THE MICUIGAN DAILY
Alumnus To Relate
Modern Condit ions
Where To 0
Is Se ieduled
Booths Will Sell Various
Articles At Low Prices;
Committees Are Sdeeted
The Penny Carnival is scheduled
for Saturday night, April 29, Jean
Berridge, '33, general dhairman an-
nounced yesterday. The carnival had
been indefinitely postponed during
the bank holiday.
Only one change has been made
in the central committee. Ruth
Kurtz, '34, has tendered her posi-
tion as finance chairman to Bea-
trice DeVine, '35. The other chair-
men are Virginia Lee, '34,. decora-
tions; Marjorie, Oostdyke, '3 5,
booths; Marie Murphy, '35, publicity;
Barbara Bates, '35, entertainment,
and Marie Metzger, '35, floor ar-
The finance commitee will con-
sist of Ruth Root, .35; Elizabeth Al-
len, '36, Rosanna Manchester, '35,
Margaret Culver, '35A, Lucille Betz,.
'35, Mary Gaylord, '35, Alice Goode-
now, '34Ed, and Mary Savage, '35.
Members of the floor committee are
Maureen Burnside, '36, Sue Talcott,
'35, and Jane Brucker, '35.
Eleanor Blum, '35, Jeannette Duff,
'35, and Nina Pollock, '36, are work-
ing on the publicity committee. Sally
Pierce, '35, is on the entertainment
committee, other members of which
willbe announced later.
The Penny Carnival, which is one
of the popular campus traditions
sponsored by the Women's Athletic
Association, unites all dormitories
and sororities in its organization.
Eaeh arranges for decorating and
supervising a booth, and prizes are
given to the group with the most
originally designed and to the one
making the most money.
There will be booths of varied
kinds to appeal to all tastes; jig-saw
puzzles, fortune-telling, shoe-shining,
fish-pond, frost-bites, bean-bag
throw, and many others. Dancing
will be held in Sarah Caswell Angell
As has been customary a small en-3
trance fee will be charged, while the
products of the booths may be ob-
tained for a minimum price in keep-
ing with the "penny" idea.
Art Club Will
A t T4 Si 1 d
Class Wll Replace Modern Polish
Freslwwnn Ptasgewnt I
Wi th New Activities Ar eoai
y One more Michigan tradition is
about to have its fall. Again it will
Work Of Artists Will Be be a freshman tradition that is be-
iO g broken, this time for the women.
Radffled Off; Display Of T'ro over ten years now the fresh-
Fashions To Take P ace man women have entertained the
-Associated Press Photo
Genevieve Weldon, of Houston was
elected "sweetheart" of the Univer-
sity of Texas by studcnt vote, and
will be queen of the university round-
up April 27-29.,
The third of the teas given by the
Student Art Exchange honoring its
members will be held from 4 to 6
p. m. Sunday in the hostess room
of the League.
William Lauenroth, '33, Helen
Maynard, '33, Albert Kramer, Ru-
dolph Mattern and Edith Higbie are
the artists to be honored. They will
act as hosts and their works will
Following the custom of having
some special kind of showing each
time, this display will be called a
Color Show and will include oils,
water-colors, wood-blocks, and pas-
tels, according to Dorothy White,
who is in charge of the tea. Each
artist will contribute one piece of
work to be raffled off. The proce-
dure for this will be the same as at
preceding teas. Numbers will be given
the guests and then later a drawing
will take place. The names of the
pieces have not yet been announced.
The three women who will pour at
the tea are Mrs. Ross Bittinder, Mrs.
Ralpha Hannett, and Mrs. Alexander
In addition to the regular art
showing, fashion display of dresses
designed and made by Frances
upper classmen with a colorful pro-
: :rm of dance and music, the Fresh-
but even before tbat, the fresh-
man women were, not without some
traditional activity. Looking through
some old 'Ensians we came across
the pictures and names of commit-
tee chairmen for the annual spread.
When Palmer Feir, was bought,I
however, the freshman women lookedI
for a bigger thing, a chance to show
the upperclassmen what they could
do to rival the other class activities.
The pageant gave the business-like
a chance to juggle finances, uhe orig-
mal a chance to work out unique,
features for the program, and the j
For W. S. G. A.
Grace Mayer, '33, newly elected
president of the League, left recently
to attend the national convention of
the Wormen's Self-Governing Asso-
ciation to be held from Anril 19
through April 22 at Cornell Univer-
sity, Ithaca, N. Y.
There will be a delegate from every
college having any organization for
women's self-government. The dele-
gates will stay at Balch Hall, a dor-
mitory for women, during the time
artistic an opportunity to work out
settings. For those who did not serve
on committees, there was the chance
to participate in the pageant itself.
Each year saw the Pageant pro-
duced with greater finesse. In recent
years the theme of the pageant has
been the history of music as traced
through the dance.
