T HE MICHIGAN DAILY
1Psi Ornega Initiates Pledges;
Several Sororities Have Guests
Psi Omega held its formal initia- tra furnished the music for the af-
Lion Friday night. Those iiitiated fair.
Litt'e, Sutherland, Bates
O'Brien, Devine P lan
Annual League Affair
The Mothers and Daughters Lunch-
eon, an annual affair, will be held at
12:15 p. m., May 13, in the League
Ballroom. Mary O'Brien, '35, has
been placed in charge of the lunch-
eon, and will be assisted by Beatrice
Devine, '35, table. decorations, Bar-
bara Bates, '35 publicity, Betty Lit-
tle, '35, entectainment, and Barbara
Sutherland, '35, ticket sales.
Followtig the tradition of previous
years ',e purpose of this luncheon
is to acquaint the mothers of wo-
men students with one another. It
allows them to meet prominent cam-
pus women, .and provides additional
'entertainment for the Homecoming
Sororities and dormitories should
make immediate reservations with
the chairman of the ticket sales, Miss
Delta Phi Gives
Pastel shades, a sure sign of spring,
were very much in evience at dances
this week-end. The ever popular
pebble crepe was seen in all varieties,
and the newer organza, Wvhich cer-
tainly will be in high favor this sum..-
mer, was also noted.
At the Delta Phi fornI, Mary
Louise Kessburger, '34 appeared in
shell pink crepe, ,dd Jane Thalman,
'33, chose hyQcith blue pebble crepe
combine fectively with orchid vel-
vet.- 9r.tine Richter, '36, wore
Mck.chiffon, the high decolletage
bfrg outlined with brilliants.
Louise Burke, '36, was in white
pebble crepe with a short jacket to
match, and Anne Tobin, of Niles,
wore chartreuse green crepe, her
sleeves being outlined with brown fur.
Blanche Tobin, also of Niles, wore
m'idnight blue lace, and Ruth Kutrz,
34Ed, was in lettuce green crepe.
Mary Gaylord, '35, wore white net
with large cerise taffeta bow, and
Mary O'Brien, '35, was in a black
chiffon frock with three-tiered white
Betty Barton, of Detroit, also
chose black chiffon with white or-
gandy sleeves, and Jane Neracher,
'34, wore pink Chiffon. Rosemary Os-
borne, '36, wore pale green organza
with a very full skirt, while Ellen
Reeves, of Ann Arbor was in burnt
Change Is Announced li
A change has been announced in
this year's Homecoming program. A
"family banquet" will replace the
traditional Father and Son banquet,
John H. Huss, general chairman,
stated. Homecoming is to be held
May 12, 13, and 14.
The usual Spring Games, consist-
ing of Tug-of-war, cane spree, pil-
low fights, obutwle race, cap iiight,
and free shows will be featuresof
the three-clay progra. Various
houses will hold open-houses and
receptions, and many interesting lec-
tues and exhibitions have been
Nii Physical Edocaion
Prograin To Be Studied
Adolph Hitler's program to revi-
talize Germany youth through vigor-
ous physical education will be in-
vestigated this summer by a group of
Columbia University students, Prof.
John J. Cross, director of Columbia's
Summer Session, announced Friday.
Field studies in Germany will be
conducted by the International Insti-
tute and the physical education de-
partment of Teachers College of New
York in co-operation with the Zen-
tral institut fuer Erziehung und Un-
terricht of Berlin and the Deutscher
Gymnastik Bunid. The military exer-
cises and women's physical training
which are integral parts of the Ger-
man Chancellor's plan, will be drawn
in contrast with the sports pogram
now enforced in American high-
schools and colleges.
MUSIC DIUECTOR VISITS HERE
A. D. Zanig, director of music serv-
ice of the National Recreation Asso-
ciaion., will visit Am Arbor this
week. lie is being brought here by
the physcial education department of
Ann Arbor high schools. Mr. Zanig
will cnnfer with the uhvsical eduen-
Co-eds Termed A
The me4t noticeable change that
has conia about in the last few years
on fl colege campus i: the greater
tedom enjoyed by women in all co-I
educational institutions, said D.i
Jane L. Jones, '12, dean of women at
St. Lawrence University, last week at
the Intercollegiate Association of
Women Students Conference at Cor-1
Miss Jones mentioned the ways in
which Cornell and the various otheri
colleges she has known in the last
twenty years have changed with re-
gard to the way women dres. She
mentioned particularly the greater
freedom in chaperonage and the
greater efliciency and competence of
the college girl of this generation.
"Dictatorship is becoming the rule
everywhere," said Miss Jones, "but,1
tf Democracy is suited to the temper-
ament of the people, it will survive."I
She recommended that student gov-
ernment groups should train theirI
leaders for the better organization of
Miss Jones has been dean of wom-
en and professor of English at St.
