THE MICHIGAN DAILY
MAY I in t
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WILL BE INSTALLE
AT ANNUL INNER
500 Women, Representative of
All Houses on Campus,
SPEECHES TO BE GIVEN
League Orchestra Will Feature
Selections From Junior
More than 500 women, represent-
ing all houses on campus, will at-
tend the annual installation ban-
quet which will be held at 6 o'clock
Monday, in the ballroom of the
League. The affair will mark the
retirement from office of last year's
League heads,.and the installation
of the newly elected officers, and
members of the League Board of
Representatives, members of the
Judiciary council, and heads of the
various important committees.
Miss Lloyd to Speak.
The installation ceremonies will
take place immediately after din-
ner, following which speeches will
be given by Miss Alice Lloyd, Dean
of Women, Eleanor Cooke, '31, re-
tiring president, and Katherine
Koch, '32, incoming president. Dor-
othy Birdzell, '32, will submit the
annual treasurer's report for the
past year. The League orchestra
has been engaged to play for the
occasion during the dinner, and
will offer selections from "Came the
Dawn!" this year's Junior Girls'
Tickets Still Available.
Catherine Heeson, '33, heads the
committee which is in charge of
arrangements, and she will be as-
sisted by Parrish Riker, '33, Evelyn
Neilson, '33, Jean Bentley, '33, and
Jane Thalman, '33.
Women wsing to attend the af-
fair should notify Parrish Riker, at
5034 as soon as. possible. Most or-
ganizations are planning to attend
in groups, and a few tickets, which
are priced at one dollar and fifteen
cents, are still available.
PEGASUS TO HOLD
Program Includes Diversification
of Unusual Events.
May 29 was announced as the
date of the annual horse show giv-
en by Pegasus riding club at a
meeting of that organization held
Wednesday night. A treasure hunt
was. also planned to be held on May
The events of the horse show
will include formation drills by thr
drill squad which is practicing at
the present time, hurdling, an egg
race relay, a revolving cross, riding
in spiral formation, a game called
"musical chairs" in which mount-
ing ability is important, and a show
horse. This show will be open to
the public, and the field on which
it will be held will be announced
The revised constitution was also
passed at the last meeting. The
principle change made in the con-
stitution is in the article dealing
with membership. According to the
former constitution, any woman
student interested in riding who
applied for membership in Pega-
sus was admitted. This article was
changed to . read: "Membership
shall be by invitation. Invitation
shall be extended to one whose
name has been proposed for mem-
bership by a club member from the
floor, and who has received a fav-
orable vote from two-thirds of the
Nomination of officers for Pega-
sus will take place at the next
meeting, on May 14, and the offi-
cers will be elected at the closing
meeting on May 28.
The drill squad will meet at 1:15
o'clock tomorrow afternoon in the
main lobby of the League, and will
go from there to the Fairgrounds.
SORORITIES P LAN1
Spring Dances Are Prominent
in Week's Calendar
Formal and informal spring danc-
es, houseparties, and dinner-parties
are the social activities for this;
week among certain of the sorori-
Delta Gamma entertained the
cast of the Junior Girls' Play at
dinner last Tuesday night. Miss
Adelaide Miller, of Chippawa Falls,
Wis., province secretary of Delta
Gamma, is a guest of the house
this week. Tomorrow afternoon the
members of Delta Gamma are giv-
ing a tea in honor of their trans-
Delta Zeta Gives Dance.
Mrs. Myra Wilcox, chaperon of
the Delta Zeta house, entertained
chaperons of other sorority houses
on the campus, and several wives
of aculty members at a tea at the
house on Wednesday afternoon. To-
morrow night the members of Del-
ta Zeta are giving their annual
spring formal dance. Prof. Clyde
Love and Mrs. Love, Prof. Louis
Rouse, Prof. John Breir and Mrs.
Breir, and Mrs. Myra Wilcox will
act as chaperons. On Sunday af-
ternoon Delta Zeta is giving a tea
for approximately one hundred
members of the faculty. Mrs. Clyde
Love, Mrs. Louis Rouse, and Mrs.
