MUN DAYMAY 1, 1936 THE MICHIGAN AILY
To HoldReception As Part Of Homecoming Celebration
: ; _
Of League Tea
House Reception, Social
Commitees To Assist
Heath Is In Charge
Fraternities And Sororities
To Include Affair In
As part of the regular plans for this
year's Homecoming celebration there
is to be a reception from 4:30 to 6
p.m. next Saturday at both the Union
and the League.
The League reception will take
place in the ballroom. In the re-
ceiving line will be President and Mrs.
Alexander G. Ruthven, Dean and Mrs.
Joseph A. Bursley, Dean Alice C.
Lloyd, Dean and Mrs. Clarence Yoa-
kum, Mr. and Mrs. Shirley W. Smith,
Dr. and Mrs. James D. Bruce, Prof.
Henry C. Anderson, John C. Mc-
Carthy, '36, general chairman for
Homecoming, and Charlotte D. Rue-
ger, '37, League president.
There are to be three tea tables
set up in the ballroom. Charlie Zwick's
orchestra will play and decorations
will consist of spring flowers. Mem-
bers of the League social and house
reception committees are to assist.
Harriet Heath, '37, chairman of the
social group, will be in charge.
Both parents and wives of faculty
members will pour. Those assisting
in this capacity are: Mrs. A. S. Whit-
ney, Mrs. Homer Heath, Mrs. Hugh
M. Beebe, Mrs. Dana Seeley, Mrs.
Irene Johnson, Mrs. S. Beach Conger,1
Mrs. Junius E. Beal, Regent Esther
Ciam, Mrs. Edward Kraus, Mrs.
James Edmonson, Mrs. Earl V. Moore1
and Miss Jeanette Perry.
Mrs. Charles Sink, Mrs. Palmer
Christian, Mrs. A. C. Furstenberg,
Mrs. Frederick C. Collar, Mrs. Byrl
. F Bacher, and Mrs. Charlotte Rueger
will also pour.
Other faculty members assisting
are: Regent and Mrs. Junius Beal,f
Dean and Mrs. J. B. Edmonson, Prof.1
and Mrs. Palmer Christian, Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Sink, and Dr. and Mrs.f
Earl V. Moore.]
Special invitations have been issued
to parents, concert ar.tists, alumni,
students, and everyone interested ini
the University. The League is to be
open both Friday and Saturday andi
guides will be present to conduct vis-
itors through the building.
The reception is to take the placeb
of the traditional Homecoming Ban-1
quet, held in former years. All fra-
ternities and sororities giving house-'
parties over the week-end are in-
cluding it in their program.N
To Give Horse
Men And Women Outside
Of Club Are Invited To u
The Crop and Saddle Club will give
its annual spring horse show Sat.,
May 23, at the Washtenaw county
fair grounds, according to Eleanor
French, '39, president.
The present members of the club
who will participate in the exhibition
are Dorothy White, '38, Elizabeth
Lyon, '39, Helma Schwarz, '38, Mar-
garet Carlson, '38, Elizabeth Pfeil, a
'39 Marietta Arner, '39, Elizabeth
Greve, '36, Doris O'Grady, '39, Eileen
Viiginia Lane, '37, Jean Harley, '39,
Mary Katherine Andrus, '38, Frances
O'Dell, '38, Lorraine Lambert, '39,
Rowena LaCoste, '39, Jane Higbe, '38,
Mary Graham, '38, Mary Graham, '38,
Marie Eikeiburger, '39, Jane Atlee, '38,
Elizabeth Simonds, '36, Elizabeth
Rorke, '39, and Mary Catharine John-
Three gait and five gait classes
will be featured in the show. Any
man or woman who is not a member
of the club and is interested in par-
ticipating may be entered by calling
Miss French, 2-2591. Special groups
for members of Mrs. Lyon's riding I
classes are being planned.
Novelty events for the affair will in-
clude potato races, musical chairs and
a bundle race, demonstrated by the
Crop and Saddle Club. Some demon-
strations of jumping and showings of
private horses are also being planned.'
Garbo Home Again
To Be Opened
Through the efforts of Charles E.
