100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

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.

April 09, 1937 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-04-09

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

9, 1937

THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE FTVI

Spring Recess Itineraries

Include Bermuda,

W ashingtQn,

Michigan Students
To Dance In Revue
The 1937 "Juniors on Parade,"
dancing revue sponsored by King's
Daughters, Ann Arbor Women's Club,
and directed by Roy Hoyer, local
dancing instructor, will include seven
Michigan students.
Phyllis Carr, '38, Marney Coe, .'38,
Marie Eichelberger, '39A, Marlene
Fingerle, '38SM, Evelyn Icheldinger,
'38SM, and Hazel Jensen, '40, are
among those who will appear in the
"Champagne Waltz" number.
John Bulkley, '39, will tap dance
as one feature of the revue called
"Tapping the Drums." Dressed as
a cadet, Bulkley will execute his
dance on seven different sized drums.
"Juniors on Parade" will be pre-
sented April 21-24, with a matinee
April 24. The proceeds will go to
maintain another teacher at the
University Hospital School.
DELTA SIGMA DELTA
Delta Sigma Delta announces the
election of the following officers:
Harry *Kittel, '38D, grandmaster;
Paul Ridinger, '38D, worthy master;
Alan Ruttle, '38D, treasurer; and
Charles Saunders, '38D, house man-
ager. At a mid-eastern conclave held
here last weekend, chapters from the
University of Buffalo, Western Re-
serve University, Ohio State Uni-
versity and the University of Louis-
' iana were guests,
THETA CHI
Theta Chi announces the pledging
of Johnston Wilcox, '39, of Plymouth.

Faculty Heads Btons
Are To Travel;

Trim Casual Suit

During Recess
President Ruthven, Dean
Lloyd, Shirley Smith To
Speak To Alumni
Members of the faculty are no less
anxious to take a week's "leave of
absence" from Ann Arbor than are
the students. The majority of them
are going away for the entire vaca-
tion, although some are planning
only week-end trips.
President Ruthven is looking for-
ward to a busy week. Monday night
he will give a talk in Flint, Tuesday
will find him well on his way to
Ruthven, Iowa, where he will visit
his father, and Friday he must be in
Chicago to address the alumni there.
To Address Alumni
Shirley W. Smith, vice-president
of the University will also be giving
speeches-this time to Michigan
alumni groups from Indiana to Ten-
nessee. Dean and Mrs. Joseph A.
Bursley and Rebecca Bursley, '39,
are going to New York and Boston.
Dean Alice C. Lloyd plans to travel
throughout the upper peninsula giv-
ing extension lectures on the subject
of "Education of Women in the New
World." If time permits, she will
Sreturn via Rochester, Minn., to visit
some friends there.I
To Visit Sister
Dr. Margaret Bell claims she is
"just going to rest" during this next
week, while Dr. Brace plans to visit
his sister in Dayton, O., during the
early part of vacation.
Prof. and Mrs. Robert C. Angell
will spend the entire week in Tryon,
North Carolina, and Prof.. and Mrs.
Richard C. Fuller will go to Friend-
ship, N. Y. to visit Prof. Fuller's
relatives.
Richmond, Va., will see Prof. and
Mrs. Preston W. Slosson arriving in
time to celebrate the eightieth birth-
day of Mrs. Slosson's mother, Mrs.
Collins Denny.
BAKER TO REPLACE MARLEY
The Rev. Everett Moore Baker,
ninister of the Westminster Unitar-
ian Church of Providence, R. I., will
take the pulpit of the Unitarian
Church at 11 a.m., Sunday, April 11.

. { ' J
_,
S

Students Plan Appoint Dr. Tsai Chiang Dance Council
Vrui To American Academy
Various Trips Dr. Tsai Hwa Chiang, Grad..who Is Sponsorin;
has just completed the requirements
F or Next Week I for a doctor's degree in education, DetroitFestis
has been appointed the official dele-
gate from Fuhtang University,
Many University Women Shanghai, to the meeting of the The University dance club will
American Academy of Political and sent "Zodiac" at a Dance Fes
To Attend College Bgalls,Social Science, to be held April 16 at 8:30 p.m. Saturday at the An
To Visit West Indies and 17 in Philadelphia. stitute in Detroit. The Festival i:
________Dr. Chiang received his M. A. at ing sponsored by the Michigan D
Vacation usually means "going Fuhtang and was a member of the Council, a newly-formed group
home' and resting, but for many stu- faculty there for four years. He ganized this year, according to
will leave for New York this week. :a .

M

FIRST CALL
Thousands of employers all over
the country are asking for college
women in their offices. Such wo-
men with secretarial training
have the first call on positions of
trust and responsibility, at the
heart of the business. Katharine
Gibbs, in fact, has calls for more
good secretaries than there are
graduates available.
" Address College Course Secretary for
"Results," a booklet of interesting
placement information, and illustrated
catalog.
S.Special Course for College Women
opens in New York and -Boston, Sep-
tomber 21, 1937.
" AT NEW YORK SCHOOL ONLY-
same course may be started July 12,
preparing for early placement.
Also One and Two Year Courses for
preparatory and high school graduates.