Myra Wilcox are to pour..
Sorority Entertains Mothers.
Last night Theta Phi Alpha gave
a rushing dinner for six guests. To-
morrow noon their Founder's Day
luncheon will be given at the
League Building. Tomorrow night
the members of Theta Phi Alpha
are giving an informal spring
dance. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Brink-
man, and Mrs. Maud Thompson
are to be the chaperons.
Kappa Kappa Gamma are giving
a houseparty in honor of their
mothers during this week-end, and
on Sunday the fathers will come
for a dinner to be given in their
Pi Beta Phi were hostesses to
several members of the faculty at
dinner last Wednesday night.
FiRST CANOE TRIP
Four More Outdoor Trips to be
Sponsored in May.
As second in a program of spring
outdoor parties, the Women's Ath-
letic Association is sponsoring a
canoe supper trip v/hich will be
held next Saturday afternoon. The
group will meet at 2:30 o'clock in
Saunder's canoe livery, and will re-
turn about 8 o'clock Saturday night.
All women students interested in
canoeing, as well as active mem-;
bers of W.A.A., are invited to at-;
tend this party. Arrangements can
be made by signing the list on the
bulletin board in Barbour gymnasi-
um or in the Women's Athletic
building, or by calling Audrey Cal-
landar, '33, outdoor manager of
W.A.A., at 6845.-
Guests to Bring Own Supper.
Each guest will bring her own
supper, and the committee are ar-
ranging to rent the canoes from
Saunders canoe livery. A route has
been planned up the river past the
first portage as far as Barton pond.
Two guests will occupy each canoe.
In case of bad weather, a hike
will take the place of the canoe
Saturday Parties Planned.
A schedule of Saturday outdoor
parties has been, planned by W.A.A.
to be held during the next four
weeks.' The next party, to take
place on May 9, will be a nature
hike, and on May 16, an over-night
hike to the forestry cabin has been
planned. An.other canoe supper
trip will be held on May 23, and on
May 30 the group will be concluded
with a canoe contest. This series
has been planned to carry out the
new outdoor policy of W.A.A. this
year, eight other outdoor parties
being held since the beginning of
the school year.
Inactive members of W.A.A. who
wish to earn enough points to be,-
come active members can do so by
attending these parties, as 25 points
are awarded for attendance at five
parties, and 50 points for attend-
ance at ten.
"The mother and daug
quet which will be held
noon of Homecoming V
mark the first formal r(
of Mother's Week by the
League," stated Miss Eth
mick, social director fo,
who is supervising the w
committee on arrangeme
"In former years, soror
mitories, and other house
pus have arranged speci
for the occasion, and this
League luncheon will be
feature of many of th
which are being planned,'
Jeannie Roberts, '32,v
charge of the luncheon,
alumnae who are retu
Homecoming to make a
attending the function.
in the nature of a reunio
alumnae, whether or n
panied by their daughter
Tickets, which will be
cents, will be on sale at
the League lobby from 1 t
next Wednesday, Thur
Friday afternoons. Thos
to attend in groups shot
their tickets together.
Y A L E UNIVERSITY-
representing 27.5 per ce
undergraduate body, 699
included in the list of m
Yale College and the fres]
who have received hono
first term work of the pr(
Y I PROCLAIMED CHILD HEALTH SOCIETY INITIATES
DAY THROUGHOUT UNITED STATES ELEVEN MEMBERS
Physical Education Courses Meet standing feature of his adminis- Initiation Ceremonies Held l;
National Need of Improving tration. This was realized by the League Building.
Health Conditions White House Conference, a gather- -
Observes - ing of 3,009 educators, physicians, F o r m a l initiation ceremonies
nd. I edt sonti itf .and public health experts, who arethChapel of te Leaguerbuilin
a a rtoIan t.authorities on child health. The
hter ban- President Hoover and the gover- results of more than a year's study ook eleven womn ito their or
Saturday nors of the various states have were discussed. As a result of this ganization as new members.
