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May 21, 1936 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-05-21

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Delegates For
Lantern Night
Are Announced
Sorority Representatives
Are To Be In Charge Of
House Attendance
At a recent meeting of Panhellenic
Association, Betty Anne Beebe, '37,
appointed one representative from
each sorority to be in charge of house
attendance at the Lantern Night cel-
ebration June 1 on Palmer Field.
The delegates from the various
sororities are as follows:-Mary Lam-~
bie, '37, Gamma Phi Beta; Virginia
Van Dyke, '38, Delta Gamma; Eleanor
Wasey, '37, Sorosis; Priscilla Smith,
'38, Pi Beta Phi; Virginia Smith, '37,
Kappa Kappa Gamma.
Katherine Loomis, '38, Alpha Phi;
Betty Barth, '37, Kappa Alpha Theta;
Joan Wentz, '38, Chi Omega; Mary
Alice McQuillan, '38, Theta Phi Al-
pha; Betty King, '37, Delta Delta
Delta; Theresa Jaycox, '37, Alpha Xi
Delta; Mary Evans, '37, Kappa Delta.
Name Other Representatives
Evelyn Bluestein, '37, Alpha Epsi-
lon Phi; Barbara Kanouse, '39, Alpha
Gamma Delta; Jane Rogers, '37, Al-
pha Delta Pi; Dorothy Ehutt, '37, Al-
pha Chi Omega; Dorothy Bromley,
'37, Zeta Tau Alpha; and Frances
Seitner, '37, Phi Sigma Sigma.
Sorority attendance at the festivi-
ties should be perfect, Miss Beebe em-
phasized. It has been planned that
all sororities, dormitories and League
houses shall eat their box lunch sup-
pers together at 5 p.m. on the field.
Box lunches will be prepared by the
various sorority houses or they may
be ordered from the League at a cost
of 35 cents. Such orders should be
made soon, Miss Beebe said.
Coffee To Be Provided
The undergraduate division of the
League will furnish coffee free of
charge to all women attending, and
there will be an opportunity to buy
soft drinks on the field.
Immediately following supper, the
Freshman Fiesta, "Oz U," will be
presented, preceeding the traditional
Lantern Night procession which is to
be led by Margaret Hiscock, '36. For
the first time in campus history, soph-
omore women will carry an emblem of
their class, which they will present to
the freshmen.
This is the first time that the
League and the W.A.A. have cooperat-
ed in such a project. The League isI
in charge of attendance, and accord-1
ing to tradition will present a flag to
the class with the largest number of
representatives on the field.
Pick Winners
For Women's
tContinued from Pagel

White Sport Coat Showni For Summter Wear

Many Students
Attend Weekly
Riithvei's Tea
Various Colors Combined
hi Many Sport Suits
Worni By Attendants


Plus were made for the annual
More than 140 students attended ca nivn to welcome the wives of
1e weekly tea given by President and iiIi) 5(10 tudts. and the date
rs. Alexander Ruthven from 4 to 6 ar arily for iometime during
m the second week of summer school.
mi yesterday.
Spring suits and taro-color combi-

nations were noticed as predominant
fashion choice of the afternoon. Betty
Gatward, who was in charge of ar-
rangements, received guests in the
ever-popular dark blue crepe,
President Ruthven, still recovering
from his last winter's injury, was
seated in the living room, with his
bull dog on his right, and his ebony
cane resting on the piano to his left.
Mrs. Ruthven in a dark blue crepe
dress with a contrasting light blue
top wandered about the living room
to see that none of the men attend-
ing were left deserted.
Passing through the hall to enter l
the dining room, the friendly porter l
opened the door just in time to get a
glimpse of Regent Cram who was
talking to her granddaughter Mar-
garet on the front steps.
In the dining room before a cen-
terpiece of spring tulips Mrs. Martha
L. Ray of Mosher Hall was pouring
tea. Margaret Curry, chairman of
last year's freshman project, was as-
sisting Mrs. Ray.
William Loose, William De Ramus,
and John Seeley were sitting in the
dining room together having tea.
They were joined later by Richard
Wolfer who had tired evidently of!
standing by the fireplace.
Although there seemed an unusual
number of men present they were
well taken care of by members of
the League social committee who al-
way; assist at the teas. Among those
who were aiding Mrs. Rut hven were
Jean Bonisteel who chose a new
brushwool sport suit. Helen Purdy
from the Delta Gamma house wore a
brown sport outfit in contrasting
Hope Hartwig, chairman of next
year's J.G,P. also wore a brown suit
with white and brown shoes. Another
Kappa Alpha Theta who was busy
assisting was Harriet Shackleton who
wore a green skirt and white sweat-