Indispensable for the college
woman for spring campus wear is
the casual three-piece suit, in a
nubby tweed material.
Betrothal And
A ril Weddinus
Are Announced
Thelma F. Teschendorf, 'Spec.,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Teschendorf of Detroit, and Oren
Parker, '34A, son of Mr. and Mrs. W.
E. Parker of Gladwin, will be married
at 4 p.m. today in the Michigan
League chapel. The Rev. William
Collycott of Rochester will officiate.
Following a trip to New York, the
couple will live in Ann Arbor.
The approaching marriage of Betty
Ross, '36, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
George P. Ross of' Cleveland, and
Henry Hieber, '36E,, son of Mr. and
Mrs. H. C. Hieber of Cleveland, was
announced by her parents. The wed-
ding will take place at 4:30 p.m. Fri-
day, April 16, in the Brooklyn Me-
morial Methodist Episcopal Church
in Cleveland.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry W. Kanouse
of Manistee, formerly of Ann Ar-
bor, announce the engagement of
their daughter, Barbara, '39Ed., to
Earnest A. Johnson, Jr., '37E, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest A. Johnson of
Pleasantville, N.Y. The date of the
wedding was not set.
Miss Kanouse is affiliated with
Alpha Kappa Delta and Mr. Johnson
with Hermitage.

I

BOSTON.., 90 Marlborough Street
NEW YORK . . 230arkAvenuo
KATHARINE GIBBS
SSCH00 L

DANCE
MICHIGAN UNION
'FRDAY NIGHT

I

dents this spring it seems to mean
"going somewhere--not home"; and
there Probably will not be mucla rest-
ing.
Bermuda and its various attrac-
tions have enticed several students,
among whom are Adeline Singleton,
'38, and Rachel,Lease, '37SM. While
not so far south, Florida will be a
popular spot toc--Stephanie Parfet,
'39, is going there with her mother.
Carlton Johnson, '38E, is to meet her
family there.
To Visit New York
Sallie Pierce, Grad., is among the
great number who are going to be
in New York, and she will attend as
many plays as she possibly can. Betty!
Shaffer, '39, will be the guest of Mary
Gies, '39; Anabel Avery, '40, and
Dorothy Shipman, '40, will be the
guests of Harriet Thom, '40, at
Bronxville, N. Y. Gerturde Sawyer,
Grad., is to entertain Jean Hoffman,
'37, and Harvey Wadsworth, '39,
a be t.e guest of Robert Canning,
Attend Dances
Washington, D.C. will claim many
Michigan students. Mary MacIvor,
'37, plans to visit there, as well as
Mary Stirling, Grad., Marion Saun-
ders, '37, Betty Barth, '38, Roberta
Chissus, '39, and Harriet Dean, '39.
Suzanne Johnson, '37, will travel to
Baltimore with her mother.- Mary
Margaret Barnes, '37A, and her.
mother will visit Don Sweeney, of
Detroit, at Boston.
West Point's Spring Formal is the
attraction for Mary Jane Crowley,
'38, Barbara Johnson, '38, Janet
Lambert, '38 and Joan Wentz, '38.
Marcia Connell, '39, will attend the
spring dances at Washington and
Lee University; Marjorie Mackintosh,
'37, is going to Purdue University's
Junior Prom and Polly Patton, '39,
is planning to attend the Military
Ball at the University of Wisconsin.
W.A.A. Begins
Spring Season
After Vacation
The spring season of women's ath-
letics will get underway at 4:30 p.m.
Monday, Apri4 19, when the house
athletic managers meet at the W.A.A.
Building, Miss Marie Hartwig, in-
structor of physical education for
women, announced yesterday.
Ruth Hartman, '39, new intra-
mural manager, will preside at the
meeting. The new spring sports
managers will discuss plans for par-
ticipation in their sports. Those
managers to be present are: Marjorie
Merker, '39, golf; Ruth Carr, '38Ed,
archery; Martha Tillman, '39, base-
ball; Margaret Waterston, '38, ten-
nis; and Dorothy White, '38, riding.
Sports having managers have club
organization. The archery, tennis
and golf clubs will probably have
tournaments of their own. Thede-
partment will sponsor tournaments
in both sports with and without club
activities. The riding club will hold
a horse show.
Women interested in baseball, a
sport without club organization, will
participate in an intramural tourna-
ment. Teams may play Mondays,
Tuesdays, Wednesdays and Thurs-
days at 4:15 or 5 p.m. The house
managers are asked to bring their
house preference for hours to the
Monday meeting. This tournament
will be an elimination one with the
losers of the first round going into
the B tournament and the winners
into the A group.
Since the zones are well organized
this year and since the dormitories
may have more than one team, it is
expected that about 24 teams will
compete in the tourney. Games will
consist of three innings and will be
played on a small diamond. New
baseball rules will be presented at the
meeting.

Wui111 iC1~vC f 1V1'ThrVC -,Vlr i. "110vv trice Lovejoy. '38, dance manager. I sec r. L. L . u tW as
Following the Academy meeting, he Miss Ruth Bloomer of the physical urer; and Chdn D. Tung, Grad.,
plans to sail for England where he cducation department composed the house manager.
will visit Oxford and Cambridge be- choreography of "Zodiac" at the
fore returning to China. Bennington School of Dance in Ver-
mont during the summer of 1936,
rT and has designed the costumes which S CHOOL OF NURSING
I ew 5Wo en's will be worn. Music for the composi-
tion was composed by Miss Jean of YALE UNIVERSITY
Williams, who also studied at Ben- A PROFESSION FOA
Student (;ronington. Ward Allen, '39L, will play THE COLLEGE WOMAN
, the accompaniment. The thirty-two months' course,
leets Ufficers The list of club members who will providing an intensive and var-
execute the dance includes Miss Bloo- ied experience through the case
trier, Sarah Graf, Elaine Hamilton, study method, leads to the de-
Merida Hobart, Virginia '39, Sally Kenny, '38Ed., Miss Love- gree of
joy, Mary Jane Mueller, '38Ed., and Masterof Nursin
Allmendinger Chosen As Bud Wolfson, '39.s of u sg
Ass._y__-- ---- A Bachelor's degree in arts, sci-
Assemnbly Delegates ence or philosophy from a college
TYPEWRITERS of approved standing is required
Virginia Allmendinger, '37A, and FOUNTAIN PENS for admission. For catalogue
Merida Hobart, '38, were elected as Student Supplies aaress.
Assembly representatives at a massor iALS THE DEAN U I
meeting of the Ann Arbor Indepen- . .OT TT SrYALE SCHOOL OF NURSING
dent Women yesterday in the Grand 314SOUTHSTATESREET New Haven Connecticut
Rapids Room of the League. ~
Other officers elected at the meet-
ing are Hilda Van Tuyl, '40, vice-
president, and Mary Catherine Burns,
'39, activities chairman. Marjorie
Gillin, '40Ed., was chosen as rep- 5 Paste Shades.
resntaiveforthe W.A.A. These
women will Temain in office for the
remainde: of the year, according to W ere m ade
Florence McConkey, '38A, president.
An insignia was adopted for the
new organization which will be used
on future occasions. The first ap-for 1iv
pearance of the emblem will be at
the Michigras when it will be in-
corporated into the design for the
booth which the group will sponsor. JIGGER COATS ... $9.90
The insignia consists of a modern-
istic shield displaying the letters FELT HATS ... $1.95
A.A.I.W. It was selected from a num-
ber of sketches submitted by various
members of the group who are stu- In All the New Spring Shades.
dents in the College of Architecture. r'
Other plans were formulated for
the booth, which will be under the
direction of Dorothy Novy, '38. Car-
mel corn and pop corn will be soldLORRAINE
and the decorations will be carrieql-
aidtedcrtoswl ecrid r L NDI I A N out in black and white, centering 121 South Main Street Phone 2-2711
around the newly-adopted insignia.
Mary'Francis Reek, '40, was placed
in charge of the committee concern _______ ________ __ ___ ________ __
ing the dancing classes which are
being held every week in the League. Read and Use The Michigan Daily Classified Ads.

I

- -

9.

SALE of

1

ES

l

FRIDAY--SATURDAY ONLY

Values
Values
Values
Values

to $19.95 . . .. .
to $25.00 ..........
to $29.75...... .

... $9.00
..$12.00
.$15.00
..$18.00

to $39.00

includes
KNITS --PRINTS--PLAN and
COLOR COMBINATIONS

*

SPORT

- DAYTIME

- DINNER

- FORMALS

Name any occasion

for anytime

of your business or

social day ... and we'll show you the frock you need..
ata joyful bargain price...!

HOSIERY
SPECIAL
2-THREAD SANDAL-FOOT
in Glorious Dexdale Shades
79c
Better take a few pairs
home with you.
FOUR-THREAD
with Pointed Heel-Sheer
and Durable-
One Dollar Value

YouL will spend fewer hours in your kitchen if you have one
of these modern, automatic Magic Chef gas ranges. The
High Speed Oven, an exclusive Magic Chef feature, re-
duces baking time considerably. And the famous Red
Wheel Lorain Oven Regulator makes it unnecessary for
you to watch the food-it does the watching for you. The
Timer lets you know just when the food is cooked. These
are only three of the features that save you kitchen time-
make it possible for you to enjoy more leisure. And they
save you money, too, because they save gas, prevent
wasted food through cooking failures. We have a complete
line of these famous ranges. Come in and inspect them.
You will find a model to suit you at a price that will
just fit your requirements.

11

B -

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan