Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

May 03, 1936 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-05-03

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




I. - - -- - ______

Lantern Night And Freshman Fiesta



Held June 2

Dames To Hold
Annual Banquet
For New Ideads
The annual Ins al1aon Banquet of
the Michigan Dames will be held at
6:30 p.m. Tuesday in the League, atr
which time Mrs. Lewis Haines, Mrs.
Edward Hard, Mrs. George Wynn,
Mrs. James Bradbury, and Mrs. Da-
vid Andrews will take over their new
duties as officers of the club.
Prof. P. W. Slosson will address the
club on "The Current American Po-
litical Situation" and will be one of
the guests of honor.
Other guests honored at the ban-
quet will be Mrs. Slosson and advisers
of the Dames, Mrs. G. E. Carrothers,
Mrs. A. G. Ruthven, Mrs. G. C. Hu-
ber, adviser of the Art group; Mrs.
Edward Adams, President of the Fac-
ulty Women's Club; Mrs. R. C. Hus-
sey, adviser of the Music group; Dr.
Margaret Bell, Miss Ethel McCorm-
ick, Mrs. W. W. Bishop, adviser of the
Book group; Dr. Lavinia MacKaye
instructor of Pediatric at University
Hospital and adviser of the Child
Study group; Mrs. F. W. Peterson,
who is resigning because of ill health;
Mrs. Ira M. Smith, adviser of the
Athletic group; Mrs. C. V. Weller, ad-

To Head Proj


Charlotte Rueger, '37, president
(A the League, will act as head of
the League division in the annual
Lantern Night fcstivities. The
Freshman Fiesta, sponsored by the
Lc ague, will be held in conjunction
with Lantern Night.
viser of the Drama group, and Mrs.
A. H. White, adviser of the Tour

Co-Chairmen Of
Annual Aff air
Are Announced
Vargaret Hiscock (hosen
To Lead Line Of Marclh
At Palmer Field
Supper Is Pla'med
Dance Ott Tennis Courts
Arranged As Final Even[.
Of Entertaitinent
(Contri_-1__rom Page 1)
that all unaffiliated women should
also eat their suppers on the field. No
meals are to be served in sorority'
houses and dormitories that night.
It has been planned that all sorori-
ties, dormitories and zones will eat
their suppers together at 5 p.m. The
undergraduate division of the League
is to furnish coffee free of charge to
all women attending, as has tradi-
tionally been done in years past.
There will be an opportunity to buy
soft drinks on the field. The League
will furnish box lunches at a regular
price of 35 cents to anyone wishing
Immediately after the supper, at
night-fall, the Freshman Fiesta is to
be presented. This is the first time
that first-year women have produced.
anything along this line for approxi-
mately three years. At that time a
Freshman Pageant was given but it
was not made an all-campus affair
as will be the case this year.
Theme To Be Announced
Jenny Petersen, '39, general chair-
man for the Fiesta, said yesterday
that the theme of the project is to be
announced soon. Other first-yearj
women on the central committee are
Stephanie Parfet, Frances Suther-
land, Harriet Pomeroy, Magna
Mountford, Roberta Chissus, Mary
Anne Loughborough, Jean Holland
and Mary Rall.
Following the fiesta, the annual
Lantern Night presentation is to take
place. Miss Hiscock will speak over
the microphone and call all four
classes together to assemble on the
different corners of the field. The
juniors, sophomores and freshmen
will promenade around the field and
will escort the seniors to their places
in the line of march.

Chosen Co-Cl airun"

New Members
Are Elected To
P hi BetaKappa
57 Students Are Chosen
For National Hlonorary
Scholastic Fraternity

Orchestras composed of students
from several well known colleges will
play dance music this summer on
Ihips of the Hfamburg-American line.

Place Your Orders Without De-
lay. No Deposit Is Required
When Orders Are Given.
We furnish all new outfits of
the better quality and made ac-
cording to the Intercollegiate
Phone Orders - 6915-7296
Sports SIhops



