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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.

March 11, 1937 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-03-11

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

MARCHH 1, M97

T E MIH IG A N D A ILY PAG

Eighth A nnual Slide Rule Dance To Be Held Friday, April2, I

n Union

Roert Baldwin
Is Announced
To Head Affair
Nine Members Of Central
Committee Also Chosen;
Allen Is Ticket Chairman
The eighth annual Slide Rule
Dance will be held from 9 p.m. to 1
fa.m. Friday, April 2, at the Union, it
was announced late yesterday by
Robert H. Baldwin, '37E, who has
been named as general chairman of
the affair.
Nine ofther members of the central
committee were also announced at
the same time. Gustav T. Collatz,
'37E., will head the floor committee
and Willis M. Hawkins, '37E, and
Max C. Shoetz, '39E, will be co-chair-
men of decorations.
Orchestra To Be Announced
George Allen, '37E, will be in
charge of tickets and David B. Lans-
dale, '38E, was named program
chairman. Cedric E. Marsh, '37E,
and Miller Sherwood, '37E, make up
the invitation committee.
Hillard $utin, '37, is chairman of
the orchestra, committee and pub-
licity will be in charge of Sidney 0.
Steinborn, '38E, it was announced.
The orchestra for the dance and
the date the ticket sale will begin
will be announced later in the
week, Baldwin said. Art Kassel and
his N.B.C. orchestra played for the
dancelast year.
In accordance with the old Mich-
igan tradition, Slide Rule, which is
sponsored by the Engineering College,
will be held on the same night as the
Crease Ball, the annual formal dance
of the Lawyers. The tradition dates
back to the time when there was a,
great deal of - rivalry between the
members of the two schools.
Slide Rule Is Feature
Plans for the decorations and the
program for the' dance will be an-
nounced at a later date, Baldwin
said. Last year, a large slide rule,
which was hung in the center of the
ballroom, served as the main theme
of the decorations.. This-slide rule is
part of the tradition of the dance and
is kept locked in a display case as a
result of the time when it was stolen
by the 'lawyers during the days of
the rivalry between the two groups.
The program last year consisted
of white leather in the shape of a
bookmark and had a large slide rule
printed on the back.
Mary Johnson
Is Chosen New
Head Of W.A.A.
(Continued from Page 1)

New Assembly Head

,

I4LEN JESPFERSON

J. G.P. *Ushers
Are Announced

League Posts
To Be Decided
In Vote Today
Three Vice -;Presidencies,
Four Council Positions
Will Be Filled
The all-campus election to decide
the three League vice-presidencies
and four positions on the Judiciary
Council for next year will be held
from 10 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. today near
Room 4 in University Hall, accord-
ing to Maryanna Chockley, '37, head
of Judiciary Council.
Margaret Ann Ayres, '38, and Hel-
en Louise Arner, '38, have been nom-'
inated for the office of vice-president
from the literary college. Florence
McConkey, '38, from the architec-
tural college, Virginia Hunt, '38, of
the music school, and Mary Jane
Mueller, '38, from the education
school are candidates for the other
two vice-presidencies.
Nominees for the two senior posi-
tions on Judiciary Council are Helen
Purdy, '38, Mary Katherine Andrus,
'38, Barbara Johnson, '38, and Janet1
Karlson, '38.
Sybil Swartout, '39, Barbara Pat-
erson, '39, Mary Alice MacKenzie,
'39, and Myrra Short, '39, are can-
didates for the two junior positions
on the Council.
One vice-president is chosen from
the two literary college representa-
tives. The other two officers are se-
lected from those nominated from
the three other schools. For this
office, women may vote only for those
candiates representing their own
schools.
All women, regardless of their de-
partment, may vote for the Judiciary
nominees. Two juniors and two
sophomores will be elected to fill
these positions. Identification cards
will be necessary to vote.
The successful candidates will be
officially installed at the annual
League Installation Banquet, to be
held Monday, March 22 in the LeagueI
ballroom.

I wuneli oz cne oriental languages ana

literatures department at the dinner have tea and see the renowned cat
to be given at 6:30 p.m. Sunday in and dog family consisting of Kou-
the Union. Kous, a Siamese cat, Flemkin, a Toy
Prcfessor Worrell will speak on Dachshund, Eleanor, the Bull Dog,
"Politics in Palestine, Egypt and Sy-: and Macbeth, a Scottie.
iia." He spent six months of last' The managerie, which is well
year in these countries and will pre- known to weekly visitors at the teas,
sent the political situation there as he was the subject of discussion by
observed it. Previous to this trip, President and Mrs. Ruthven just as
Professor Worrell spent two longer Mary Ervin, '39, Priscilla Abbot, '39,
.eriods in Asia Minor where he has and Dora Day. '39, decided to sit
many friends and is thoroughly fa- down on the floor and play with
iniliar with the language and culture. Flemkin, who proved to be a very
Mrs. Robert Hall and Mrs. Clark entertaining companion. Kou-Kous,
Trow are in charge of the dinner. unknown to him, was the main topic
Reservations may be made at the and Mrs. Ruthven stated that his
Union. name should be spelled with a "K"
rather than with a "C" which for-
merly had been used in writing out
V 7 ~ i~w~t~T l-u Y Ihis name.

Worrell To Speak Cat And Dog Family Entertains
On. Eastern Politics
REasders PoIt- Students Attending Ruthven Tea
The conmmittee for the Interna-____ ____
toa Re"hosdinne he A.A.- By JANE HOLDEN. went on out to the dining-room,
U.W. will present Prof. William H. Approximately 200 students came where she poured tea for the endless
Lv "^'"t "^ f n.^n4-nlfn .ini. an n-

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to the Ruthven home vesterdav to I

i

y

Chairman

at present, is vice-president of the
sophomore class. She has served as
a committee member on Freshman
Project and was assistant chairman;
of SophomoreCabaret. She is a
Miss Mueller, present women's golf,
manager on the W.A.A. board, is a
member of the dance committee of
J.G.P. She was a member of the
orientation committee of the League
this fall and is affiliated with Pi
Beta Phi. She is also a member of
dance club.
Miss Whitney, a member of Col--1
legiate Sorosis, was a committee
member of Freshman Project and
music chairman of Sophomore Cab-
aret. A member of Wyvern, she is
on the music committee of J.G.P.
She served as Intramural mangger of
W.A.A. this year and was a membert
of Stanley Chorus.
Miss Kenny has been active in,
W.A.A. activities since her arrival
on campus, serving as swimming
manager her sophomore year and1
vice-president of the W.A.A. this1
year. She is also a member of Dance1
Club.r
Miss Curtis, who is women's bas-{
ketball manager at present, has been
very active in women's sports during
her freshman and sophomore years.
A member of the Merit System com-
mittee at the League, she was also a
hostess at Sophomore Cabaret and
served on the finance committee of
Freshman Project. -
Miss Hartman served as sports
manager at Jordan Hall this year.I
Miss Mackenzie, a member of Del-
ta Gamnra, is a member of Cirop and'
Saddle. She has served on the pub-
licity committee of Frosn Frolic,1
Sophomore Cabaret and the Leaguea
and is a member of Alp'ia Lambda
Delta. A member of the women's edi-
torial staff on The Daily, she also is
on the House Reception committee at
the League.c
Faculty Alumni Hold
Dance Today At Union
The fourth dance in the series of