Lawrence university since 1929. She
is state president of the American
Association of University Women and
has been president of Cornell alum-
nae groups in Albany and Boston.
d1 2' 1_.. _ . . Jt 1 ,. A !c A , l saVi',) A X1 LY
Art Excnange 1st1s11, ( 1y injJL u ie W 111 Op nO f' weI e Ronald FOx, '35D, Robert Among the guess precnt were
Slee s Not' d O'Shauhnessy, '35D, Titus V a n . Ruth Latchaw, '34, Marcelle Morford,
To Give Colo Sleeves N ie Series Of Tango ICa.- Bekteiian,. DD,.Otis D.Stor34o.Betty Merer, '34, Anr
Charlesn Bek ery Yon, O35D- 'toroty mersc, '35, Char-
Lambda Chi Party L sHofman,34D, and Von K. Srowin. lotteWhitman,35, Molly Armstrong,
Show T d ay Dance Lessoas Among the alumna were Dr. R. 0.!35, Betty Gillard, '36, Estelle Stand-
_Spring shades, with pale blue lead- Dingman, Dr. Corwin Wright, Dr. ish, '35, Mary Brinijoin, '34, Ruth
Ralph Moyer, Dr. Raymond S. Dur- Robinson, '34, Louise Crandall, '34,
[hree Ar its Honored ing, puffy sleeves, and all sort of League invites Slude ts, kee. Dr. Willim James. Dr. M. D. Marie Metzger, '35, Miss Florence
n,.frills which, all added together, spell .., I°, ' .Mackoy, Dr. A. L. McKenzie from Ojibway, Ann Arbor, Audrey Bates,
At Tea To Be Given emphasis on 'emnininity in spring Faculty rO Join N sss Ypsilanti; Dr. L. O. Schultz, Dr. '33, Virginia Chapman, '35, Jane
This Afternoon formals, were scen at the Lambda To Begin TuesdayI Ward Gordon, Dr. A. B. Bartlett, Dr. Brucker, '35, Constance Giefel, '33,
Chi party last night. _ _C. B. Somers, Dr. A. C. Thompson, Kay MacGregor, '34Ed., Lillian Die-
Featuring a color show by the One soft fluffy evening frock of The first of a series of tango les- Dr. E. V. Furey, from Detroit; and trich, '34, and Miss Margaret Bow-
three artists whom they are honor- pale blue mousseline de soie had wide n w be given Tuesday night in Dr. W. A. Frowing from Bowling man, Detroit.
;ng, members of the Student Art Ex- frills of the material around the LeaueGreen Dr. D. M. Carr and Mrs. Carr, Mr.
change will give their third tea Sun- shoulders, for the broad shoulder ef- the main b oom o Lg. ALPHA EPSILON PHI and Mrs. Charles Macntyre and Dr.
day from 4 to 6 p. m. at the League, fet, and two bands of it encircled The lessons, according to Miss Ethl Mrs. Minnie Mahrer, use cape-A. B. MacPhearson and Mrs. Mac-
William Laurenroth, Albert Kra- the wrist. It was worn by Roberta McCormick, social director of the on at Alpha Epsilon Phi. is enter- Phearson, Santiago, Calif., were addi-
mer, Rudolph Mattern, Helen May- Jan Buskirk, Detroit, who was a League, are to be given for members taming the members of the sorority tional guests of the chapter,
nard, and Edith Higbie are the art- tuest of Jack Jolls, of the faculty and also for students, at a novel buffet supper and dance THETA PHI ALPHA
ists whose works will be featured. Lucy Parvin, Owosso, Mich., was The faculty lessons will be given tomorrow night at the chapter house. Betty Homann and Katherine
The show will consist for the most 2scorted by William Hartman. Mis Tn The chaperon's party which has Beck, both of Toledo, 0., and Ann
part of oils, water-colors, wood- ?arvin wore stiffened organdy of on Tuesday and Thursday nigdts become a tradition with the house Robb, '31, of Howell, were the week-
blocks, and pastels, according to Dor- white with a thin pin stripe of red, from 7 Io 8 p. in., while the studentsbeen given annually fur Six end guests of Theta Phi Alpha.
and pou, accordizxt r i ~~~~~~~~~havingbengvnanalfosiengutsf'TtaPiAp.
othy White, who is in charge of the tremendous sleeves and a red sash lessons will be given on Wednesday ears by Mrs. Mahrer, is always plan-
tea, culminating in a large red bow in C from 7:30 until 8:3 p. m., Miss Mc- ned around some central theme. This ZETA TAU ALPHA
A special showing of fashion back. Marian Roach. Newport, guest ( Cormick said. year, it will be the idea of a motion Lois Zimmerman, '36, and Gladys
sketches will also be included in con- of Robert Snyder, was gowned in Roland Fulton who will instruct picture studio and theatre. The Schroder, '33, spent the week-end in
junction with the fashion show of black. the classes will be assisted by Miss house is to be decorated to carry out Grand Rapids.
gowns designed by Frances Young. Besides being made up in organdy McCormick and Miss Emily White. the theme, and each woman will im- Helen Mikan, '32, Mildred Cassidy,
Models wearing the dresses designed and net we noticed that a great deal In addition to tango, advance steps personate some prominent star and '30, Marion Robinson, '32, Grace
for them will be Miss Ethel McCor- of the smoky inaugural blue was in waltz and fox-trot will be taught, contribute to the fun of the evening Hamilton, '32, and Emily Grimes, '32,
mick, Mary Pray, '34, Mrs. Alexander made up in crepe and glistening if the pupils want it. The series of with a skit in character. all of Detroit, were guests at the so-
Valerio, and Mrs. Ross Bittinger. satin. On a frock of triple sheer crepe lessons, comprising six in all will be Invited guests include Mrs. Rap- rority house this week-end.