TV. IDanwv Fior Seiiiorsi

-Associated Press Photo.
A white sport coat in the new seven-eighths length is featured among
the latest spring apparel. It has no fastenings and hangs loose and free.
The coat is designed preferably for spectator sports but is a very
convenient wrap to be worn afterward by those engaging in tennis and
Casual, Tailored Coats Shown
For Sports And Evening Wear


business staff of the Daily, and is an
assistant on the orientation commit-
tee of the League. Miss Snyder was
finance chairman of J.G.P. and a
member of the finance committee for
Soph Cabaret.-
Mary Heath Jackson of Kalamazoo#
was named as an alternate to Miss,
Gies. Miss Jackson has an A.B. from
Mt. Holyoke College, and M.A. from
Michigan in 1932, and has been study-
ing at Michigan on her doctorate dur-
ing the past year.
The announcements of the receiv-
ers of the scholarships were made at
a garden party at the home of Mrs.
Arthur Moehlmasn. Following the
business meeting, tea was served. Mrs.
A. 0. Lee presided, Mrs. G. Carl Hu-
ber and Mrs. S. Beach Conger poured.
Guests of honor were Mrs. Alex-
ander Dow, Miss Gies. Miss Anne
Kowalisezyn, and Miss Frances But-
cr. Miss Kowalisezyn was the holder
of the G. Carll Iluber Fellowship dur-
ing the past year and Miss Butler
of the Ida Lewis Malfroid scholarship.
The officers for the coming year of
the Michigan Alumnae were elected
at the meicung. They are Mrs. Irene
Bigalke Johnson, president: Mrs. Wil-
liam Walz, vice-president; and Mrs.
Frederick Arnold, treasurer and secre-
The judges for the awards, or the
members of the Alumnae Council
Board of Awards, were: Dean Alice
C. Lloyd, Mrs. Delos Parker Heath of
Detroit, chairman of the Alumnae
Council, Mrs. Charles Gore of 'Ben-
ton Harbor, chairman of the fellow-
ship conunittee, Dean Clarence S.
Yoakum of the graduate school, Prof.
Henry C. Anderson and Jean Seeley,
'36, past president of the League, who
was the undergraduate representative.


(lassie .lighltweight Wool'
FeatresSim1ple e itcs ;
Organdy Popular
Just about the cleverest fashion for
summer wear are the lightweight,j
casual coats which are being spon-
sored by leading designers and shown
in local shops. They are simple and
classic to such a degree that one
can wear them with impunity both
for sports and over sheer formals.
Thin wool is cool, good-looking and
practical as it can be washed suc-
cessfully. It tailors nicely into one
mod'el with wide collar and reveres.
The sleeves are wide and the lines of
the coat are flaring and swagger.
The new chopped -off length, a
y.Anig and wearable feature, dis-
tinguishes one coat with a turned-
down collar and patch pockets. Like
most of this year's models it is but-
toned high up at the throat. The
sleeves show the Shiaparelli influence,
as the shoulders are puffed and
White Jackets Are Effective
A new fashion which promises wide
popularity is the crisp white bolero
jacket worn for effective accent over
Z 6heer dark di'css. A black sheer
cyope model, brightened by a gayly-
striped Roman sash, is topped with a
pert white waffle pique bolero. One
of the new pique hats which unhook
for easy ironing would smartly finish
the costume.
A dressier outlit is composed of a
hiired chiffon dress worn with a
tucked organdy bolero, tied at the
throat in a crisp bow. A belt of green
leather adds a dash of color.,
Individuality in the various coat
styles is evidenced this season. As a
Mtate and Liberty a j
Watch Repairing l

rule they are shorter than last year's
models but the sleeves may be puffed
and tight at the wrist or wide and
straight. The collars are high,
notche and made in tuxedo styles.
Most coats have no fastenings what-
ever, but some are held with a single
button placed high. White, which
has almost been proverbial for sum-
mer wraps, is still good, but pastel
colors are rapidly coming into prom-
inence. A soft yellow-green; a light
beige, pale blue and the lovely ashes-
of-roses shades are being especially
Formal Wraps Shown
Any of these coats, if they are
chosen in white, would be suitable for
evening wear. However if a more
formal wrap is preferred, a floor-
length linen coat is being shown. It
is as meticulously tailored as a man's
suit with the exception of the ex-
aggerated leg-o-mutton sleeves. The
lapels are smooth and flat and the
skirt sweeps in graceful folds.

Extra Sheer in Pastel Shades.
Yellow, TIurquois, Apricot,
Mesh Knee-High's
All-Silk, Full Fashioned
Friday and Saturday
300-A South State Street








11 1 ill's 1 111



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