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THURS~DAY, JUNE D. 1930
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
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Last Affair for Senior Women
I Will be Held in Ballroom
of League Building.
BELLE SUGGESTS SMART
SUITABLE FOR HOT
Florence Tennant Will
Play to be Presented
Senior breakfast, an event on
Saturday, June 21, will mark the
final gathering of the senior wom-
en before graduation. The scene of
this festivity will be the ballroom
of the League building. Following
the breakfast, the senior play, writ-
ten and produced by members of
the graduating class, -will be pre-
sented in the Lydia Mendelssohn
Tickets for the affair will be sold
June 11, 12 and 13 from 2 to 5 p.m.
on the main filoor of the League
building. They are priced at $1.00
each. The ticket committee re-
quests that one senior from each
sorority or house call for the tick-
ets for all the seniors of that house
in order to facilitate the sale of -
The senior breakfast is a trad-
tional function of the graduating
women. It is the. last time they
meet as a class, and is always held
several days before. commencement.
The custom has been established
of asking all senior women who
have been married during the year
to bring with them a candle, and
all those who have announced an
engagement to bring a lemon. The
class of '30 is asked to _bserve this
The senior play, which is always
presented after the breakfast, is
being produced this year under the
direction of Florence Tennant. The
cast, for which tryouts were held
last Monday, will be announced
WOMAN UPHOLDS PEACE
The International Women's Con-
gress in Vienna heard a striking
appeal for peace, when Frau Mari-
anne Hainisch, 92 years old,. moth-
er of the former President and
present Minister of Agriculture of
Austria, Dr. Michael Hainisch, fea-
tured the opening session. To as-
sure the peace of the-world was the
primary duty, of women, she said..
When it's hot we want it cool, or
however that old philosophy goes,
and much to everyone's surprise,,
our prophesy about hot weather
has come true; sad, I know, but
true. So, since human nature is so
very fickle, we have hit upon thisl
half-way dress, that sounds cool,!
It is of light weight kasha, suit-
able for sport and street wear. If
one wishes to use it for golf, on1
cool days, it can be worn becom-l
ingly with low heeled sport shoes,
and either the soft brimmed hat
pictured or a beret to match the
contrasting shade on the dress.
For more formal street wear, this
half-way dress may be worn with
higher heeled sport shoes and the
smart doe-skin gloves which are to
be seen in every shade this sum-
mer. A smart color combination
for this material would be a pastel
shade, such as acqua-marine blue,
or pale pink, with white hat, gloves,
And if this summer is a hot one,
with none of those in between days
when one may wear such a dress,
the same style in rajah or heavy
crepe would be attractive.
For summer night dances, and!
too, for teas and informal dinners, I
organdy seems to. be favored this,
year. Plain frocks, depending oni
the cool crispness of their material!
for their charm, are seen with cir-j
cular tiered skirts reaching to the1
floor, for formal wear, and shorter'
for afternoon. The edges of the
tiers are bound with the same ma-
terial preferably of a contrasting
shade, and dainty embroidered
flowers sometimes border the edges.
One of these ensembles is shown
in lemon yellow, with a large green.
bow across the back. A hat of.
horse hair braid also has green
trimming and completes this cool
summer afternoon ensemble.
FOR NEXT FALL
At a recent meeting of the Pan-'
Hellenic Association here, rushing
regulations for next year were giv-
en to .the representatives of the
sororities on campus. Although the
rules are practically the same as
they were for this year, there are
a few minor changes.
Rushing parties have been limit-
ed to two a day, thus making 20
parties for the fall season which
extends over a period of ten days.
No calls may be made on a pro-
spective rushee after 4:00 o'clock,
Monday, Sept. 29, but no engage-
ments may be kept until the fresh-
ms has finished her registration.
Rushing parties are to begin Tues-
day, Sept. 30, and will extend until
Pledge Sunday is to be on Oct. 12.
The death of Mrs. Ann Kreisler,?
in Latvia, called attention to the
fact that she lived to the age of
129 years. The peculiar part of this
long life is that for.rsomeyears she
has lived almost entirely on rawI
ATHENA APPOINTS MUSIC SORORITY PREPARATORY COURSE FACILITIES
OBTAINING.OF COUNCILOR POSITION
n!TTraining Camp Will be Held in ior camp may receive further in-
FUTU,1 rIi il liit H110Ri5! INUI EIO New Hampshire This formation by consulting the bulle-
Summer. tin board at Barbour gymnasium
Literary and Debating Sorority Naomi Tayne of Chicago, Organ or calling 23886.
