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March 05, 1936 - Image 5

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The Michigan Daily, 1936-03-05

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THURSDAY, iv ARCIT , 1riC

TAE MICHfIGAN DAILY

PACE T

THURSDAY, MARCH 5, 1~)36 PAGE 1

Guest List Of

To Sing At Dance

Assembly Ball
[s Announced
Johnny Hiamp Will Play
For Annual Dance In
League Ballroom
Mary Ellen Heitsch, '37, and Evans
Morton,' '34E, are to lead the grand
march for the second annual As-
sembly Ball to be held at 12 midnight
March 13 in the Ballroom of the
League, it was announced yesterday.
Janet Karlson, '38, assistant chair-
man of the ball, will attend with
Jack Monting, of Detroit. Other cen-
tral committee members and their
guests include: Margaret Ann Ayers,
'38, ticket chairman, with Warren
Cannon, of Detroit. Virginia Nork,
'36Ed., programs chairman, and Fred-
rick Wiselogle, Grad.
Guests Announced
Jane MacDonald, '37, floor chair-
man, and Richard McDonald, of
Dearborn; Florence McKonkey, '38,
chairman of decorations, and Fred-
rick James, '37A; Josephine Montee,
'38, music chairman, and Kenneth
Frankford, '38; Helen Jesperson, '38,
patrons chairman, and Robert An-
drews, Grad., andrBarbara Schacht,
'37, publicity chairman, and Robert
Crowford
More than 200 tickets have already
been sold Miss Avery announced.
Tickets may be obtained from any
member of the central committee or
at the main desk of the League. They
will also be on sale in Angell Hall
lobby this week for the benefit of in-
dependent women living in league
houses who cannot get in touch with,
members of the central committee.
The sale of tickets will be open to
sorority women next week if there are
still any available, Miss Ayers said.
Tickets are priced at $3.
Breakfast Planned
A special breakfast which will be
held in the League for members of
the central committee and their1
guests has been planned for after the
ball; Members of the executive board
of Assembly and members of Senior
Society will be the guests of honor at
this breakfast.
A number of other breakfast parties1
are being scheduled for after the
ball by individual groups. These will1
be held in the League and two local
eating houses.
Johnny Hamp and his nationally-1
known band have been contracted to
play for the ball. Hamp has been'
heard regularly over the major radio
networks throughout the United
States and abroad including the Kit-
Kat Club in London.I
Coming with Hamp for the ball,
will be Ann Graham, 22 year old Ala-
bama crooner. Miss Graham has
been the featured singer with Hamp's
band for the last few years.
Folk Stories Still
Popular Choice Of
Modern Children
Despite ultra-modern Buck Rog-
ers comic strips and Jimmy Allen
radio skits, the classic folk tales and
fairy stories still have a fascination
for boys and girls of grammer school
age, according to the story tellers for
"Robin Hood and the Queen's Page."
Members of the Theatre Arts com-
mittee visited the different grammar
schools to tell the story of the play
to be presented tomorrow and Sat-
urday at the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre. They are Esther Green-
wood, '36, Dorothy Ohrt, '36, Mary
Elizabeth Moore, '37, Charlotte
Rueger, '37, and Doris Wisner, '37.
Each of the story tellers reported
interested audiences. One found that

the children were well acqauinted
with the plot, for she was frequently
interrupted when she left out min-
ute details. Another was stopped by
a young girl who wished to present
to her a member of the cast.
Miss Ohrt, who plays the queen
in the play, remarked that her audi-
ence sometimes became vociferous
in their excitement during her re-
cital of the story. Miss Wisner ob-
served that her hearers listened in
"goggle-eyed" amazement. They
weren't all so attentitive though for
Miss Moore once found herself talk-
ing to a group whose last row was
enjoying a violent leap-frog game.l
- - -- - - - -

Ann Graham, well-known singer
over the national radio net-work,
will appear in Ann Arbor with
Johnny Hamp and his orchestra
which is to play for the annual As-
sembly Ball to be held Friday,
March 13 in the League Ballroom.
echolarships
Are Available
For Students
Two Women Are Offered
Opportunity To Attend
Katharine Gibbs
Announcement has been made of
three scholarships now available to
University women, two for study at
the Katharine Gibbs Secretarial
School, of New York, and one for all
expenses at Camp O-Non-E-Gwud in
northern Michigan.
The camp scholarship has been do-
nated by Chase S.- Osborn, former
governor of Michigan, to any upper-
class or graduate woman student in
biology. The scholarship has been
valued at $295, which includes all ex-
penses for a month at the Camp,
this summer, where the winner will
act as a counselor in nature study.
The camp, which is located at Neebish
Island, is for girls from 8-18. The
award will be made on the basis of
scholarship. Applications must be
made to Mrs. Byrl Fox Bacher, as-
sistant dean of women, in her office
in Barbour Gym, before spring vaca-
tion.
The two scholarships offered by the
Katharine Gibbs School consist of
full tuition for one year and a cash
award of $300. They are awarded on
a competitive basis to two women
students regularly enrolled in a
seniorcollege or university. They
were founded as a memorial to Mrs.
Katharine M. Gibbs, founder of the
schools, located in Boston, New York
and Providence. The scholarships
will be granted to the two students
whose academic record, personal
qualifications and fitness to profit
from secretarial training shall recom-
mend them most highly to the Schol-
arship Committee. Applications for
these scholarships must be made at
the Dean of Women's office before
Spring Vacation in order that the
Michigan applicants may be entered
in the national contest.

.A.A. Plans
Sports Spread
lO(Iayn Gyrn
21 New Mem >ers Will
Feed.; Dr. Margaret Bell
To P resent Awardis
Feting 21 women who have been
outstanding in athletic events dur-
ing the past women's sports seasons,
W.A.A. is sponsoring a Sports Spread
at 6 p.m. today in Barbour Gymna-
sium. All women on campus are in-
vited regardless of whether or not
they have participated in W.A.A.
This will be the first time such an
event has been sponsored by W.A.A.
The following new members will be
formally admitted to W.A.A.: Mabel
Allison, '38, Dorothy Arnold, '38, El-
inor Bale, '39, Phyllis Deray, '38,
Phyllis Diamond, '38, Barbara Ep-
pstein, '39, Ruth Friedman, '38,
Charlotte Glatt, '38, Eva Goldman,
'38, Mildred Haas, '38, Helen Harp,
'39Ed., Ruth Hershfield, '39, Jaros
Jedel, '39, Margaret Kasley, Grad.,
Jane Meyer, '38Spec., Margaret New-
man, '36, Jane Quirk, '38, Carolyn
Salisbury, '36, Martha Tillman, '39,
Mary Wheat, '39, and Dorothy Wil-
liams, '39A. Fifty W.A.A. points are
necessary to receive this honor.
Ruth White,' '36, will receive an
M, which will be presented for the
first time under the new ruling. This
ruling allows it to be given for 300
points instead of the 500 points form-
erly required.
Dr. Margaret Bell will present
awards to Alpha Epsilon Phi, winner
of the Intramural Volleyball tourna-
ment, Zone V, winner of the Intra-
mural Basketball tournament, Lil-
lian Scott, '36A, winner of the Arch-
ery tournament, Merida Hobart, '38,
winner of the Fall Tennis tourna-
ment and Katharine Johnston, '38.
winner of the Fall Golf tournament.
Miss Bale, Miss Eppstein, Miss Harp,
Miss Newman, Miss Salisbury, Miss
Til.man, and Miss Wheat will receive
their class numerals for hockey.
Lois Spreen, '37, is the general
chairman of the affair and is assist-
ed by Louise Lockeman, '37. Tickets
may be purchased from the following
members of the ticket committee:
Louise Paine, '36, Betty Greve, '36;
Hope Hartwig, '38, Janet Allington,
'38, Sally Kenny, '38, Miss Locke-
man and Miss Spreen. They are
priced Rt 35 cents. Lists have been
posted in Barbour Gymnasium and
the W.A.A. Building for anyone to
sign who is interested in attending
and who is unable to contact any of
the committee.
Foreign Excursion
isciss on Plan ed
Of interest to all those who are
planning a Euiopean excursion this
summer is the Open House being
held from 3:30 to 5:30 p.m. Friday at

W. A. A. President

Daring Spring Toques Demand
Variety In Hair Arrangements
With spring in the offing, all man- a roll. The same trick is carried out
ner of new styles are appearing. over the ears and in back. The
Flights of fancy are particularly ap- Grecian style still lingers as is shown
parent in hats and one frequently by a coiffure featuring a row of small
finds it a little difficult to keep up curls across the top of the head.
with the gay modes and bright colors. For evening, the hair must achieve
Nothing is more conducive to the non- a dramatic effect. It should not be
chalant wearing of a daring new hard to obtain with nets, fillets and
spring toque than a different coif- all the new hair accessories, running
fure. the gamut from the quaint to the
Variety is necessary in coiffures ultra-sophisticated. Rhinestone edged
as well as in the hats themselves, combs, and rhinestone clips in un-
and certain styles almost demand usual designs are most popular. Do
a different arrangement. Wear your not forget that flowers and a spring
hair in any style you wish, but be atmosphere go hand in hand. Clev-
sure it has a well-cared-for look. It erly arranged blossoms, real or arti-
sur it asa wllcaed-orl.k. do muc,-h to add to t, he ty'~~

Brenda Parkinson, '36, is presi-
dent of W.A.A. which ist holding a
sports spread today at Barbour3
Gymnasium.
Women's Team
Defeats School
In Badminton
Winning four out of five matches,
the University women's badminton
team decisively defeated University
High Monday afternoon in Barbour
Gym.
The University first team of Louise
Paine, '36Ed, and Louise Lockeman,
'37Ed, triumphed over Betty Robin-
son and Priscilla Ehlers by a 15-4,
15-10 score. Caroline Woodford,
'36Ed, and Betty Lyon, '39A, defeated
Jean Langford and Elizabeth Wat-
kins, 15-10 and 15-11, while Helene
Kipf, '37Ed, and Floydene Beardslee,
'36Ed, were beating Jean Willis and
Jackie Rothman, 15-7 and 15-11.
The only High win occurred when
Mary Hayden and Betty Ferris were
victors over Marguerite McQuillan,
'39A, and Phyllis Carey, '39A, 22-20
and 15-11. Since the high school
brought no fifth team, Jean Wills and
Jackie Rothman played for the second
time against Marguerite Higgins, '39,
and Frances Alpert, Ed, and were
barely defeated, 15-12 and 15-13.
The first round of the beginners'
tournament must be played off by
she end of the week, manager Helene
.:pf announced yesterday. Hours
when games may be played or play-,
ers may practice are posted on the
Barbour Gym bulletin board.
Theatre: Majestic, "The Last Days
of Pompeii" with Preston Foster and
I "Her Master's Voice" with Edward
Everett Horton; Michigan, "Escape
Me Never" with Elizabeth Bergner;
Whitney, "Dark Hour" and "Mur-
der at Glen Athol"; Wuerth: "The
Man Who Broke,. the Bank at Monte
Carlo" with Ronald Colman and
"Splendor" with Miriam Hopkins.
Lectures: Prof. E. Cech of the Uni-
versity of Brno will lecture on Top-
ology at 3 p.m. tomorrow in Room
3011 A.H. Dr. Paul Tillich-will speak
on "The Religious Situation in Ger-
many" at 4:15 p.m. tomorrow in
Natural Science Auditorium.

is interesting to notice what a re-'
freshing effect a change of arrange-
ment has on one. Even if you have-
a special way of wearing your hair_
that you prefer above all others,
change it for a short time and you
will appreciate the original style
more.
However, there are very definiteI
changes of style in arrangement.
According to the dictates of New York
stylists, the hair should be off the
forehead and off the ears. It should
be "infallibly neat and smooth" with
no set waves or stiffness. Curls are
banned except for the purpose of ac-
centing a line of arrangement.
Distinctive off-the-face effects are
gained by unusual cutting. The top
hair is clipped very short and curled
back over the forehead in the form of1
Marriaoes Of
Two Alumnae
Announced
By MARGERY MACKINTOSH
Two weddings of special interest to
members of the student body which1
took place recently are: that of the
former Virginia Schurz, '34, and
Charles F. Raber; and the former
Nedra Alexander, '36, and Robert W.
Minnick.
The marriage of Miss Schurz,
daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Arthur
W. Schurz of Clarkston, to Mr. Ra-
ber, son of Mr. and Mrs. Schuyler M.
Raber of Grand Rapids, took place
Friday in the chapel of St. An-
drews Episcopal Church. The Rev.
Henry Lewis read the service.
Mrs. Raber's only attendant was
Mrs. George E. Gregory of Corning,
N. Y. sister of the bride. The ushers
were Daniel Schurz, '36, brother of
the bride, and Roger Warshuis, of
Ann Arbor. Richard Augment of
Grand Rapids was the best man.
A reception at the League followed
the ceremony. Mrs. Raber is affiliat-
ed with Alpha Phi sorority and Mr.
Raber is a member of Sigma Phi
fraternity.
Mrs. Minnick, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. C. L. Alexander, of St. Louis,
and Mr. Minnick, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Guy F. Minnick of Great Neck, L. I.,
were married recently. The cere-
mony was performed in the Metro-
politan M. E. Church in Detroit. The
couple plan to reside in Flushing, N.
Y.
Mrs. Minnick attended the Uni-
versity in '34 and '35 and was af-
filiated with Kappa Kappa Gamma
sorority. Mr. Minnick is a graduate
of St. John's Annapolis College, N.Y.
VOGUE says:
-Bun'remains ca classic"
v~. _