Koella of the French department, a
French house, "Le Foyer Francais,"
will be open for the coming Summer
Session. Located at 1414 Washtenaw
(Kappa Alpha Theta House) "Le Fo-
yer Francais" will provide residence
for 15 women students specializing
or interested in French, and board
for 15 or more students, either men,
Mlle. Georgette Maulbetsch, a grad-
uate of the University of Geneva, will
be the director of the house, which,
will be the first of its kind in any
Summer Session. French only will be
spoken, and students residing or
boarding at "Le Foyer Francais" will
be pledged to use that language be-
tween themselves at all times. The
house will be provided with French'
newspapers, magazines, and recent
announces the election and installa-
tion of officers for the coming year.
Robert C. Kennedy, '37, was chosen
president to succeed Robert 0. Thom-
as, '36, and Lyman W. Bittman, '37,
vice-president; Robert E. Graper, '37,
secretary, and George W. Cosper, '37,
treasurer ,are the other officers who
Sigma Phi Epsilon announces the
initiation of the following men:
Noble Ashley, '37; Darrell Phillippi,
'37; George Newcomb, '39; Albert Col-
lier, '38; Russell Reed, '38, and James
L. Lee, '38.
Honorary Society Te PIfSIMA
To " "Mdo"Where TO
To®IHold Inntition W her TO Go cal honorary society, were elected re-
According to R. S. Swinton, secre- Theatre: Majestic. 'Little Lord officers include: Wayne Whitaker
Fauntleroy" with Freddie Bartholo- Grad., president; Irving Cantroll,
mew. Michigan, "Small Town Girl" Grad., vice-president; Mary Potter,
and activities honorary, the annual with Janet Gaynor. Orpheum, "Top
spring initiation and banquet in honor Hat" with Ginger Rogers and Fred
of a hundred and twenty-three seniors Astaire. Also "Limehouse Blues" withiel, Grad., treasurer.
and graduates will be held at 6:30 Raft, Wuerth, "Strike Me Those initiated into the society this
Pink"with Eddie Cantor and "Two spring are: Roland Abegg, '36, Rob-
p.m. tomorrow in the ballroom of the in Revolt" with Louise Latimer. etAln rdEgn tisn
Union. New members will be initiated i e twt Lus aie. er~t Allen, Grad., Eugene Atkinson,
immediately after ie. id Iaancing: Hut Cellar. '36, Nolan Anderson, Grad., Robert
Thediaely afterkier. theeenngICampbell, Grad., Benton Cancell,
The main speaker of the evening FRESHMAN TRYOUTS Spec. F&C, Dorothy Devney, Grad.,
will be Prof. H. H. Bartlett of the Rt irah rdEseHrod
botany department who will speak Tryouts for the Freshman Pageant Ruth Gilreath, Grad., Elsie Herbold,
upon "The Philippines at the Begin will start Monday, May 11. The cast- Grad., William Kaufman, Grad.,
ning of the Commonwealth." Sev- ing for the fifty speaking parts will Robert Lindbergh, Grad., Grace Mad-
eral musical numbers have also been be from 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. Monday and sen, Grad., Henry Mosby, F.&C., Al-
arranged. The elections of officers Wednesday and the dancing and fred Perlmutter, Grad., Stanley
for the coming year will take place chorus at the same time Tuesday and Welsh, 36 F.&C., Mary Wharton,
at the meetiiig. Thursday in the undergraduate of- Gad.
fice of the League.-
Each Sunday in this space,
Jacobson's will present for your
approval, three articles which
will prove to be of the utmost
interest to you . . . for they'll be
the newest of new imports from
our market resources in New
York . . . a service that will en-
able you to be up to the minute
in the fashion trend of the day-
Acacia fraternity held a Founder's
Day banquet at 6 p.m. on Saturday,
May 9. Several members and found-
ers gave speeches in the program
which followed the dinner. T. Hawley
Tapping presided as toastmaster. I
Among the founders present were:
Charles Sink, School of Music, and
E. E. Gallup, Supervisor of Agricul-
tural Education at Lansing, Herbert
Bixby and Jack Schultz of Detroit,
Ernest Hensel of Toledo, Robert
Campbell, R. W. Bunting, L. G.
Christman, and Robert Norris, all of
-Associated kPress Phfoto.
Contrary to her custom, Greta
Garbo, Swedish film actress, made,
no attempt to avoid newspaper-
men and cameras when she arrived
in New York recently. Miss Garbo,
shown above, had just returned
from a trip to her native land.
out 120 mothers were entertained
he Mother's Day Breakfast this
nng in Mosher-Jordan Hall.
s of tulips and narcissus wree
as centerpieces. A corsage of
ng flowers was given each nmother
ye Glass Frames
Lenses Ground. - d
State Street at Liberty
will be featured
TUESDAY and WEDNESDAY,
MAY l2 and 13
Many houses announce recent
pledgings and initiations as well as
officers for the coming year.