Veek will again proclaimed May 1st as Child .
ecognition Health Day requesting that the day stimulus those who attended the The women thus nonored are
Women's be devoted to a "stock-taking" of conference and others carried back Jean Anderson,'32Ed; Wilma Clark,
el McCor- the health of the nation's children. to their communities inspiration to I grad:; Elizabeth Gardner, '32Ed;
r women, The attention of the whole country introduce and further develop pro- Grace Kratz, grad; Malivina Laem-
ork of the was recently drawn to the wide- tective and constructive health mel, grad; Clothilda Langenderfer,
nts. spread child health interest by the measures. ,grad, Alice Lynch, '3lEd; Alice Nie-
ities, dor- meetings of the Conference on Although hundreds of organiza- derstadt, '32Ed; Helen Scott, '31Ed;
s on cam- Child Health and Protection called tions throughout the country are Emma Seaton, 'grad, Emma Jan(
al affairs by President Hoover at the White devoted to child health study, they Wiggs, grad.
year, the House last October. This was a are unable to meet the problem Following the initiation, there
a special forceful reminder to all of the in- alone. It demands the continuous was a banquet of which Marguerite
.e week- estimable importance of c h il d efforts of the home, the school and Hall, grad, was general chairman,
" she said, health. I the community. Education is in- Louise Ganiard, '31Ed, was toast-
who is in Statistics Show Conditions. creasingly meeting the need for mistress of the program which fol-
urges all May Hay appropriately belongstohealth measures. Many educators lowed the banquet. The other
rging for May ay appropriately belongs to are entirely convinced of its value, speakers were sther Belcher, wh
children. Joyousness as expressed others still need to learn, gave "An Address to the Initiates";
It will be is characteristic of children, anex- University Active in Health Work. Mrs. Scott who gave the response;
n and allr of hlh an s - The University of Michigan holds and Berle Brenner who spoke or
ot accom- pression of good health and spon- a distinguished place in a state "Phi Lambda as an Organization.'
taneous energy. But however close- noted for its child health and med- i "The Visiting Teacher" was th'
rs. ar in- i - _ ... ___li_ - - n ,
a desk in'
o 5 o'clock
nt of the,
in all, are
rs for the
ly we associate health and happi-
ness with childhood, statistics
paint a darker picture. Of 45,000,-
000 children, 10,000,000 are physi-
cally or mentally handicapped.
Malnutrition, heart and lung dis-
eases, defects of vision, hearing,
and teeth result in this total. Un-
fortunately, childhood. statistics
are forerunners of adult statistics.
Health Survey Conducted.
Recognizing that the greatness
of the nation depends on the health
,of its adults, and therefore on the
health of its children, President
Hoover determined that a child
I health survey should be an out-
icaly organizations inwthis national I subject of an address by Sarali
The Collins Shoppe Offers a
ay Sellng of Spring Frocks
-IN THREE CONVENIENT GROUPS-
Complete Line of Everything Musical
Unexcelled Baldwin Pianos
Victor Micro-Synchronous Radio
Victor and Brunswick Records
Music Teacher's Supplies
I ' t.
UNIVERSITY MUSIC HOUSE
William Wade Hinshaw
Devoted to Music
601 East William
Maybe lingerie isn't something to get newsy about-
but it is sensational for lingerie such as this to be, sold
at the far less than regular prices of the groups in this
The Patrician Sample Line of Fine
Crepe De Chine
Don't commit the crime of growing old, After ail Youth IS imagination
and enthusiasm. Girls today may be 16 or 60. So we have created a
special showing of College Girl foundation garments and we have
set aside May 4 to 9 as College Girl Week in our corset department.
Come in and see the new, ultra-chic bandeaux, girdles, step-ins and
combinations created especially for those who are young or would
keep young. They are ever so smart and clever and you will love them.
I ., ''WEE
HP,7.Pn.S o np 1a 41h to9t
lLG4 I . 8L, t. .GEVf.!
Michigan Theatre Building
Slips, panties, chemises, step-ins, one and two piece pa-
jamas, petticoats and whatnots . . . . smartly tailored or
exquisitely trimmed with imported laces ... The smartest
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