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The ushers for the 1937 Junior
Girls Play, "Feather in His Cap,"
have been selected by the chairman
of ushers. Betty Gatward. There will
be a meeting of the ushers at 3 p.m.
today in the League.
Thy ushers include: Eleanor Ani-
bel, Jean Bonisteel, Alice Boucherle,
Phyllis Crosby, Margaret Dodds,
Th.ora Duus, Hattibel Grow, Mary
Helen Hurley, Margaret Lorenz, Mary
Ellen McCord and Angel Maliszewski.
Helen Pfaller, Joan Schoener, Jean
stone, Dorothy Veazey and Betty
Wahl are also in the group.
The play, which will be presented
March 17-20 in the Lydia Mendel-
ssohn Theatre, is under the direction.
of Sarah Pierce, Grad. It is a mu-
sical comedy with a Tyrolean back-
ground.
Tickets for the production are on
sale now. They may be procured
from Janet Allington, ticket chair-
man or from any one of her ticket
committee. The box office sde wil
begin Monday. Tickets are priced at
50 cents, 75 cents and $1. All seats
for the production are reserved.
Tigkejs For Senior
MapperGo On Sale
Sororities who wish to purchase
blocks of tickets for Senior Supper,
to be held Wednesday in the League
Ballroom, may buy them from 3 p.m.
to 5 p.m. tomorrow and Saturday in
the Undergraduate Office of the
League, according to Edith Zerbe, '37,
who is in charge of the affair. At
least 10 tickets are included in a
block.
Mortarboard and Senior Society
are to be honored guests at the af-
fair. After the supper, the women
are to attend the opening perform-
ance of "Feather in His Cap," the
1937 Junior Girls Play. It will be
the first occasion for which senior
women will wear their caps and
gowns. Tickets are priced at 65 cents.
Badminton Games
Bein This Week
The first round of the women's
badminton tournament began this
week, it was announced by Betty
Lyon, '39, women's badminton man-
ager.
The tournament is an elimination
one and a match will be the best two
out of three games, each game played
to 15 points. The first round must be
completed by Wednesday, March 17.
Matches can be played of from
4:15 p.m. to 5:45 p.m. Mondays; 7:15
p.m. to 9:15 p.m. Wednesdays; 1:30
p.m. to 4:30 p.m. Fridays; 8 a.m. to
11:30 a.m. Saturdays. The daytime
matches will be played in Barbour
Gymnasium and the evening matches
in Waterman Gymnasium.
Owen Geer Is Speaker
For Methodist Banquet.
Owen Geer, nationally-known lead-
er of Methodist youth, has been
chosen as the speaker for the Meth-
odist annual semi-formal banquet
which will be held at 6:30 p.m. to-
monow at the Michigan Union.
Following the banquet, there will
be a dance at Stalker Hall. Tickets
for the affair are selling for $1 and
may be secured at Stalker Hall.,

Will Be Gvlen
By Halls TodayI
I e
Isabel Dudley Is Hostess;
To Pour With Mrs. Ray1
At Aoshe-Jordan
Informal faculty dinner will be
given at & p.m. today at both Mosher
and Jordan halls, said Mrs. Martha
L. Ray and Miss Isabel W. Dudley,
social directors of the dormitories.
Among the guests expected at thel
Mosher affair, at which Miss Jean E.
Keller will be hostess, are Prof. and
Mrs. Carl J. Coe, Prof. and Mrs. Ar-!
mand J. Eardley, Prof. and Mrs.
Carl D. La Rue, Prof. and Mrs. Mal-
colm Soule, Dr. Marianna E. Smal-
ley, Miss Maud E. Druckenmiller, Mr.
and Mrs. Stanley Fletcher, Mr. and
Mrs. Francis W. Gravit, Mr. Morris
Greehut, Mr. and Mrs. Emory J.
Hyde, Mr. Leo Kirschbaum, Mr.
Francis X. Roellinger.

LWh ere To G o

Nam

Faculty members who will attend
the Jordan dinner, are Prof. and Mrs.,
Werner E. Bachmann, Prof. and Mrs.
Cameron Haight, Prof. and Mrs.
John F. Shenard_ Prof_ OtfnoTJ Stahl

i . __ - .11 in '

4

* Theatre: Michigan, "Outcast," with
Warren Williams and Karen Morley;
Majestic, "John Meade's Women,"
with Edward Arnold and Francine
Larrimore; Wuerth, "Go West Young
Man," with Mae West, Warren Wil-
liams and Randolph Scott, andt
"Hide-Away Girl," with Martha Ray;
Orpheum, "The Gay Desperado,"
with Nina Martini, and "The Son
Comes Home," with Mary Boland.
Concert: At 4:15 p.m., in the Bur-
ton Memorial Tower, Wilmot F.
Pratt will give a recital.
Coffee Hour: From 4:30 to 5:30
p.m., at the Union, for all men stu-
dents and faculty. Mrs. W. C. Rufus
will pour.
Alumnae Planning Raffle
To Aid Scholarship Fund
The women's branch of the Mich-
igan Alumni Club is planning to in-
crease its yearly scholarship fund
by receipts from the raffle of a
chest of linen directly after Spring
Vacation, according to Mrs. Walter
G. Maddock, who is in charge of
the publicity.
Miss Linda E. Eberbach will be
general chairman of the project.
Mrs. Edward L. Adams and Mrs.
Griffith Hays are in charge of pur-
chasing the chest, and Mrs. W. B.
Shaw and her committee are in
.charge of collecting the linens, which
are to be contributed. Mrs. Clarence
0. Skinner and her committee are in
charge of the sale of the coupons.
VILLAGE CHORUS
The villager's chorus for Junior
Girls Play will meet at 4:30 p.m.
today in the Women's Athletic Build-
ing. The waltz step will meet at 7
p.m. and the barmaids at 8:15 p.m.,
both in Sarah Caswell Angell Hall in
Barbour Gymnasium. Rehearsal for
the policemen's chorus will be at 4:30
p.m. Friday in Sarah Caswell Angel].
Hall, according to Marie Sawyer,
dance chairman.

uULI . J p tt, A . V u c.J u ,
Prof. and Mrs. Alexander M. Valerio, black jacket. Afterwards, Mrs. Clark
Prof. and Mrs. Arthur Van Duren,
Jr., Dr. and Mrs. Frank O. Copley, .Rp ,
Dr. John W. Stanton, Miss Laurie E.Watch Repairng
Campbell, Miss Marie D. Hartwig, H A L L E R'S
Mr. Glenn D. McGeoch, Mr. James C.
O'Neill and Mr. John D. O'Neill. Miss Jewelry
Ruth Barrett, assistant social direc- State and Liberty
tor, will act as hostess.

r

I - 'MMNW

It's Polos or Swaggers
FOR SPRING!
v' . . .
..
UST what you want in Spring coats!.
Smart poo coats, boxy swaggers and
casual types . .. all with the newest trims.
Herringbones, tweeds and monotone
woolens. Beige, blue, grey, black, brown,
and green.
95 to $4950
Sizes 12 to 20
New Spring Suits
$Q9 to$490

Teas Started In 1930 ber of the social committee at the
Kou-Kous didn't put in his appear- League in charge of the Ruthven
ance during the earlier part of the I teas and after the guests had gone
afternoon much to the great disap-
pointment of Jane Pitcher, '37, Mary
Jane Crowley, '38, Ruth Coler, '40,
land Betty Brooks, '40, and they '
vowed that they would come to the1
next tea and make the acquaintance
of this illustrious character.
After the cat and dog situation had
been discussed at some length, Presi- ;
dent Ruthven turned to the interest-
ing subject regarding the history of
these well-attended teas. It appears
that Dr. Ruthven came into office in
the month of November, in 1929, and
he decided that in some way he
would like to meet the large student
body and have them make his and
Mrs. Ruthven's acquaintance. Con-
cewtently, in the fall term of 1930,
Dr. and Mrs. Ruthven opened their
home to the students and, much to
their satisfaction, the students turned
out in large numbers and appeared
as eager to meet their President
as he was to meet them.
Mrs. Clark Pours
Just at this point in the discus-
sion, Mrs. Charles E. Clark, house-
chaperon at Alpha Phi, Margaret
Cram, '39, and Stephanie Parfet, '39,
came up to talk a moment with Dr.
and Mrs. Ruthven. Mrs. Clark was
wearing a black and white printed
silk afternoon dress with a plain

i'9

' ': /,i

LEARN
TO DANCE
Social Dancing taught
daily. Ter.ace Garden
CDajcing Studio. wuerth
Theatre Bldg. Ph. 9695
2nd Floor

I

i

e . _
M ____ _

BEAUTY

z

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-

The Keynote of Spring

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