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March 23, 1937 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-03-23

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PAGE ff r-T


berta W ood Chosen To Head A nnual Freshman Projects ComL


The Trimrose Path


The Path was so crowded this week-end that people were tripping over
everyone else's feet as well as their own partner's. .. The campus went swing.
mad, every available horn or stringed instrument was in there Doing Its Part
Not a drum but was taking an awful beating ... Up and down State
Street rose the chaotic wail of dance orchestras catering to hundreds of
danycing feet . . . And outside, the Pipes of Pan were competing under
an. early spring moon ... In short, Spring Fever was abroad in the land in
spite of nature's desperate attempt to bring winter back Saturday night ...
A'xes Ys. Drills...
Expecting to see hordes of youthful males striding about in lumberjackets
brandishing axes and in white coats bristling with drills and toothbrushes
we only ventured into the W.A.B. and the Union for a few moments Friday.
but were met with the comforting sight of evening gowns and dinner coats
in an atmosphere of dim lights and dance music ... At the Union where
the Dents were celebrating their second annual Odonto Ball in a festive
mood, .were Margaret Lowry and George Reid ... Harriet Sharkey and Vin-
cent Dunn ... Mary Jo Harwood and Owen Baker . . . Maryanna Chockley
and Paul Simpson... Betty Spangler was there honoring the dental profes-
sion, with Neil Levenson and Ann Keeler came with Maestro Charlie Zwick...
Barbara Watson was in evidence with Wynn Bush . . . Now, girls, will you
use.your toothbrush three times daily? . . . or won't you . . . and visit your
dentist twice a year . .. only its more fun to reverse the process, and It can
be done...
The wild woodsmen were providing the dentists with some heavy
com petition at the Forestry Dance .. . Phyllis Carey and Graham Benedict . .
. . Betty Bibber and Fritz Geib were gathered around the orchestra listen-.
ing to them dedicate "Pennies From Heaven" . . . at four per cent . . . to
Prof. Donald Matthews, who for the benefit of the unenlightened, wields
his professorial wand over an "Evaluation" class ... Jane Harwood and Der-)
wood Laskey .. . Gerry Lehmann and Morris Morgan ... seemed to appre-
ciate the humor of "Plenty of Money- and You" which followed ... The band
further distinguished itself by serenading the sale member of the female
species here who can boast a close acquaintance with the mysterious cult
of foresters ....
Rosemary McKay and Norm Smith pulled a Ginger Rogers-Fred Astaire
act during the course of the evening and attracted Rosemary Schwinck,
who came from Saginaw to attend with Ladd McKay ... Helen Harp and
George Allen . . . Marcia Thorpe and Bill Yost, president of the senior
foresters who was also in charge of the dance ...
The State Street Gang . . ,
To get back to State Street ... the Theta Delts were apparently saying
"On with the dance, let joy be unconfined" and suiting the action to the
worIs ... Margaret Hamilton and Hubert Bristol came whizzing out the door
in the usual dynamic Hamilton-Bristol manner in time to go into a huddle.
with Betty Whitney, who had only recently changed from a Tyrolean bar-
maId into her own demure self (influence of J.G.P.) . . . Bruce Telfer was
the lucky man,... Bruce has acquired the habit of stage door idling lately
.... June Laing and Roy Frazier were, just inside with Nelson Persons and
Bill McHenry ... Out-going President Ed Higgins was settling some weighty
business matters with Don Wilshire who will shoulder the tremendous load
of acting as example for the house next year . . . Charlotte Mason, from
M.S.C. went dancing past with Bill Edwards . . . Louise Stone was with
Al Bentley . .. Helen Higgins and John Jordan . . . Alys Pierce and Bob
Geyman . . Betty Basse and Bob Wills were discussing an exodus to other
parties . . . They finally decided to stay . .. Marie Sawyer and Bob Dunn
were also among those who stayed . . .
And farther along with the Beta house . . . Sitting on the steps were
Harriet Brelsford.. . another M.S.C. visitor .. and Fred Boynton .. .Harriet
had on one of those etssence of spring print formals .... Mary Wickes chose
a printed pas.tel taffeta . . . she was dancing with Ben Bechtel ... Betsy
Baxter anl Tom Mackey .. . Jo Wilcox and John Seeley were among the
the madding crowd and oh, yes, Alberta Wood and Bob Goodyear ... Enora
Ferris and Jim MacDonald .. . Bill Devereaux and Betty Shoemaker from
Detroit . .
Following the come hither strains of another band we looked in at the
Sigma Chi house ... Two beautiful ladies in red attracted immediate atten-
tion and turned out to be Patty Haff and Betty Shaffer in conference with
Max Schoetz and Jack Collins . .. George Cosper was about the place with
Marcia Connell . .. Phil Bauer and Jack Bulkley were there, too

