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March 18, 1936 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-03-18

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

TIE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE

Penny Carnival Plans And Appointments Announced By Ch

;airman

Rules Of Event.
Discus sed At
W.A.A. Meeting
Zones Urged To Compete
With Organizations In
Booth Decorations
Late appointments to Penny Carni-
val committees were announced yes-
terday by Jean Gourlay, '37, general
chairman of the event.
Alice Stebbins, '38, has been added
to the Publicity committee. Kather-
ine Buckley, '38, booth chairman, lists
the following women on her commit-
tee: Sally Kenny, '38; Frances Car-
ney, '36; Sally Eschbach, '38.
Miss Buckley announced the dec-
oration plans of the carnival at the
house managers luncheon held Mon-
day noon at the W.A.A. Building. The
carnival idea will be carried out
through the whole affair.
She especially urged zones to enter
into competition with the dormitories
and sororities in the matter of booths.
They really have just as good a
chance, she pointed out, even without
the backing of a large number of
girls.
New Ideas Can Be Organized
All houses will have first choice
for the booth they held last year,
but any new ideas for concessions in
the booths can be organized upon thee
approval of W.A.A. Each house en-
tering must hand in a slip if they wish
a change in the concession for their
booth this year. To avoid difficul-
ties, they are asked to give both first
and second choice in this matter.
Last year's booths consisted of the
following: frostbites, fortune telling,
pennies, bar, coca cola, shoe-shining
roulette wheel and table tennis, ring
the duck (a live bird), Easter eggs,
ring toss, Karmelkorn, Dixie ice-
cream, grab bag, popcorn, candy
kisses, peanuts, rabbit race, candy
bars, Keeno, lemonade, ball target
shadow pictures, checking, darts,
jabbing potatoes, fish pond, Onef
Thousand and One Nights, in a Har-
em, and the "Old Woman in the
Shoe."
Profit Over $2;
Every booth will be expected to
show a profit of over $2. Booths
earning less will be expected to fur-
nish the amount from their own}
treasuries.
A drive will be made this year to1
make more money, as everything over
$200 will go toward the fund for the
new women's swimming pool that is k
being contemplated.
Houses are expected to furnish allc
the decorations for their booths but
a buyer will purchase everything they
intend to sell for W.A.A. The office
of buyer has been introduced this
year for the first time. Booth heads
are to come to her and tell her what
they need and she will order and pay
for it. Mary Johnson, '38, is filling
this position.
'Scoop Dance'
Will Be Given
By Journalists
March 28 Date Choseni
For First Annual ;Party
At Palmer Field House
The first annual journalism "Scoop
Dance," under joint sponsorship of
Kappa Tau Alpha, journalism fra-
ternity, and Theta Sigma Phi, jour-

nalism sorority, is to be held March
28 at the Palmer field house.
Irving Levitt, president of Kappa
Tau Alpha and general chairman of
the dance, announced that the High-
gate Orchestra, a well-known local
dance band, has been engaged for
the evening.
Plans for a skit which will pro-
vide a half-hour of entertainment at
the dance have been completed, ac-
cording to Mr. Levitt. The cast of
the skit, which is a clever satire
of conventional newspaper practice
and its disturbance by a young co-ed
reporter, includes only senior jour-
nalism students. Jerome C. Patter-
son, Claire G. Gorman, James S.
Richards, Jean MacGregor and Dean
C. Baker will take the parts of an
editor, his secretary, a desk man, a
cub co-ed reporter and a copy boy
respectively.
A special invitation is being ex-
tended by mail to department alumni
living in or near Ann Arbor. Other-
wise the ticket sale is restricted to
members of the journalism depart-
ment and their guests.
Where To Go

a

Katherine Rumored F avored By King Edward

Women Asked
For Opinion On
Swimmin Pool
Petitions Are Sent To All
Interested In Proposed
Addition To Biilding