Tea will be served in the Host- were bands of pink and blue cire given for $2. -a Issacs, Mr's. Leo Sharfman, Mi's. ~--~
ess Room. Mrs. Bittinger, Mrs. Ralph satin flowers bordering the shoulder Mr. Fulton taui'A with the San-3Phi11ip Jay Mrs. S. Milton Gold-
Hannett, and Mrs. Valerio will pour. straps. cheon Marco system in Los Angeles. haer, Ms. Moit Levi, Mrs. MarionWs re t t
Numbers will be distributed to the Others we caught glimpses of were 4 He is at present teaching Bob and Fiske, and Mrs. Gus Ri h.,iM rphy fa lie
guests so that they may have chances Mary Jane Bush, '33, in bright red Dona Baker, tango exhibitionists
~ntetreatpee ob afe atas, Adele Ewing. '3, wearing a; who will dance at the Military Bal ETA ETA E T President Alexander G. Ruthven
off. As is usual at these teas, each delicate pink crepe, and Billie Grif- Friday. He was in charge o fa dancing Dorothy Whiting, '30, and Carlotte was pesent at a farewell dinner
of the artists will contribute one fiths, '35, in white and rhinestones school at Rainbow Gardens, Los An- Mathauer, '31, have been spending given in honor of Mayor Frank
picC of work to be given away by IOther colors noticed were the new geles, and also an instructor at the the week-end in Ann Arbor as guests Murphy, of Detroit, at the Book
raffle. I T)PT ,, nn, nrm wiof Delta Delta Delta. Cadillac Hotel Friday. The din-
Large Crowds See
'Juniors On Parade'
"Juniors On Parade," current hit
at the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre,
closed its original official run last
ight before a packed theatre. Owing
to a sell-out of tickets for the three
performances several days before the
opening night, it was decided by the
King's Daughters, sponsors of the
play, to present another performance
at 8:15 p. m. tomorrow. Tickets may
be secured at the box office.
Several local critics have declared1
that this production was one of the
best of its kind ever to have been 1
produced in Ann Arbor. Much of the I
credit has been given to Roy Hoyer,
who has arranged and directed the
dances and routines for more than
100 pairs of dancing feet. Featured
in the show were Patsy Joyce Cline,
star of last year's "Lucky Breaks,"
Harriet Heath, Mary Ellen Wheeler I
and her interpretations of Zazu Pitts,
Greta Garbo; and Max Goldman, Jr.,
and Billy Collins.-
W. A. A. Board Holds
Annual Outdoor Iarty
Seated around the. fireplace after
an active day at Sylvan Estates, the
board and new officers of W. A. A.
discussed a few plans for next year.
Every spring the organization ends
the old term with an outing.
Before lunch the group took a
jaunt through the woods, and after-
wards indulged in a game of base-
ball on the lawn of the lodge. The
party returned to Ann Arbor late in
Where To Go
Motion Pictures: Michigan, "Today
We Live;" Majestic, "King Kong;"
Wuerth, "King of the Jungle."
Lectures: Dean S. T. Dana, "The
Problem of Science in The Commu-
nity," 7 p. m., Harris Hall.
peach shades, truimed in 1m10t calves .ej.N uxancng LatuY y, L r y l4~G4 LR , xa a v
with pale blues, and pastels of grecin the largest dancing school there. SIGM , NU i ner was given by the iriends and as-
and red. One startling combination Recently, he won the tango contest Sigma Nu iraternity cntertained I sociates of Mr. Murphy, among whom
of peach and brilliant scarlet was with Frank Sebastian Cotton Club at Friday night with a "hard times" are many University of Michigan
noticed. Los Angeles. party. John Herbard's Negro orches- alumni.
1Ve I For teM,.h
A FRIENDLY CAUTION!
You will enjoy your vacation more if you know your
funds are safe. Before you start out, whether you take
a motor trip, a journey to the mountains or the sea-
shore, or abroad, it is a good plan to change your
Thwse Cheques make your travel funds safe. If they
are lost or stolen countersigned, you lose nothing.
The amount involved is refunded to you. In spending
them, the only identification needed is your second sig-
nature. They are issued in convenient denominations
of $10, $20, $50,. and $100 at only 75 cents per $100,
Tjfl ANN AIIBOR SAVINGS BANK
1 - M
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