Six Committee
Heads For '37
Project Name
Wallace Named Chairman
Of Patrons Committee;
Hawley Heads Publicity
Albera Wood was named general
chairman and Mary Gage was ap-
pointed assistant chairman of the
1937 Freshman Project at the an-
nual Installation Banquet held last
night at the League.
Miss Wood was chairman of pa-
trons for the Frosh Frolic and is as-
sistant treasurer of Delta Gamma
sorority. Miss Gage is affiliated with
Collegiate Sorosis.
Heads of six committees for the
project were also announced. Carrie
Wallach is to be chairman of the
patrons committee, Anne Hawley will
head the publicity group, Glade Al-
len will have charge of finances, An-
nabel Dredge will be chairman of
the decorations group, Frances Cohr
is to be in charge of costumes, Ann
Vicary will head the program com-
mittee and Barbara Telling is music
Members Were Interviewed
Miss Hawley is affiliated with Gam-
ma Phi Beta and is working as a
tryout on The Daily. Miss Allen is
a member of Pi Beta Phi, while Miss
Dredge is affiliated with Delta Gam-
ma and Miss Telling with Kappa
Kappa Gamma.
The members of the central com-
mittee petitioned for their positions
and were interviewed by Judiciary
Council. The council selected 'the
woman for each position whom it
considered best qualified for the post
and recommended her to the Under-
graduate Council for approval. That
body met yesterday afternoon to give
its final decisions.
To Decide Them
The central committee will decide
upon the -theme of the production to
be given later this spring. The times
for petitioning for committee posi-
tions are to be announced in the near
future, according to Angelene Mals-
zewski, '38, head of Judiciary Council.
Last year's project was given in
conjunction with Lantern Night,
sponsored jointly by the League and
the Women's Athletic Association. It
was in the form of a pageant, de-
pictin- life i l e 11 ive,iAvas co -
trasted with the mythical university
of "Oz." Colored motion pictures
taken of the project were shown at
the mass meeting for freshmen held
in January to acquaint the first-
year women with extra-curricular ac-
Tea Will Be Given
By Theta Sigma Phi
Theta Sigma Phi, national hon-
orary professional journalism frater-
nity for women, will give a tea for
the junior women in the journalism
school from 4 to 5 p.m. today in the
League, Marion Holden, '37, presi-
dent, announced yesterday.
The room for the tea will be posted
on the bulletin board at the League,
Miss Holden said, adding that a short
business meeting for the active mem-
bers of Theta Sigma Phi will be held
following the tea.

Populur; Spring Coat

Senior Society
Announce Undergraduate
Council, W.A.A. Board
At Installation Dinner
(Continued from Page 1)
ball; Margaret Waterston, '38, ten-
nis; Mary Richardson, '90Ed, hock-
ey; Helen Wolf, '40, swimming; Olive
Reed, '39, rifle; Dorothy White, '38,
riding and Elizabeth 'White, '39, fen-
The theme of the banquet, as an-
nounced by Charlotte Rueger, '37,
retired president of the League, was
that of the University Centennial to
be celebrated in June. One hundred
years ago, Miss Rueger, said, the en-
rollment of the University consisted
of six freshmen, one sophomore and,
two students on condition.
Prof. Henry C. Anderson, of the
mechanical engineering department
was one of the principle speakers at
the affair. In his talk he stressed
loyalty and honesty as the two most
important characteristics for a full
"To my way of thinking," he said,
"loyalty and honesty must go hand
in hand, for the practice of one with-
out the other will in most -cases lead
you into chaos. To be successful in
this world, one must be loyal to one's
ideals but those ideals must be worthy