Service and Quality
Reviain Supreme at

611 E. Liberty 3083


The following students of the Uni-
versity have recently been elected
to Phi Beta Kappa, national honorary
scholastic fraternity.
The senior students are: Ward Phil-
ip Allen, John Alexander Babington.
Grace Irene Bartling, Bernard Baum,
Ross Allen Beaumont, Marvin C.
Becker. Edward Griffith Begle, Win-
ifred Bell, Alfred Jacob Berger, Rich-
ard Selig Brawerman, B. Ilene Brun-
son, Dorothy Irene Carr, Eleanor
Lydia Coles, Dan Kates Cock, James
Koblitz Davis, Willis Allan Fisher,
and Dorothy Sophia Gies.
Carla Emma Gilmore, Josephine
Sedgwick Hadley, June Madeline
Hendler, Margaret Rose Hiscock, Emil
Mark Isberg, Tom Dunbar Johnson,
Brenda Parkinson, '36, past presi- Esther Kaplan, Nina Jean Knutson,
rnt of the W.A.A., will assist Char- Jack Lapides, Bertram Henry Lebeis,
lotte Rueger as co-chairman of Siegfried Herbert Levy, Samuel David
Lantern Night. She will supervise Lipsky, Barbara Eyre Miller, Louis
theLativ it.s the W.A.A.eistheOlivier, and Arthur William Ralston.
the activities of the W.A.A. n the Robert Wentworth Rogers, Murray
affair. _ Edward Satz, Seymour Schuback, Mil-
-- -- dred Louise Shapley, Samuel Stearns,
John Gordon Steele, Ann Timmons,
Iecturie SerieS Philip H. Trezise, George Joseph Var-
ga, Gertrude Marie Veneklasen, Tho-
(omas Huckle Weller, Edward John
Wendrow, Alfred Lawrence Wilds,
Samel Dien er, Frederick Keith
amBr wn, Erwin Christian Moessner,
Kaj Leo Nielsen, anid William Joseph
- - Weipert.
Discussion For Womiiell Is Six juniors were also lected int(T
" Burau ~the fraternity: Israel Harris Finkel-
ponsored By BureauO stein, Raymond Harold Gehl, Betty
Apointents Goldstein, Harvey William Patton,
Donald Neil Sweeny, Jr., and Tho-
- --.C mas Herman Wagner.
mt-,, T.-;. ~"<;+, t2,, 0<,, f Av if




- 11




The- -


a a a

For Information - Call MISS JONES at 21-21-4

told were discovered by your sleuth
last night. Coming out of the show,
went into the MARTHA WASH-
INGTON in the Michigan Theatre
building for a dish of their deli-
sius ice cream and couldn't resist
their tempting CANDIES. Honestly
have never tasted such delicious
sweets at any price. And they have
just be-oo-tiful packages for
MOTHER'S DAY. You can't go
wrong by thinking of MOTHER
with candy from there. And they
will mail it without any inconven-
ience to you.
* '* s*
THE SMART CO-ED is dressing
a l'anglaise this spring. She dashes
about the campus in tweeds, huge
plaids, anything that is bright and
tailored. It's lots of fun to drop
into the Elizabeth Dillon Shop-
just around the corner on Williams
- and mix up a suit to your own
taste. Take a plain or checked
jacket that is as tailored as your
best beau's. The skirt can match
the top in color and design or not
just as you like. Cleverly styled
linen blouses that harmonize finish
the suit to perfection. And there
you are with a highly individual
' costume for less than $10.00.
THERE ARE MANY slight sen-
sations from which I derive great
pleasure. One of them is touching
heavy paper that has a satiny fin-
ish. There is some stationery in
Wahr's which is about the nicest
I have ever felt --it makes letter
writing a positive joy. Naturally,
this is not the only kind you'll find
there and it is all distinctive and
appealing to the eye if not so much
to the touch. More people ought
to use a distinctive stationery.
After all, you wouldn't wear uni-
forms, would you? And a new
paper will give your correspon-
dence a lift just as a new dress
changes your appearance.

IN POLAND there's a Polish inn,
where Polish soldiers stout and
thin are always passing out and in
-But in Ann Arbor it's the Parrot,
and all the boys and all the girls
am e always dropping in there. A
helt means the Parrot. A date for
lunch or tea means the Parrot.
That's the place to show off your
new clothes- bewail the latest
iniquities of faculty or administra-
tion. You'll always find your
friends there enjoying a cigarette,
of talking over a cup of coffee or a
agreeably startled yesterday in the
opposite the Michigan. The place
simply has an enchanting odor.
This inquirer was shown the fine
selection of floral offerings which
were on display. What could be
finer for Mother's story to send
her some flowers, attractively
wi apped and boxed? The Univer-
sity Flower Shop is a member of
the florists' association and has
complete facilities to telegraph
your order to your home city. All
you do is leave your order and
they'll do the rest. Mother will ap-
preciate your thoughtfulness. Do
surprie her with flowers: Make
your selection now.
* * * *
Have you seen the glamorous
gels in Dey's window lately? You
know it is the one there on State
Street just beyond the Parrot. Well,
it seems that the glamor isn't en-
timely due to nature. =Much credit
goes to Mr. Dey and his swell new
way of using lights. He calls it
high key lighting and has devel-
oped it especially for women- Also
notice how the photographs are
pcsed -very natural and casual
without being queer. All in all they
are the most successful I've seen.
You had better call 5031 and make
an appointment instantly. '

white BC


The University Bureau of ppoin -
ments and O:cupational Information
will hold a series of vocational dis-
cu:sion groups for women, Wednes-
day, Thumsday and Friday afternoons
at 4 to 7 p.m. in the League. There
will also be a dinner at 6 p.m. each
day in the Russian tea room and the
discussion leaders of the day will be
guests at dinner. All girls interested
in meeting them a iinvited to come
to the dinners.
The round table discussions will
concern a limited number of occupa-
tions outside of the professions, sueh