Chi Phi fraternity announces the
pledging of Robert Canning, '39, of
Delta Upsilon announces the pledg-N
ing of Darwin Smith, '38, Tulsa,
Okla.; Rudd Otto, '39, Detroit and -
Allen Andrews, '39E, Langley Field,
Kappa Nu announces the recent in-
itiation of Donald M. Cohn, '37, and
Myron L. Wallace, '39. Weare well stocked
Lambda Chi Alpha initiated the with Fertili Zr and
following men recently: Rodgers A.
Bradley, '38, Julius T. Schmitt, '38, Seeds for your Spring
and Roger J. Blake, '39.
Phi Gamma Delta announces the lanting . . . .
initiation of Harvey Clarke, '39, and
William Layhe, '39; and the pledg-
ing of John Brennan, '39, Racine,
Wis., and Forrest Jordan, '39, Clare. Vigoro Peat Moss
Phi Sigma Kappa held its initiation
banquet recently. The initiates are:
Ned Kilmer, '38; Arthur Ricker, '38; Milorganite
Albert Ricker, '38; James McAnulty,
'37; Randall Reynolds, '39; Richard Pulverized
Saulkner, '38; Harold Adler, '39; La- M u
Verne Burns, '39 and Irwin Ward, '39. Seepnure
Psi Omega held its election of of-
ficers recently. The new officers are
president, Tony Kolbert; vice-presi-
dent, Raymond Durkee; treasurer,-
Gordon Chisholm, and secretary,
Samuel Laubach. H ERTLER
Sigma Alpha Epsilon announces
the election of the following officers
for next year; Flint Watt, '37, presi-
dent; Henry Alexander, '37, vice-
president; Hudson Tourtellot, '36, sec- 210 SOUTH ASHLEY ST.
retary; and William Beck, '37, treas-
urer. Pho"e 2-1713
Theta Theta chapter of Sigma Chi
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For Information - Call MISS JONES at 21-21-4
THERE ARE ONLY twenty-
eight days until exams start,
twenty-seven if you are taking
History 92. No doubt you are
planning to live in the library from
now on - but remember -- all
work and no play will make you
very stupid. So when you get to
the point where the printed page
might as well be blank as far as
you are concerned, call it a day.
Go down to the Pretzel Bell and
laugh and play for a little while.
Far from doing your studies any
harm you'll be fresh as a daisy
when you get back on the books.
To misquote one of the Victorian
Poets, beer is the thing to drink
for those who are too tired to
WHEN YOU GO CANOEING, or
bicycling, or are playing a fast
game of tennis, you want shorts.
At the Laura Belle Shop on State
Street they have shorts that were
made to play in. Not so tight
that you expect to split them any
second -nor so full that you won-
der how much longer they will
stay up. Of course there are shirts
or halters to go with them, but
SUMMER IS HERE, girls. And
as usual Miss Dillon is ready for
it even though you are not. From
now on you'll be wanting to live
in wash dresses and she has some
swell cottons and linens. But no
matter how many there are there
never seems to be enough good
looking ones to go around. Maybe
this is the result of anconspiracy
in restraint of style and comfort,
but after seeing these I'm sure it is
because those who get there first
are so impressed that they buy
more than they've any right to.
If you really want to look well and
beat the sun, you'll take my advice
and get down to the Elizabeth
Dillon Shop on William Street
and grab off a few before every-
one else beats you to it.
EVERY right - thinking female
wants a new lipstick no matter
how many she may have. Here is
your chance to try a new one with-
out having it cost you a penny. All
you do is go to the cosmetics coun-
ter at Calkins-Fletcher and ask
YOUR FUR COAT deserves the finest pro-
tection that money can buy. And that's the
kind of fur coat protection you get at Gold-
man's! You have your choice of either COLD
STORAGE or GASSED CONDITIONED
AIR STORAGE ... you have your choice of
either the approved DRY CLEANER'S mieth-
od or the FURRIER'S method of cleaning
and glazing. In fact, Goldman gives you your
choice of the TWO MOST POPULAR
PLANS of fur coat protection . .. at a cost
which again proves that Goldman is way
ahead in value-giving. Call without further
Place Your Order Without De-
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