I-Journalism Fraternity
I CHAPTER HOUSE To Hold Initiation Today
ACTIVITY N OTES Initiation ceremonies for seven new
members of Kappa Tau Alpha, na-
tional honorary journalism society,
Several sororities and fraternities will be held at 7:45 p.m. today in
Room 213 Haven Hall.
have announced recently the pledg- The students to be initiated are
ing and initiating of new members., Dwight 'V. Swain, '37, of Jackson;
Alpha Omicron Pi L.oIn H. Thamer, '37, of Jackson;
_ voyalG. Webber, Grad., of Gaines;
Alpha Omicron Pi initiated recent- E, Wnor E. Gessner,'37, of Marshall;
ly the following: Dorothy Adams, '39; D jiide E. Beebe, '37, of Flushing;
Marjory Bolger, '38; Lois MarLean, Ail cn C. Heflin, '37, of Battle Creek;
'39; Carolyn Ross, '39; Phyllis Scrog- in red Warner Neal, '37, of North-
gie, 's9; and Henrietta Simpsoin, '39. 1 le. Helen Rankin, '36, is in charge

In an attempt to obtain a consensus
on the proposed new women's swim-
ruing pool at the W.A.A. building, pe-

titions have been sent out for all in- Al ha Rh (hi
terested women to sign.A
Kate Landrum, '37, general chair- Alpha Rho Chi held an initiation
manl, of this project, explained the for the following men recently: Julius
petitioning at a meeting last Monday, Heller, '39A; Robert S. HolHis, '39A;
when she handed out petitions to the James Mitchell, '37A; and William
separate house managers. Warrick, Spec.A.
To pr'ove that the women will sup- Alpha Xi Delta
port this enterprise everyone interest- Alplha Xi Delta recently nitiated
ed is urg°(ed t o sign. Petitions will i -,,- ,T- '-. 3 -

ofl aangeniTents.

IOTA SIGMA PI
Iota Sigma Pi, an organization for
outstanding chemistry majors, will
entertain a group of students eligible
for membership in the fraternity at
8 p.m. today in the League. Dr.
Harley H. Bartlett, of the botany de-
partment, who has recently returned
from a trip to the Philippines, will
address the group. The group is
planning to initiate new members
in April.
A.A.U.W. TO MEET
The Book Review section of the
Junior American Association of Uni-
versity Women will meet at 8 p.m.
today at the home of Mrs. J. F. Rett-
ger at 510 Forest Avenue. Miss Laura
Biddle will review "The Asiatics," by
Frederick Prokosch, and Mrs. Doris
Hankins will review "Without Ar-
mour," by James Hilton.
STUDENT
TREASURE TOUR
Al-Expense Tour - June 26 to
Aug. 15 -$575. Visiting Eng-
land, Holland, Germany, Switz-
erland, France and Italy. Please
write for circular. Personally
conducted by Clara S. Buchan-
an, M.A., 628 Delaware Avenue,
Detroit, Michigan.

I
I
1
F
4
f,
:)
}ii
E

be handed in late this week givingI
the results.
Proposed Pool

ne loljoing: : Eliza(bet h Baker, 39;
Betty Keenan, '39; Elaor Byron,
'39: Mary Burke, '38; Jane Peckin-
paugh, '38; and Dorothy Slateher. '37.

CORRECT FOR TEA
For teas, ankle length tailored
dresses with tuxedo fronts and mess
.ackets are very much in demand-
the jacket and trimmings on the dress
being made of white pique. An at-
tractive dress is one that has a white
faille bow and revers, has juted shoul-
ders and buttons of brilliants down
the front of the dress.
iel C. Beisel, '38, of White Pigeon;
Albert F. Collier, '37E, of Kenmore,
N.Y.; James L. Lee, '39E, of Grand
Haven; and James W. Metcalf, '39,
of St. Clair Shores.

ais-:ated Press Photo.
Of the fivc royal young women eligible to become queen of England,
Princes Katherine of Greece is regarded in London as the most likely
to be chosen by King Edward VIII. The above photograph was taken
in America. Princess Katherine was bridesmaid in the wedding of the
Duke of Kent and Princess Marina of Greece.

The proposed pool was to have beenm
built with the rest of the W.A.A. .a.D
Building but, because of lack of funds, Delta Sigma Delta recently initiated
the project did not materialize. The Tom Clarke, '39; Mark Coggan, '39;
pool will be connected with the build- Harry Hornberger, '39; Jack Jones,
ing where are centered most of the '39; Noble Peckham, '37; and Rocco
facilities. The plans show a pool Valluzzo, '39. Dr. Philip Northrop
with a glass top which can be opened from the faculty of the dental school
in summer, thus permitting outdoor spoke.
swimming.
Present facilities for women's Barbara Talcott, '39, of Deltroit, has
swimming consist of a small tank in been pledged by Gamma Phi Beta
Barbour Gymnasium, which has been VO.ity.

L,

A'

J.G.P. Cointrasts Costumnes Of
Yesterday With Modern Au
Echoes from the days of Queen I wearing their uniforms. In th
Victoria will be seen once again in scene will be a number of d
the costumes to be used for the 1936 looking old men with long bea
, crooked backs. In strong contra
Junior Girls Play, "SpriTe," which is these there are to be three Ke
to open at 8:15 p.m. Thursday, March hill-billies who will be wearin
26, in the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre. mountain costumes.
These unique outfits include the A display of all of these out
correct attire for a bicycle ride for .
,wo, as well as daring evening dresses be placed m the lobby of the
featuring a bustle. One especially the concourse of the Union, a
attractive model is made in royal blue number of local shop windows
velvet with the low drop shoulders were made by Marie Mette,
and yards and yards of material in'Babette Potter, '37.
the skirt.
Serving as a marked contrast to Appointments Of Lea
;hese old fashioned gowns will be the .1k
newest Parisian dresses from black Officers Are Annou
satin evening dresses to the latest (Continued from Page i)
sport apparel and afternoon gowns.
An entirely different type of cos- will be announced at Inst
tume will be headlined in typical Banquet.
"raggedy ann" numbers with the "The new officers are part
high-waisted apron and checked well qualified for their positior
gingham skirt. In the same scene Glared Miss Bell, "owing tot
will be petite French dolls with their perience they have gained by
blond curls. ing activities of a wider scop
In addition to these other unique those participated in by offi
>utfits, there is to be a German band previous years."

tire'
is same
decrepit
rds and
ast with
entucky
ig their
fits will
League,
nd in a
. These
37, and
igue
unced
allation
icularly
ns," de-
the ex-1
follow-4
e than
cers in

condemned by the State Board of
Health, and the Union swimming
pool, where, however, time limita-
tions have been set on women's swim-
ming. Besides this, a fee of 25 cents is
charged, which, while it is small,
keeps many women away.
Swimming Is Popular
According to a survey made
among those freshman women who
are fulfilling their required year of
physical education, swimming is one
of the three most popular individual
sports.
The swimming department of the
Physical Education school is one of
the best and Dr. Bell announces that
in inquiries from the different camps
swimming instructors are often
sought.
W.A.A. is conducting an active
campaign and any amount of money
earned in Penny Carnival over _ $200
will go toward a fund for this pool.
J.G.P. USHERS
There will be a meeting for anyone
interested in ushering for Junior
Girls Play at 4 p.m. today in the
League, according to Charlotte Ham-
ilton, '37, chairman of ushering.

Kappa Delta
Kappa Delta recently announced
the initiation of the following: Meca
Maple, '38; Katherine Reynolds, '38;
Frances Baker, '39; Carol June Bar-
ton, '37; Louise Herald, '37; Mary
Catharine Johnson, '37; Audrey Mom-
berg, '38; Evelyn Tripp, '37; Margaret
Veenboer, '37; Margaret Ferguson,
'37; and Betsy Henderson, '38.
Kappa Delta also announced the
pledging of June Harbor, '37, of
Tulsa, Okla.
Sigma Phi Epsilon
Sigma Phi Epsilon announces the
pledging of the following men: Dan-

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