THE MICHIGAN IDAILY
Chairman Of Annual Military Ball
Announces Committee Members
Paul E. Philips
Names May 1
As Dance Date
R.O.T.C. MenWill Present
Military Drill Before
Committee members for the Mili-
tary Ball, an annual function given
by members of the R.O.T.C., to be
given from 10 p.m. to 2 a.m. Friday,
May 1, at the Union, have been
named, according to Paul W. Philips,
'J6E, general chairman.
Chairman heads are as follows:
William H. Eason, '36E, treasurer; L.
Wpurice Mason, '36Ed, chairman of
the tickets committee; Charles A.
Framburg, '36, chairman of decora-
tions; Robert J. Beuhler, '37E, chair-
man of programs and favors; Jack
A. Gustafson, '38, chairman of the
floor and drill team; Richard Chap-
ell, '37, ,chairman of invitatiosn, pa-
trons, and guests; and Orlando W.
Stephenson, '37E, chairman of mu-
sic, advertising, and publicity.
Committee members working under
the various chairmen are: Lewis
Bulkeley, '38; Robeirt S. Young, '38;
Mungo Miller, '39; and Fred Lutz,
No orchestra has been named to
play at the ball, but this will be an-
nounced at a later date, according
to Philips. Arrangements for the
decorations gill also be announced
Gustafson has begun work with his
floor and drill team. The purpose of
this is to prepare a group of R.O.T.C.
men for a military exhibition, which
is always given during the party, pre-
ceding the grand march.
As yet, no price has been set for
the tickets. The list of patrons and
patronesses has not yet been an-t
nounced by Chapell. Both of these1
will appear at a later date.
Last year's Military Ball will bet
remembered for the fact that George
Ddffey's N.B.C. broadcasting orches-
tra from the Mayfair Hotel in Cleve-
land played. Oustanding features of
the occasion were a floor show and
To Give Talk
The Michigan Alumnae Club will
hold a meeting at 2:30 p.m. Thursday
in the Leaue. Prof. Joseph.Hayden
will give a talk on the Philippines.
Mrs. Hayden will be entertained by
the board members at a luncheon be-
fore the meeting.
The next meeting will be a lunch-
eon at 1:00 p.m. April 14. The speak-r
er at this meeting will be Mrs. Alice-
Alexander of Lansing. She is the
first woman to hold the position of
Chairman of the Corporation and
Security Commission of the State.
She will talk on her experiences be-
fore the Supreme Court and on her
work at Lansing.
The week following spring vaca-
tion, Dean Clarence Yoakum will
show slides of the new Graduate
School at a meeting of the club. Sev-
eral-talks will be given also con-
cerning the new buildings on camp-
The club will give a garden party
in May at the home of Mrs. Arthur
Moehlman at Barton Hills.
All the members of the club are
being urged particularly to pay their
$1.00 dues which will go towards the
support of the G. Carl Huber Schol-
Ginger Rogers To Pick University Queen
i any Volumes
By The Leag'ue
Many new volumes have been add-'
ed to the rapidly, increasing collection
of the League Library.
These new books include standard
fiction of recent years such as "Of
Time and the River" by Wolfe, and
Day's "Life with Father." A trilogy
of the well-known "Mutiny on the
Bounty" and its two successors, "Men
Against the Sea" and "Pitcairn's
Island" by Nordoff and Hall has also
In order to aid students, several
reference books, the "World Wide En-
cyclopedia," "Epitome of History" by
Ploetz, "Familiar Quotations" by
Bartlett, and Brewer's "Reader's
Handbook," have been placed on the
Miss Wedemeyer, the League li-
brarian, has been especially interest-
ed in building up the drama section,
and for this purpose, popular plays
from a variety of countries have been
purchased. Among these are Zoe
Akin's "The Old Maid," Susan Gla-
spell's "Alison's House," which is a
life of Emily Dickinson, and "Tidings
Brought to Mary," which was written
and translated by Claudel, the French
The biographies include Zweig's
"Marie Antoinette," and "Mary,
Queen of Scotland," while for those:
whosc tastes lean toward travel
books, there are Anne Lindbergh's
"North to the Orient" and Admiral
Byrd's "Discovery." There is also a
de luxe edition of "The Travels of
DAMES TO MEET
The Bridge Group of the Michigan
Dames will hold a meeting at 8:15
p.m. Tuesday in the League. Mrs.
W. L. Hindman is the chairman of
the g)roup, and she is being assistedI
by Mrs. W. R. Bishop, Mrs. C. A.
Bradley and Mrs. J. H. Brandel. The
decorations will carry out the St.
Patrick's Day motif.
on Wednesday, Maich 11, at twelve
DAILY OFFICIAL noon in the Russian Tea Room of the
Michigan League Building. Professor
BULLETIN Roy. W. Cowden of tihe English De-
partment, Director of the Hopwood
Awards, will speak informally on "Li-
(Cotinued fromPage 4) braries I Have Worked In."
Church in America, will be the - -
speaker at the meeting this evening. Tea for Graduate Mathematics
An opportunity will be given stu- Students, Monday, 4:00 p.m., Room
dents to meet Miss Markley infor- 3201 Angell Hall.
maly. The talk will follow sup-
per at 6. Mimes: .Important meeting and
election of officers 4:30 p.m. Monday
Unitarian Church: 5:30 Twilight afternoon, Michigan Union. Please
Service: "Kagawa - Christianity attend (or call Robert Slack.)
7:30 Liberal Students Union: Prof. Faculty Alumni Dance: The fifth
Willard Olson will speak on "Educa- dance of the series will be held Tues-
tion in Fascist Countries." day, March 10, 9:30 p.m., in the
Dames meets at 8:00 p.m. Tuesday,
March 10, Michigan League. All
those who wish to come and have
not been notified either by card or
phone or have not signed the slip
which was passed, please call Mrs.
W. L. Hindman by Monday noon.
, .. ..
+ ....w+a.,.w..... .. a. W VaauwJ .w.avvaa.
The Monday Evening Drama Sec-
tion of the Faculty Women's Club
will meet Monday evening, 7:45 p.m.,
Mahch 9, at the home of Mrs. William
'Taylor, 2007 Washtenaw Ave., in-
stead of at the home of Mrs. John
Interior Decoration Section of the
Faculty Women's Club will meet at
the Michigan League, Monday, March
9, 3 p.m. Mr. Frankl, of the Wenzel
Decorating Co., will speak on modern
-Associated Press Photo
Ginger Rogers is shown looking over the photographs of several of
the campus beauties at Ohio State University. From this group she will
choose wbcm she considers best deserves the title of campus "Queen."
She expects to reach a decision within a few days.
Varsity Glee Club: Very import-
ant rehearsal at 4:30 p.m. in prepara-
tion for three concerts soon. Fresh-
men trying out for Varsity are wel-
come to attend.
Genesee Club meets in Union, 4:30.
Pre-Legal Students: Attention is
called to the final case club trials for
freshman law students, which will
be held in Hutchins Hall, Law School,
on Monday, March 9, 4:00 p.m. It
is believed that these practice trials
will be of interest to all undergrad-
uates who are preparing to study
law. The Marshall club finals will
be held in Room 120, and the Story
club finals, in Room 220.
Journal Club in Mathematics: The
first meeting will be on Monday,
March 9, 3 p.m., 3201 A.H.
Mathematical Club will meet on
Tuesday, March 10, 7:30 p.m., 3011
Angell Hall. Dr. Dushnik will speak
on "Elements of Transfinite Arith-
metic." Please notice the change of
time and room.
Alpha Gamma Sigma meeting for
all members and pledges Monday,
March 9, at the League, 7:30 p.m.
Luncheon For Graduate Students
: a r r , C
Michigan Union ballioom.
Bridge Group of the Michigan
Choice Of Make-Up
Is Necessary Part
Of Spring 1ashions
Coats, hats, shoes and gloves are
all important and most people are
careful both in their selection and
in the wearing of new styles and ac-
cessories. But too often, we are prone
to forget our faces - or at least to
forget the correct manner of apply-
ing make-up. The way rouge, powder
and lipstick are used is as important
as are the cosmetics themselves.
Powder should be used carefully. If
the face is screwed up when powered,
lines that aren't really there may be
seen in the powder. The shape of
the face is important in the applica-
tion of rouge. if your face is thin.
keep the color back toward the sides,
if it is plumphorround, blend the
rouge toward the center.
Eyebrows are returning to their na-
tural state., They should follow the
individual bone structure of the face
-- not shooting off at an angle but
following the natural downward line
toward the end. The thin, pinched
line is out, and brows of natural, or
at least approximately natural, width
are best. They do much to give char-
acter and individuality to a face.
Lipstick is perhaps the most beloved
of cosmetics. It is amusing to experi-
ment with, but the experimentation
(hi Phi Entertains
Initiates At Banquet
Chi Phi fraternity entertained 11
new initiates and their fathers at a
banquet at the chapter house last
night. Prof. Henry W. Miller of
the Engineering College was the prin-
cipal speaker, and Don Effler, '37.
acted as toastmaster.
The new members, initiated Friday
night, are: Gunther Schmidt, '36E,
Detroit; Carleton Johnson, '38E, Hun-
tington Woods; Charles McHugh, '39,
New York City; William Mundy III,
'39, Toledo; Martin Peckover, '39.
Saginaw; John Droegge, '39, LaPorte,
Ind.; Stewart Fitch, '39, Romeo;
Philip Durfee, '39, Toledo; Carleton
Cummings, '39, Harbor Springs;
George Stone, '39, Romeo; and
Charles Peckinpaugh, '39, Toledo.
Chi Phi also announces the pled,-
ing of Robert Bumstead, '37E, Rye,
should be kept from the public eye.
Try no cupid's bows nor exaggerated
lines. They don't work. However,
successful effects are achieved by a
little skill and experience. If the
mouth is too diminutive, use a little
more than the average; if it is a bit
large, be sparing in your application
of lipstick. Thus modifications are
possible without either an exaggerat-
ed or an unnatural appearance.
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