With the new semester well on its
way, fraternities and sororities have
begun their initiations, pledgings and
elections of new officers. d
Alpha Epsilon Iota
Four new members were initiated
into Alpha Epsilon Iota, women's
medical sorority, at a tea held at the
chapter . house Sunday afternoon.
They are: Sylvia R. Bubis, '39M,
Meldon A. Everett, '39M, Anne V.
Lufkin, '39M, and Beverly Moul, '40M.
Alpha Sigma Phi
Alpha Sigma Phi announces the
initiation of Finn George Olsen, '40E,
Ted James Madden, '39, Harry Daniel
Way, '37, and Elwin Francis Moore,
Alpha Tau Omega
Alpha Tau Omega announces the
initiation of the following: Arthur
Brandt, '40E, William Black, '40,
Stanley Conrad, '40, Lewis Garrison,
'40, Douglas Graham, '39E, Richard
Higgins, '40, Hubert Martin, '40, Ken-
neth Meyer, '40E,. Richard Parsons,
'40E, Frank Sprogell, '39E, and Jack
Statler, '38.
Chi Omega
Chi Omega announces the pledging
of Charlotte Schreiber, '40, of Pitts-
burgh, Pa.
Phi Beta Delta
Phi Beta Delta elected the follow-
ing officers recently: Julian Barish,
'38, president; Arthur G. Cohen, '38,
Now that skirt lengths have taken
a turn for the shorter, hosiery has
taken an accompanying step forward
into this year's fashion picture.. As
for shades, thistle seems to be by far
the most popular.

The play reading section of the
Faculty Women's Club WXill meet at
2:15 p.m. today in Lthe Alumne
Room in the League, it was an-
nounced by Mrs. Thomas Diamond,
vice-president; Wilbur Alderm n, '38,
treasurer; Daniel C. Siegel, '8, secret
tary; Martin Rudman, '40, steward
and Haskell L. Cohodes, '38, house
Phi Sigma Delta
Phi Sigma Delta announces the
pledging of the following: Leslie P.
Cohen, '40, Chicago, Malcolm G.
Daniels, '39E, Jackson, Jack Kallis,
'40, Chicago, Martin Dwarkus, '40,
New York City and ,Gordon Moranz,
'40, Utica, N.Y.
Zeta Tau Alpha
A banquet dinner was held Sunday
at the Zeta Tau Alpha house for- the
new initiates. They are: Mavis A.
Freeman, '40, Helen M. Linder, '38,
and Mary A. Quick, '40.
All Work Guaranteed
Oil Shampoo and Wave 50c

The high-furred collar and flar-
ing skirt of this three-quarter-
length coat lend it verve and grace
and make it one of the most popuar
spring models.
Women To VIe
In Swim Meet
Toda AtUnion
More than 80 women are scheduled
to swim in the annual women's In-
tramural swimming meet to be held
at 7:30 p.m. today in the Union pool,
according to Betty Patten,.'4OEd, an-
nouncer of the meet.
Officials and timers for the meet
have been announced as follows: Jean
Gioh, '37Ed, referee; Sally Kenny,
'38Ed., starter; Mary Jane Mueller,

O Empress .
i Gabrieleen
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clerk; Helene



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referee; Dr. Margaret Bell, ' Miss
Laurie C. Campbell and Miss Marg-
eret Brewster, diving judges; Lenore1
Corn, '38Ed, chief timer; Barbara
Horton, '37Ed, Virginia Zaiser, '39Ed,
June Richter, '39Ed, and Dorothy
Love, '39Ed, assistat timers. Eliza- I
beth Obordier, :7, ELizboth ropkins,
ndacid Doris tacticr, '7Ed, will
function as'finish judges, and Louise
Lockeman, '7 d, will be inspector of'
lanes and turns.
This will be the first occasion of
which the swimmers for the meet
have been timed, according to Miss
Marie Hartwig of the women's physi-
cal education department. All places
will be timed in all heats and the best
four times in each event will swim;
in the finals of that event.

of one's loyalty. The University is
a structure erected upon honesty and
loyalty. It is an institution that will
continue to serve youth."
Dean Loyd Speaks
Dean Alice C. Lloyd, the other
speaker, titled her talk "A Backward
Glance." She pointed out that wom-
en students had made surprisingly
rapid strides in this campus, inas-
much as the first woman entered the
University 67 years ago and for some
years since then, public opinion was
violently opposed to college women.
"The early women on campus met
their problems with courage and dig-
nity," she said, and urged women
of the present day to followtheir ex-
ample. "Life is richer than it was
67 years ago," she stated, "and it
is up to us, through our superior ad-
vantages, to make it a nobler thing
than they did."
Profit Is Reported
A profit of $2,009.32 for the past
year was repprted by Lois King, '37,
retired League secretary-treasurer.
The projects which brought in the
most returns were the 1937 Junior
Girls Play, the Childrens' Theatre,
the candy booths ang the dancing
classes sponsored by the Leagues, The
Sophomore Cabaret and the Assem-
bly and Panhellenic Balls both
showed an increase over like affairs
last year, she said.


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