Concludes Year's Activity Student, Is Made Because of the interest shown by About a dozen University women
Tuesday Night. Member. I women in obtaining positions as: are attracted each day to Ann Ar-
_camp councilor, a training course bor's latest pastime-the Pee-Wee
HESLING HOLDS OFFICE PROGRAM FOLLOWS RITES 'has been offered to women over 18 golf course. On the average the
at Camp Allegro, Silver Lake, NewOa
Hampshire. After passing this women have not yet reached a par
Epsilon chapter of Athena, na- Gamma Chapter of Mu Phi Ep- course, councilor positions will be with the men in tthe number of
tional literary and debating soror- silon, national honorary musical more easily secured. strokes taken; par for the women
ity, concluded the year'sactivities fraternity, held. an initiation Tues- Women who enroll may enter in
Tuesday evening in the cave of the dyeeigafteh Ms;l atvte o frhrisrc being 52 and that for the men 47.
League building. There was a short day evening at the home. of Mrs. all activities for further i strbu It spite of the fact that the
business meeting at which officers, Grace Johnson Konold for Naomijn and acqurmeoe skihtt rspite enamadehe
they are to choose one in which to course has been made more diffi-
for the coming year were elected Tayne, of Chicago, Ill., organ pu- specialize and understudy the head cult to play on by the installation
and orders were taken for the Ga- pil of Palmer Christian. A musical councilor. At the same time oppor- of water proof felt greens, the
vel," publication of the society.ofwtrpofel gens th
Te officrs eected areEva Hes- program, which followed the cere- tunity is given to assume respon-
ling, '31, president; Madelon An- mony, was presented as follows: sibayinsomeddeaiof camp broken. It was at first 35, later 34,
dru, '1, icepreidet; ale "Gigue" b BahPrelude by management or leadership.brknItwsafrt35lte34
drus, 31, vice-president; Gale " by Bach, Any woman who is interested in and now it stands at 29. There are
Saunders, '31, secretary; Donna Chopin, and Lotus Land by Scott, taking the course this summer or at the present time eight Pee-Wee
McCaughna, '31, treasurer; Doro- were first offered by Edna Weifen- entering either the senor or Jun- courses throughout the state.
thyBlomgrdnoo31mgardenr wee i'31,feedbpadnrWefementeinaethe te snirr_____cursshroghutthestte
ian; and Johanna Wiese, '3, andt bach at the piano. "Amour Viens --
Eva Jahr, '31, sergeants-at-arms. Aider," (from Samson and Delilah) I
Eleanor Rairdon, '32, was ap- by Saint-Saens was sung by Olivia
pointed chairman of the "Gavel"Gilkey. "Double Concerto" by
Bach, was played as a violin duete
committee for next year andrFle Bchy Emily Randall and Marguerite BueeFeaturing
The business meeting was fol- "Gavotte" by Popper, and To aG-
Toe byainicdeeinnerand en- Wild Rose, by MacDowell, were REID
lowed by a p icic dinnerand en- played by Marjorie Brody on the
tertainment. Alice Uhleiann, 32 cello. The last group was two Ne---Permanent"
danced and musical selections ac- gro spirituals, "Were You There?"
companied by guitar and ukelele, and "Nobody Knows the Trouble EXPERT
were given by Joseph Akau, '31,. , Phongy8878
and Stanfird Seto, '31, both of ye S , sgy a ppFor Appointment
Hawaii. Hawaiian love songs and with Mayme Worley at the piano. F
Hawaiian versions of American c oE ot o >o <04>
popular songs were interesting
numberson the program.e dinner
The committee for the dinner ! a Pe mane t W vin
and, entertainment was Dorothyi~
oarde chairman; Madeo Fashioned after demands of a
Andrus, and Florence Hiscock. i n o fastidious Clientele
NORTHWESTERN- Prof. Addi-
son Hibbard, dean of the college
of liberal arts at the University of
North Carolina, yesterday after-
noon was appointed dean of the
college of liberal arts by the board
herring and her particular delicacy trustees.
was this fish dipped in weak black "
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