Doctors From
China Inspect
Campus Life
Dr. and Mrs. William W. Cadbury
visited the University yesterday as
guests of Prof. J. Raleigh Nelson.
counselor to foreign students and of
the Lingnan alumni. Dr. Cadbury is
on sabbatical leave and is touring the
United States.
Dr. Cadbury who has been head of
the Health Service of Lingnan Uni-
versity of Canton, China, for the past
several years, and Dr. Morris of St.
Luke's Hospital of Shanghai made an
inspection tour of the infirmary and
the University Hospital yesterday af-
ternoon as guests of Dr. Warren
1Forsythe.
Professor Nelson entertained both
doctors and the Lingnan alumni at a
luncheon yesterday at the Union. At
4 p.m. Professor Nelson, Dr. Morris,
Dr. Cadbury, and Dr. Peter O. Okkel-
berg held a conference on the health
examinations of students entering
from the Orient.
Mrs. Nelson held a tea yesterday
afternoon at the League in honor of
Mrs. Cadbury.
Lingnan alumni who attended the
luncheon are Chi-Kan Lam, '39A,
Yin Hong Pang, 37E,rCheuk Wa
Leung, '36E, and Robert Fon Yee,
'3 6E.

of an evening ensemble.
eague Applicants
T o eIerviewed
Interviews of applicants for major
League positions will continue from
3 to 6 p.m. today, Winifred Bell,
chairman of the Judiciary Council,
announced.
Women applying for chairmen of
the orientation Committee are to be
interviewed from 5 to 6 p.m. today in
the Undergraduate Office. Chairmen
for the house-reception committee
may come either today or from 4 to
6 p.m. tomorrow.
All students who have not been
interviewed are to report tomorrow
afternoon between 4 and 6 p.m. at
the Undergraduate Office. Women
petitioning for positions on the Ju-
diciar-y Council are to be interviewed
tomorrow afternoon or next Tuesday,
Miss Bell said.
IHOLLISTER TO GIVE READING
Prof. R. T. D. Hollister will read
"Androcles and the Lion" at the
Weekly Reading hour to be held at 4'
p.m. today in 205 Mason Hall. This
meeting will be open to the public.

II

CORSAGES

TABLE
DECORATIONS

"

6 _ ______.__. . ._._..,__ __r.. ..._....____.__._®.._ ___.._........ .

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WI

JEWELRY and
gTCH REPAIRING
HAIL ER'S Jewelry
State at Liberty

n--m

SPRING
FLOWERS
A Floral Shop of Qual-
ity, Excellent Service,
and Reasonable Prices.
BALLARD FLORIST
335 S. 4th Ave. Phone 9527
Telegraph Delivery Service

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III',,

the home of Prof. L. C. Karpinski at
1315 Cambridge Road.
During the afternoon, discussion
will center on several tours of Europe
which will be conducted under the
auspices of the SITA, student travel
association. The tours include sev-
eral on bicycle and one by bus, each
with different itineraries. Accomo-
dations in Europe are found at vari-
ous Youth Hotels in the different
countries, establishments similar to
our YMCA's and YWCA's.
Several persons who have taken
these tours previously will be at the
tea.

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MILK-ICE CREAM
SPECIAL
TWO-LAYER BRICK
VANILLA and FRUIT SALAD
Superior Dairy Compa
Phone 23181

N AVY',
I Qucen
o o Coors and
Jashions
Perennial Spring
favorite of the well-
dressed woman.. .
By the time the
first crocus blooms,
?All the world will
e Navy-minded
Novelty Fabrics
Prints Taffetas
DRESSES}
SHEER SUITS.
TWEED SUITS
BLOUSES

->)<-()-MAR ILYN SHOPPE;>0=>0=;;
p 0
S Spring
"O
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Li 6
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Lii
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Li --
ci- -
- BCLOAUTS E(1
LSWEATERS
SThey're all here! Cos-
Li ~., tumnes for every occa-
snevery one featur-
n newest tors
Li and fabic an deils;a
Li ~Paris and Hollywood6
Li and New York approve!
You'll want t~o see thes~e
.....:: --fu '

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JUST PUBLISHED-
EWhyKeep
ANEW
PA UL D
Author of "Microbe Hu
and "Men A

Alive'
TITeBTLE BY
)E KR UIF
nters," "Hunger Fighters"
against Death."

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a brand-new sole construction-
flexible as a dance slipper. An
A rdwvu .style

II

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