who,
which is being published this sum-
mer. The majority of the women
listed from Ann Arbor are connected
with the faculty of the University.
Ann Arbor has more women includ-
ed in the book than any other city in
the state. except Detroit, where 41
were named. The book is composed
of brief biographies of a total of
6,214 American women. From 35
other Michigan cities 123 women were
selcted for mention in this book.
Many Professions Represented
The various professions of the
women cover a large scope with writ-
ing, teaching, business, librarianship,
and editing being the most numerous.
The hobbies ranged from gardening,
music, travel, and reading of Braille
to the copying of old epitaphs.
The names were decided upon by
Durward Howes, editor of "Ameri-
ca's Young Men" and formerly a
national executive of the United
States Junior Chamber of Com-
merce, after questionnaires had been
sent to 15,00.0 women, between the
ages of 21 and 93.
Included in those listed from Ann
Arbor are three represntatives of
the dean of women's office, Dean Al-
ice Lloyd, Mrs. Byrl F. Bacher and
Miss Jeannette Perry. Dr. Margaret
Bell's biography is also included in
the book.
One Is Deceased
Prof. Kathryn Horst, who died a
month ago, was also on the list. Miss
Ruth Pfohl, formerly of the School
of Music and director of Helen New-
berry is included from the Ann Arbor
The others selceted for the book
are Dr. Orma F. Butler, assistant pro-
fessor of Latin and curator of arch-
aeological collections; Emily H. But-
terfild, designer; Elizabeth C. Cros-
by, professor of anatomy; Grace Eag-
er, artist in the museum of zoology;
Margaret Elliott, professor of person-
nel management, Katherine B.
Greene, assistant professor of educa-
tion psychology; Ellen Hinsdale, pro-
Scientists Included
Marguerite W. Johnson, research
fellow in internal medicine; Joyce H.
Jones, research assistant in the Uni-
versity herbarium; 'Martha Koehne,
research associate in dental patho-
logy; Laura A. Lane, opthalmolgoist;
Mrs. Elmie W. Mallory, director of
social service, State Psychopathic
Margaret Mann, associate profes-
sor of library science; Ruth T. Miler,
social director, University Hospital
Scholo of Nursing; Cleo 1Wurtlant, as-
sociate professor of vocational edu-
cation, and Marguerite .Wilker, writ-
er. Regent Esther M. Cram is anoth-
er Michigan woman, well known in
Ann Arbor, who was selected for a
Professors' Wives
Will Be Tea Guests
Wives of professors from other
schools who are members of the Sum-
mer Session faculty will bt enter-
tained at a tea from 4 to 6 p. -m.
Thursday, July 18, in the League gar-
den, according to plans announced
Sponsors of the tea include the
Faculty Women's Club in conjunction
with the Summer Session.
Latin Group To See
Excavation Movies
Continuing the program of the In-
stitute for Latin Teachers, the 160
teachers from all over the United

States who are in attendance will wit-
ness motion pictures taken during the
three years Rolfe Haatvedt spent at
the University's excavations at Kar-
anis, Egypt.
The pictures will be shown at 7:30
p.m. today in Room 2003 Angell Hall.
in our Cotton Shop Downstairs
1/4 of11
SSilk Dresses ..5 to $~12.95 Ai

-Associated Press Photo.
, Pchice of Springfield, 0., began' a
search for Miss Anna Sibley (above)
21-ycar-old Antioch College. coed,
missing since she - telgraphed, her
parenfs in Chicago that she had
missed a bus but would be home
Courses.maybe dropped only with

FISH TO TALK tion of the first colonist home under
DETROIT, July 10. - (A') - Repre- the "speeded up" construction pro-
sentative Hamilton Fish of New York
wil adres a epulicn rllyatgram brought about by Carr. Six
will address a Republican rally atmore homes are nearing completion
Edgewater Park .here next Sunday.amor h s begneong 4ompeDgrn
Delegations from other Michigan and work has begun on 14 'others.
cities are expected to attend. Despite temperatures reaching 80
John J. O'Hara, auditor general, above the colonists are tiring of their
and, Orville E. Atwood, secretary of tent life and are eager to settle in
state, will speak. permanent homes.

-Associated Press Photo.
The house investigation of lobbying for and against the administra-
ticn utiliy bil was ci'.rifved when Rep. Brewster (above), Maine
Rt-jvublican, itfr'rltd 'lhjmias C rtcrai (below), RFC attorney, with
an angry s cut of "iou're a liar," when eorcoran denied having threat-
ened Brewster if he voted against the measure.. Both men are shown
, 1 thy testified at the hearing in Washington.
Umon akes [s wn Cold Air
For aiieersm ' 'Geater Comfort



(? nnr~ls .a J( y.hc rirjnnjUA only"WIthIA
the permission of the classifier after
Tea for graduate students in math- conference with the instructor in the
ematics, today at 3:30, Room 3201, course.
Angell Hall.


The successful instnlaltionm of "a I
home-made cooling systen" for the
Union ballroom was anounced yes-
terday by Stanley G. Waltz, general
manager of the Union.
Mr. Waltz stated that, with the in-
auguration this summer of a Series of"
membership dances, Union officials'
were faced with the prob lm of cool-3
ing' -thefloor b,1iroom to al
comfoitable tem peraturie..
Last week-end, on both Friday andI
Saturday nights, ice was placed in the
ventilating system. Tests showed
that the air in tim ballroom, under
this experiment, was considerably
ecoler than that outside. Several
hundred pouiids of iC(0 wer'e ,:
each night, Mr. WaIiz s id.

A series of novelty skits and spec-
ialty numbers have been arranged by
Bob Steinle and His Melody Men,
who are supplying the music for
dancing at the Union during the
Summer Session. Several were in-
troduced last week-end, and another
will be presented for the first time
on Friday night.
Mr. Waltz expressed gratification
yesterday at "the enthusiastic recep-
tion" which the special Summer Ses-
sion membership dances have re-
c.ived in their first year. Tickets are
sold at the main desk in the Union
lobby at 40 cents per person.

Summer Scheal French Club: The
third meeting of the Club will be
held tonight at 8:00 in the "Second
Floor Terrae Room," Michigan Un-
There will be an open discussion on
educational problems.
Mrs. Koella will sing French songs.
Mathematical Club: The first of
the Summer Session meetings will be
held today at 4:15 p.m. in 3017 An-
gell Hall. Professor T. H. Hilde-
brandt will speak on "Integration,"
and Professor L. C. Karpinski on
"The Early History of Mathematics
in America." All those interested areI
cordially invited to come.
Educational Conference. There will
be a conference on American Educa-
tion in the Future at 10:10 this
morning, and also at 2:15 this after-
noon in the Michigan Union.
Conference Luncheon: At 12:30 in


Pi Lambda Theta Society Will ini-
tiate new members at 5:30 o'clock
this evening in the University Ele-
mentary School Library.
Reading requirement in German
for Ph.D. Candidates: Candidates in
all fields except those of the natural
sciences and mathematics must ob-
tain the official certification of an
adequate reading knowledge of Ger-
man by submitting to a written ex-
amination given by the German De-
For the Summer Session this ex-
amination will be given on Thursday,
-August 1, at 2 p. m. in Room 203 Uni-
versity Hall.
Students who intend to take the
examination are requested to register
their names at least one week before
the date of the examination at the
office of the German Department, 204
University Hall, where detailed in-
formation with regard to examination
requirements will be given.
A. O. Lee.





where To Go



e 2:00 Majestic Theater. "The Flame
Within" with Ann Harding and Her-
1I bert Marshall, and "Murder on a'
b IteHoneymoon" with Edna Mae Oliver
A n oand James Gleason.
2:00 Michigan Theater, "Lady
'Will 'Wcd Liat. ToniaS Tubbs" with Alice Brady, and "Peo-
Gillis Early i Winter, ple Will Talk" with Charles Ruggles.
2:00 Wuerth Theater, "Shadow of
Was Act5ive In Irainatics Doubt" with Ricardo Cortez, and
"Life of Vergie Winters" with Ann
An engagement of special interest Harding.
to students and members of the fac- 7:00 Same features at the three
ulty is that of Wilhelmine Juiliard;theaters.
Carr to Lieut, Thomas Duncan Gillis, :
U.S.A., Monterey, Calif., which was 8:30 Lydia Mendelssohn Theater,
announced by Prof. and Mrs. Lowell "Merrily We Roll Aloig" by the
Julliard Carr yesterday. Michigan Repertory Players.
Miss Carr completed her sopho- Canoeing every afternoon and eve-
more year in the University in June ning on the Huron *River, Saunder's
and was active in a number of dra- Canoe Livery.

the Michigan Union today there will
be a conference luncheon sponsored Motion Piulures: Dr. Francis S.
by the summer Education Clubs. This Onderdonk will present the talking
luncheon is open to all. film, "The Next War," and the silent
films, "The League of Nations," "Zep-
Intramural Softball Games sched- pelin Raid on London," and "New
uled for this afternoon at 4:15 p.m. York's Peace Parade" Monday, July
will be postponed until next Tuesday 15th, 8 p.m. in R. 316, Michigan
at 4:15 p.m., on acount of the School Union. The League of Nations As-
of Education picnic today. Practice sociation invites all who are interest-
games will be organized for those who ed to attend. The Italian Ethiopian
do not go to the picnic. confict will be discussed after the
R. W. Webster, Intramural films have been shown.
Sports Department.




matic productions including "Juniors
on Parade."4 In her freshman year she
served as chairman of the Freshman,
Project, and was awarded a freshman
Hopwood prize in poetry. She is affil-
iated with Alpha Chi Omega sorority.
Lieutenant Gillis graduated in June
from West Point. He is the son oft
the late Lieut.-Col. George Steele Gil-
lis, and Mrs. Gillis. The wedding
date is set for some time in early

Dancing at the Blue Lantern Ball-
room, Island Lake, featuring Clare
Wilson and his orchestra.
Beginning Sunday and running
through Tuesday, pictures of the re-
cent fights between Max Baer and
Jimmy Braddock, and Joe Louis-
Primo Canera, will be shown at the
Whitney Theater.

_ -- -


_ _._ .. _____ _._ _____..n_ _ -_w____ .

\ \


..j -
Ti isthe ' me to buy new



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