Emblems Differ , advertisi-mu, (ileprtmwnt. store work,
Each class is to wear distinct em- government service, journalism and
blems different from last year's. This publishing, radio, and social service.
will be the firt time the sophomores The wcni speaking on each field
have been allowed to carry such em- arx Crecotnized leadein the ir hosen
Slems. As usual the seniors will vocation and have been selected for
present their symbols to the juniors, their wide background of training
who will give theirs to the sopho- 12d expei A'lice ill iite field. Because
mores. The second year women, in of this, ther ability to answer the
turn, will present theirs to the fresh- questions of the girls is assured.
men. The march will be concluded The organizations with which these
by the formation of a block "M" by women are employed have been very
the entire group. willfig to cooperate in the project,
The League is in charge of the at- in the hope of rendering service to
tendance and is attempting to make the women students of the Univer-
it 100 per cent this year. Following sity by giving them first hand occupa-
an old tradition, the League will pre- tional informatlion from those at pres-
sent a flag to the class with the largest ent actively engaged at work in each
number of representatives on the particular field.
The lantern dance, sponsored by v1 BETA P i
the W.A.A., will make its bow to thej
campus on the outskirts of the Palmer The Alumnae of Pi Beta Phi held
Field tennis court. The dance is their annual meeting and conference
an additional drive sponsored by the at the chapter house yesterday. A
W.A.A. to gain additional funds for Founders' Day buffet luncheon was
the proposed swimming pool. held at 12:30 p.m., which was at-

Key Dance Will Be
SPonsored May 22
The Key Dance will be held, con-
trary to previous announcement, on
May 22 in the Union Ballroom.
Marking the first time in the his-
, cry of the University when all the
engineering and honorary societies
have combined to sponsor a dance, the
Key Dance will take the place of the
former B.V.D. and Gridiron dances
However, the old tradition of giving
away the Sigma Delta Chi "Oil Can"
to "the most loquacious lubricator"
of the faculty will be followed.
Michigamna, Sphinx, Triangles,
Vulcans. Sigma Delta Chi and Druids
are jointly sponsoring the party
which will be the last before the close
of the present semester.
When tickets will go on sale has
not yet been decided, Bernard said,
but it is very probable, he added,
that they will be available by the
middle of the week.
Formerly of the Smiiley Beauty Shop
30o. State & Liberty, above Kroger's

So attached have smart women become
to this rich. pliable leather that Jacque-
line encores in white with an eyelet tie
its lines beautifully moulded ... a subtle
" ' "touco silver" over the instep ... a
suave three button stroller trimmed with Seen in VOGUE
British Tan Calf. We're not modest, for we a ndHARPER' S
say...they're the most'epieces of the dayl BAZAAR
Sold Exclusively by


t rty , r"
}.gpS' y' ";"..
r~~~.1". .. L Li:"""t" ::{ t
.L ,I { t


To Entertain Committee

tended by alumnae from Detroit,
Birmingham, and Ann Arbor. The
active members of the chapter as-


rk "'

For Dramatic Season sisted as hostesses.
Mr. Daniel L. Quirk, Jr., chairman ANNOUNCES PLE)GING
of the Civic committee of the 1936
Ann Arbor Dramatic Season, and Alpha Omicron Pi sorority wishes
Mrs. Quirk will entertain at 8:30 to announce the pledging of RuthI
p.m. tomorrow for the committee at Wood, -'39. of Kalamazoo.
their home in Ypsilanti. Following ----_---_-_-_
a business meeting a buffet supper
will be served.AR T EL
The guests, who are members of
the Civic committee, and their wives
will include Dean and Mrs. Joseph (il746ier of (OWNS
Bursley, Dean and Mrs. A. C. Fur- SUITS1 a1d COATS
stenburg, Dean Alice Lloyd, Prof. and
Mrs. Howard Mumford Jones, Prof. Expert Designing
and Mrs. Leo Sharfman, Prof. Louis and Workmanship
A. Strauss, Mr. and Mrs. Frank De- Iemodeling - Alterations
Vine, Mrs. W. D. Henderson, Mr.
Robert Henderson, director of the Phone 3468
series, Mr.-and Mrs. Guy Maier, Mr. 506"A" Est LIBERTY
and Mrs. Neil Staebler and Mr. Val-
entine Windt. -------_

Two- Way Stretch
Regular $5.00
$ 50
A. Aw
Style 504
14-inch step-in girdle. Supple-
spun weave. Double-knit back.
This little girdle yields to every
move, yet gently moulds and
flattens the front figure line.
It enhances your strong points
and soft pedals any weaker
ones. A joy to wear -simple
to launder. All sizes, 24-32.


. ..
: , :::


S1p ffei!

slips off for warm weather
comfort-leaving a cool
sheer chi fon dress. You'll
always be fashion-right in
this Franklin
Salon Original..


Special - Th r
As many curls as
your head reqcuires
I Women's Hair Cutting

ree Days. O.nly

JACOBSON'S underscores the rage
for dapper tailoring by presenting
blouses for sharp contrast with your
new man-tailored suit. There's a
cuoy, feminine touch to the tuck-ins
and over-blouse effects and espe-
cially so in lovely materials of nets,
laces, chiffons, organdies and linens.
For those who wish to stay strict-
ly mannish, there's the .tailored
blouse, delightfully severe - hand-
somely finished.
$1.95.... and more at

$ {{d




By a Man Carl1


By=Mnar 1 III1111I


Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan