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March 21, 1937 - Image 5

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-03-21

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0

sUNiY MAtrH T1, 1937 THE MI C H IG A N D AILY
League Installation Banquet [ ill Take Place A t 6 Pff. Tot

PAmGrrFVE
noMrow

Patron List Of
Annual Affair
s Announced
Tables Will Fill Ballroom,
Lobby Of League And
Grand Rapids Room
Patrons and patronesses for the an-
nal Installation Banquet to be held
at 6 p.m. tomorrow at the League.
were announced yesterday by Char-
lotte Rueger, '37, retiring president of
the League, in charge of the dinner.
The list is as follows: President and
Mrs. Ruthven, Dean and Mrs. J. A.
Bursley, Dean Alice C. Lloyd, Dean
and Mrs. Walter B. Rea, Prof. Henry
C. Anderson, Dr. Margaret Bell, Reg-
istrar and Mrs. Shirley Smith, Mrs.
S. Beach Conger, Mrs. Byrl Bacher,
Miss Jeannette Perry.
Miss' Ethel McCormick, Mr. and
Mrs. George Stanley, Mrs. Martha
Ray; Miss Ruth Danielson, Miss Marie
Hartwig, Miss Dorothy Beise, Miss
Hilda Burr, Miss Virginia Peaseley,
Miss Laurie Campbell, Miss Ruth
Bloomer, Miss Ann Vardon, Miss Is-
abel Dudley, Miss Bess Parsons, Miss
Mary Gleason, Mrs. Florence Pres-
ton and Jean Seeley, '36.
To Introduce Patrons
Over 150 more people are expected
to attend than were present last year,
Miss Rueger said. Tables are to be
set up ip the ballroom, the Grand
Rapids Room and the lobby of the
League. Some of the patrons will be
seated at the head table in the ball-
room and the remainder will be seat-
ed at the speaker's table in the Grand
Rapids Room.
A double microphone system will be
installed and the speeches and pro-
gramt will be given from both rooms.
Miss Rueger, as toastmaster, will
announce the theme of the banquet.
BetWeen the first two courses, she
will introduce the patrons and the
outstanding groups seated in the ball-
roomf. The new Ann Arbor non-affil-
iated organization will receive special
mention.
r Maryanna Chockley, '37, retiring
president of Judiciary Council, is to
introduce the patrons seated in the
Grand Rapids Room. Eileen Lay,
'37, president of Stanley Chorus,
will lead the singing from the ball-
root.
To Present Cup
Between the main course and the
dessert, Miss Rueger will announce
the central committee for the 1937
Freshman Project. Rita Wellman,
'37, last year's chairman of the merit
system committee, will present the ac-
tivity cup to the sorority, dormitory
or zone which has earned the greatest
number of merit points during the
past year.
After dinner, Lois King, '37, retiring
secretary-treasurer, will give her re-
port from the ballroom. Miss Chock-

Will Be Main Speakers At banquet

Mrs. Ruthven
To Give Faculty
Women's Tea
Mrs.. Adams, Group Head,
Will Assist At Reception
Wednesday Afternoon
A tea will be given for the Faculty
Women's club from 3:30 to 5:30 p.m.1
Wednesday by Mrs. Alexander G.
Ruthven, who will receive with Mrs.
Edward L. Adams, president of the
club.
Those who will have charge of the
dining rooms are Mrs. Walter F.
Hunt, Mrs. Alfred O. Lee, Mrs. C. L.
Jamison, Mrs .Wilmot Pratt, Mrs.
Arthur Aiton, Mrs. Ralph W. Ham-
mett, Mrs. C. G. Schoeffle and Miss
Sara Rowe.
In the dining room, Mrs. James
D. Bruce, Mrs. Horace L. Wilgus,
Mrs. Clarence S. Yoakum and Mrs.
Campbell Bonner will pour tea. Mrs.
Charles W. Edmunds, Mrs. John E.
Tracy, Mrs. Chalmers J. Lyons and
Mrs. Fred C. O'Dell, Mrs. John S.
Eaton, Mrs. A. H. Copeland, Mrs.
Earl S. Wolaver, Mrs. Hempstead
Bull, Mrs. Richard H. Kingery, Mrs.
W. Clark Trow and Miss Ann Var-
don will have charge of the arrange-I
ments in the sun room.
Hostesses for the affair are Mrs.
Louis I. Bredvold, Mrs. Laurence C.
Stuart, Mrs. Robert B. Hall, Mrs. Al-
bert C. Furstenberg, Mrs. Charles A.
Sink, Mrs. Aubret Hawkins, Mrs.
Wells I. Bennett, Mrs. Henry M.
Bates, Mrs. Russell W. Bunting, Mrs.
Arthur Dunham, Mrs. Reed Nesbit,
Mrs. Wilbert R. Humphreys, Mrs.
Samuel T. Dana and Mrs. John W.
Bradshaw.

Merlino To Speak
Before French Club
Prof. Camillo Merlino of the Italian
department will speak on "Du Fran-
cais a l'Anglais: Un Petite Promen-
ade Linguistique" at 4:15 p.m. Wed-
nesday at the final Cercle Francais
lecture of the year. The lecture will
be given in Room 103, Romance Lan-
guage Building.
Professor Merlino will discuss the
changes which occur in the spelling
and meaning of French words as they
come into the English language. In
contrast to previous lectures in this
year's series, which have been con-
cerned with French literature, his
lecture will concern the language.
This will be Professor Merlino's last
public lecture as a professor on the
Michigan faculty. He is leaving the
faculty in June to teach at Boston
University. Tickets for the lecture
may be obtained from the secretary
of the French department, Room 112,
Romance Language Building, or at
the door at the time of the lecture.
STUDY GROUP TO MEET
Tle senior high school child study
group of the A.A.U.W. will meet at
7:45 p.m. tomorrow at the home of
Mrs. Parish J. Lovejoy. Miss Ger-
trude Muxen, University research as-
sistant in personnel problems will be
the guest speaker.
Costume Designing
Explained By Doll
(Continued from Page 4)
the costumes consist of severl parts
-hat, doublet, jerkin, hose, schaube
or long coat, shoes, gloves, belt, dag-
ger, purse, order, or jewelled collar,
this means about 800 separate ar-
ticles, most of which, in this case,
have to be built for this production.

French Politics
Will Be Topic
Of Dr. Slossou
"The Political Situation in France"
will be discussed by Professor Preston
W. Slosson of the history department
at the graduate luncheon to be given
at noon Wednesday in the Russian
Tea Room of the League.
The situation in France is par-
ticularly grave at the presint time
because of the recent riots between
Communists and Col. Francois de La
RFocque's Rightists at, Clichy, near
Paris. These riots are believed to
threaten seriously the stability of
Premier Leon Blum's Socialist gov-
ernment.
This is the second of a series of
talks which are being given on the
political situations of European coun-
tries of international importance. Dr.
Henry M. Kendall of the geography
department spoke at the last grgd-
uate luncheon on "Impressions of the
Belgian Political Scene."
Dance Class Series
Will BeginTuesday
Another series of League dance
classes, intermediate and advanced,
will begin at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday in
the ballroom of the League, it was
announced yesterday by Miss Ethel
A. McCormick, social director of the
League.
Douglas Gregory, '39, will instruct
both classes, Miss McCormick said,
adding that the intermediate classes
will be held from 7:30 to 8:30 p.m.
every Tuesday for eight weeks and
the advanced dancers will meet at
the same time each Wednesday.

DEAN ALICE C. LLOYD

PROF. H. C. ANDERSON

Faculty Wives Chosen
To Pour At Social Hour
The list of faculty wives who will
pour at the Union coffee hours from
4:30 to 5:30 p.m. for the week of
March 22-26 was announced yester-
day by Frederick Geib, '38, who is in
charge of the daily social hours.
Mrs. John W. Kemper will pour
Monday and Mrs. Howard W. King
will officiate Tuesday. Mrs. Alfred
H. Marchwardt will preside Wednes-
day and Mrs. Glenn L. Alt and Mrs.
Eugene J. Ash will pour Thursday
and Friday, respectively.
ley will then announce the winners
of the three Ethel McCormick Scho-
larship Awards in the Grand Rapids
Rocm. Miss Rueger is to give a talk,
the subject of which is unannounced.
Professor Anderson and Miss Lloyd,
the main speakers of the program,
will then present their talks.
Introduce New Council
Hope Hartwig, '38, president-elect
of the League, will take charge of
the program after the speeches. She
will introduce Kate Landrum, '37, re-
tiring president of the Women's Ath-
letic Association, who is to announce
the new members of the W. A. A.
board. Miss Hartwig will then in-
troduce the Undegraduate Council
members for next year. Each of them
will be escorted to the speaker's table
by the person whose position she is
filling.
The microphone will then be turned
over to Mary Bennett, '37, president
of Senior Society, who will lead the
tapping ceremonies for her group.
Mortarboard will conclude the pro-
gram with its annual tapping, led by
Gretchen Lehmann, '37, acting pres-
ident.
Assisting Miss Ruege' in planning
for the dinner are Harriet Heath, '37,
and Jane O'Ferrall, '37, in charge
of table arrangements; Betty Anne
Beebe, '37, decorations chairman;
Miss Landrum, head of the patrons
committee; and Miss King, in charge
of tickets.

'ampus Teams
Will Take Part
In Swim Meet
Swimmers from seven sororities,
four dormitories, an independent
group and the Michigan Women's
Swimming Club will compete in the
annual women's Intramural swim-
ming meet, to be held at 7:30 p.m.
Tuesday at the Union pool.
Members of Kappa Kappa Gamma
sorority will defend the Intramural
cup, which they have won for the
past two years, last year tying with
the Independents.
Kappa Alpha Theta, Alpha Phi,I
Zeta Tau Alpha, Chi Omega, Kappa
Delta, and Alpha Delta Pi sororities,
Helen Newberry Residence, Betsy
Barbour House, Martha Cook Dormi-
tory and Mosher Hall will all enter
teams, according to Betty Patten,
'4OEd., chairman of the meet. Miss
Patten will ,announce the meet, and
Helen Harp, '39Ed., will be clerk
of the course.
The events will be 25-yard crawl,
25-yard back stroke, 25-yard breast
stroke and 25-yard side stroke, 40-
yard back stroke and 40-yard breast
stroke, diving, 75-yard medley relay
and 75-yard comedy relay.
Ulion Buffet Supper
Will Follow Foruni
The Sunday night buffet supper
to be held tomorrow in the main din-
ning room of the Union will be pre-
ceded by a symposium on strikes be-
tween Prof. Edgar N. Durfee of the
Law School and Prof. John W. Riegel
of the Business Administraton School.
The forum will be held at 4:30 p.m.
in the small ballroom of the Union
and the supper will follow at 5:30.1

The

GfID-AIBOUT

For Information -Cali MISS JONES-tt 2-3241

an Fitting CUIS i

__

I

o6e %MPORTNTS,

"IF WINTER COMES, can Spring
be far behind," so they say - and
never have I been quite so con-
vinced of anything as I have of this
during the last week: winter in
the morning (and snow, no less)
and spring in the afternoon! And
it's that balmy breeze that's being
favored right now.
AS PER USUAL if Ann Arbor
must have such crazy weather
(yes, I'm still talking about the
weather) then we must dress ac-
cordingly. And in my travels I've
found just the thing! I wandered
along State Street looking for
cute things whin I glanced over at
the ELIZABETH DILLON SHOP
and there they were - all the cute
things you could want, especially
those two-piece knit suits in the
most luscious of spring shades. I
immediately fell for the dusty
pink (and I can bet you would
too). Then there is the cleverest
gold suede-cloth blouse with a
gored skirt of blue knit (and how
it fits) It's just a knock-out!
I hardly need tell you that it's
knitted spring suits you'll be need-
ing to wear under your coat now,
and then when spring really comes
you can blossom out in the suit
alone - as you amble down the
diagonal.
"LEARNING something every
day" (well, of course, that's what
we ARE here for) but I mean
other than studies!! And today
I really learned something -it's
about the "glass" straws that are
to be worn this season in the
Easter Parade, which reminds me
that it comes this week-end. Now
for your Easter bonnet, why not
have the very latest thing (mean-
ing this new straw) and then have

JUNE GREY make it into the most
stunning chapeau you ever saw?
Or if you'd rather there are just
loads of pastel felts to be had to
"top" off that new spring suit.
Never let it be said that the Ann
Arborites are anything but shining
lights in the Easter Parade!
SPEAKING OF learning things
- or shall we say discovering - I
found just the thing you've been
looking for all these years. It's
the new Pro-Curler at CALKINS-
FLETCHERS and really a very
tricky little gadget. All you have
to do is roll your wisp of hair on
it like a curling iron and take it
out and it's all curled up with a
bobby-pin in it and everything.
Very clever - very! And it will
come in especially handy on those
rainy Ann Arbor days when the
hair of the Michigan co-ed droops4
a bit.
AND THEN if you, too, are gad-
ding around looking for things-
and beautiy is one of them-then I
can give you a little helping hand
and tell you where to find it. Yes,
I thought you had an idea - it's
the DI MATTIA BEAUTY SHOP
where their facials, to say nothing
of their hair-dressing, will give you
the beauty you've been looking
for. And here's the secret to their
success (which will be yours in the
end) they use those grand Nina
products - face creams, lotions,
rouge - just everything and for
every type of skin. Don't let dry,
oily, or acne skin worry you be-
cause "Nina" will chase your
troubles away. You can buy these
products for your own use at Di
Mattia's at any time - so here's
to you, you bevy of beauties!

Hand-Embroidered Guest Towels - Clever Luncheon Sets
Vivid Printed Handkerchiefs - Imported Dinner Sets

I

The "Importants" of Easter -. .
the clothes you'll wear . . . the
clothes that will be worn by
the smartest women around
town. Never has there been
more style, more quality to
Spring clothes . . . and never
have prices been more budget-
+ minded.
t-u
Suit-conscic
our man tai
and three1
trig Blouse
As for dress
prints, lots
COA

ous as we are? See
ilored, dressy and two
piece suits . . . The
and Sweaters . . .
ses, there are brilliant
of navy and colors.
ATS - SUITS

n
OF 41 i i
SO ES 8
.a donectous aayes
tailredp.m ...
'3 V
V'
petite ankle-strap fj
of gabardin with
a patent and lizard
stripping (open roe-
t ip ). Th e se a nd
o th ka Y
in v V

._

U

These Bra'
Batiste, Bat
Combinatic

s come in all
iste and Lace fASCIfT[
on or all lace. BRRSIER
125-$175
200

$100-$

$0

TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY
March 23 and 24

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