In 1931 :the pageant was given
justnbefore dusk in order to have the
sunlight effect. The program started
with a primitive dance with an invo-
cation to the gods of the harvest,
it went front there to dances por-
traying the Grecian period, through
the Renaissance and finally to the
modern. This year the theme was the
same except that the pageant was
held at night. Even ihen the strain
of finances told on the pageant re-
sources and the committees were
glad of a $25 residue left from the
The pageant was fun for the fresh-I
man women and provided opportun-
ity for friendship and the develop-
ment of initiative. But then, why
shouldn't this year's class find an
even better activity, The pageant was,
an improvement on the Spread. f
Dotif For Ball
Tickets~ For Architects,'
19d On Resirreted Sale
Today'Price Is $1.50
Grotesque and eerie modernistic
cartoons in the mode of Czuchalski,
Polish painter whose art is the latest
thing in Europe, will provide atmos-
phere, for' this spring's Architects'
Ball to be held Friday, May 5, in the
Michigan League Grill.
Under the direction of William H.
Buderus, '33A, general chairman, a
bit of Simplicissimus, smart Viennese
night club, will be transferred to the
Bohemian air that characterizes the
informal parties of the Architects.
Supper will be served from 10 p. m.
i'until midnight and dancing will con-
tinue until 2 a. m.
Several orchestras have been men-
tioned for the ball and definite selec-
tion will probably be made this week,
it was said.
Tickets at $1.50 each will be sold
by committeemen starting today..
Only 125 tickets will he placed on
sale and these will be restricted to
students: of the architectural college
until Wednesday, April 26, when the
remainder will be open to students
in other schools and colleges, Bod-
Wally Wilson, '33A, will supervise
the work of the decoration commit-
tee in painting the motif panels that
will cover the walls.
Entertainment in the way of a
floor show by freshmen and sopho-
more architects will be arranged by
Charles Slater, '34A.
Other committee chairmen named
are Carl Reiman Schneider, '34A, fi-
nance committee; Gordan Tinsman,
Information about present condi- Motion Pictures: Michigan, "Pick
tions at the University, gathered on Up;" Majestic, "Cavalcade;- Wuerth,
a rcen v~iLher, illbe ecuntd The Match King."
to the Philippine Club of the Uni- Lectures: Dr. ,.M a u d e Watson,
versity Alumni Council in a lecture "Child Guidance," 8 p. in., Lane Hall;
July 5 at Manila, P. L,, by George Prof. Bennett Weaver, "Does Youth
Malcolm, '06L, according to T. Haw- Need a New Culture?" 410 p. m.,
ley Tapping, general secretar, of thne 1025 Angell Hall.
Alumni Association. Annual University of Michigan
Mr. Malcolm, a founder of Acacia Oratorical Contest, 8 p. m..,Labora-
fraternity and a justice of the su- tory Theatre.
prenie court of the Phi ipihes, vis Dancing: League Grill.
ited the campus during the spring Recitals: Allen B. Callahan, organ
vacation. recital, 4:15 p. in., Hill Auditorium.
Hats' ftaereforer y
~and...k C N
13... ~ Hats that were formerly 0
priced up to $ 5.00
II ~..*.'***.~' Straws - Fabrics
and Sylk Crepe
~~,l ., Brims and close fitting in all
V\ ti.~the newest spring shades -
,.. assortment of good heed sizes.
Absolutely ali sales final.,
,. CIAL GROU
S C martSpring
} All Colors and Styles
Y J a c o b s o n 'sc!~ < = o = > < = o == o = >> = > e= ! o => < c< = ,< = c< ! p
of the convention.
Discussion groups will be organized
to discuss the various problems aris-
ing in organizations of this kind.
Some of the topics include the point
system, campus journalism, over-or-
ganization, the honor system, rela-
tions between men and women on
campus, extra-curricular activities,
methods of raising money and meth-
ods of getting unaffiliated women
The convention will endeavor not
only to discuss problem solutions but
to get the women from the different
colleges acquainted so that these con-
ventions will be enjoyable, according
to Helen DeWitt, '33, president of
r.o Study In Paris
The week will be a quiet one among
sororities on campus, rushing and
guest din~ners being the only activi-
ties, except for a formal danceagiven
by Gamma Phi Beta.
ZETA TAU ALPHA
The mnembes of Zeta Tau Alpha
entertained at a rushing dinner last
night. Black tapers and red roses
were used as table decorations.
beta Tau .Alpha will entertain
eight guests at a rushing dinner to-
night. Ann Knight, '34, will be in
charge of the dinner.
Mildred Cassidy, '30, Detroit, and
Jane Denson, '32, of Grosse Ile, were
recent guests at the Zeta Tau Alpha
THETA P11 ALPHA
The members of Theta Phi Alpha
will entertain eight guests at a nov-
elty rushing dinner tonight.
Betty Immel, '35, who is in charge,
will carry out the decoration scheme
with tapers, balloons and other nov-
GAMMA PHI BETA
Gamma Phi Beta will give a formal
dance Friday at the sorority. Mr.
Wilfred B. Shaw and Mrs. Shaw, and
Mrs. Ella B. Anderson will act as
chaperones. Decorations will be car-
ried out in white.
ALPHA XI DELTA
Eight guests will be entertained at
a rushing dinner tonight at the
Alpha Xi Delta sorority. The decora-
tion scheme will be carried out with
spring flowers and ivory tapers.
ALPHA DELTA P1,
Alpha Delta Pi honored Wednesday
at a dinner Dean Alice Lloyd, Miss
Jeannette Perry, Mrs. ' eryl Bacher,
and Miss Angelyn Stevens. Deep vio-
lets and flame sweet peas flanked by
Mrs. Mary K. Staubach, '28, can-
didate for the doctor of philosophy
degree in 1933 was recently awarded
the annual A.A.U.W. European Fel-
lowship, according to the Journal
of the American Association of Uni-
Mrs. Staubach, who will leave for
Paris in the latter part of the sum-
mer, will spend her fellowship year
there completing a study of "Thej
American Indian and His Prototypes
on the French Stage, 1600-1804."
The subject will be developed in a
number of aspects: the historical,
showing the influence of accounts of
voyagers and missionaries; the so-
cial, tracing the portrayal of the sav-
age as opposed to the civilized man
for the betterment of existing con-
ditions; and the literary, showing the
use of the "Child of Nature" in ro-
mantic literature, accorcaig to the
Tea Dance T oBe Held
At Jorran Hall TOday
Women, residents of Mosher-Jor-
dan and their guests will dance to
the music of Max Gail, pianist, at a
tea dance this afternoon to be given
in Jordan Hall. The arrangements
for the entertainment are being
taken care of by Mary Earnshaw,
Mrs. Alfred White, Mrs. Alexander
Ruthven, and Mrs. Bryl Fox Bacher
will pour. Women who are to assist
in serving are Rena Krause, '35,
Jeannette Albracht, '35, Grace Es-
Young will be shown. Persons for
whom the dresses were made will
act as models for the show.
Four members of the junior class
of the Medical School were honored
f with formal initiation into Alpha
Omega Alpha, honorary scholastic
senior medical fraternity for men
and women, at ceremonies held last
night in the League.
The four men chosen the highest
of their classes in the spring elec-
tions are: William D. Robinson, '34M,
John A. Hosmer, '34M, Robert M.
Bartlett, '34M, and Meyer Teitel-
Dr. Max M. Peet of the Medical
School officiated as toastmaster at
the formal"banquet preceding initia-
tion ceremonies, and Dr. Louis H.
Newburgh, also of the Medical
School, acted as speaker of the eve-
Alpha Omega Alpha represents the
upper 10 per cent of the senior med-
ical class, its members being chosen
in two divisions. In the late spring,
the top five per cent of the junior
medical class are elected, and in the
early fall the remaining five per cent
of the senior class,
Officers of the organization are
John E. Williams, '3M, president,
and Gerald Wood, '33M, secretary.
London's remarkably low death
rate is no\# attributed td London
fogs, the explanation being that tar-
laden air from the city's fire is an
antiseptic as well as a fog-breeder.;
NOT A SEAM AND
NOT A RIPPLE
to mar the flowing lines of
your most clinging frocks I
59c to $1.50 '
eCoolies are designd
to fit like your own
skin. They are fresh
and clever under-
thlings, without seams
across the hips, and
without gathers ort
other potential causes \
of bumnps or wrinkles
You XTon'it Pass
TH IS SEASON
Men "in the know" are attracted more by this
all-white and black and white Buck than any
other shoe we have ever seen.
Burton's Walk-Over Shop
committee; and Don
be announced shortly.
115 South Main
With a Newness and
Sma rtness You'll L ike
and Other Fine Makes
bred camels wool coats that
look like a million. Doshing Ascot ties,
roomy pockets, new belt and pocket effects
-they're so new and different looking that
everybody wants one.
black tapers formed the center piece. ther Schroeder, '36,. Agnes ,Hanna,
ALPHA GAMMA DELTA '35, Florine Isgrigg, '35, Lillian Mag-
Alpha Gamma Delta will entertain asiner, '36, Marion Anderson, '36SM,
seven guests at a buffet supper to- Mary Lou Burgess, '35, and Janice
night. Rice, '35.
$10.95 & $19.75
TIRED AFTER CLASS?
HATS, all Spring styles
and shades. $2.95 -$3.45
STETSON HATS .$ 5.00
Spring patterns. 69c - 95c
CW7J A 'T fnC
Refresh Yourself at the
A A .fi. 6 0 .. A \ -s - A - - - I