-SATURDAY, MAY 29, 1937
TH-E MICHIGAN DAILY
PAGE F VE
Annual SeneorBall To BeHeld At Intramural Building For Fir
To Go On Sale
At Union Today
Ticket Demand Surpasses
That Of Any Other Year,
Because of immediate sell-out of
Senior B411 tickets, plans have been
made to hold the dance in the In-
tramural Building rather than the
Union Ballroom to satisfy the large
demand, according to John Otte and
Joseph Hinshaw, co-chairmen.
Additional tickets will be available
at 11 a.m. today at the Union desk
for a general campus sale which will
continue through the afternoon. Un-
like the first sale, the tickets will not
be limited to Seniors, but will be sold
at $4 to any student presenting his
To Complete Plans Later
Complete plans for the dance will
not be formulated until the number
of tickets sold has been ascertained,
Otte said. At this time the elaborate-
ness of decorations and otherdetails
will b determined.
In addition to the added room
which will be afforded by the larger
ballroom, the ventilation will be ex-
cellent, Otte stated. Windows will
be open on three sides and auxiliary
ventilating fans will be used to sup-
plement the Intramural Building air
Ticket Demand Is Great
This year's demand for Senior Ball
tickets, Otte said, has surpassed that
of any other year. The committee
decided to enlarge the capacity of the
dance, not only because many seniors
were unable to obtain tickets/ but
also, to enable other classes to at-
tend the final social function.
Jan Garber and his orchestra have
been contracted to play for the dance.
Garber will start a nation wide tour
from New York in June and will stop
in Ann Arbor to play for the Senior
Ball. Jan Garber and Jimmy Lunce-
ford's orchestras played for the 1936
The dance will be held from 10 p.m.
to 3 a.m. as originally announced,
Book On China
A new book entitled "The Far East
in World Politics" by F. F. Hudson
has been received by the Barbour
It is the annual gift of the Barbour
Scholars in Tientsin, China, to the
University of Michigan Library. This
is the second book to be presented to
the library by this group of former
students. The first book was "The
Most Famous Beauty of China, Yang
Kuei Fei" by Madame Wu Lien Teh.
The group of scholars is the main-
tenance of a Barbour Scholarship
Fund at Nankai University, a large
co-educational Christian institution
located at Tientsin. Miss Yu Hsui-
yung, the recipient, is now a third
year student there.
Last year there were 10 former
Barbour Scholars in Tientsin, but be-
cause of the political unrest, there
are only four residing there now. Mrs.
Lucretia Liu Jen left a position as
Dean of Women at Nankai Univer-
sity to move to Shanghai. Dr. Chin-
yi Wang is now connected with the
Department of Pediatrics Institution.
The four Barbour Scholars now liv-
ing in Tientsin are Mrs. Jina Pian
Wang, Mrs. Lucy Tan Sun, Miss Net-
tie Ssu-tu, who is head of the English
Department of Nankai University and
is now editing a new textbook for
Freshman English and Dr. M. I.
Ting, who is continuing her import-
ant work as Superintendent of the
Tientsin Women's Hospital.
By Oimiega Upsilon
Omega Upsilon, national radio and
dramatic sorority, elected officers for
the coming year Wednesday night in
the Concourse of the Michigan
League. Jeannette Strauss, '38, is
the new president. Margaret Ann
Ayres, '38, is the vice-president for
the coming year. Mary Bell, '39 and
Marjorie Lehner, '39. were elected
secretary and treasurer, respectively.
Plans to send representatives to the
National Convention, which will be
held in Minneapolis in late June are
being made by the group.
The eight new pledges were initiat-
ed last Sunday at 2 .p.m. in the League
Chapel. Following the initiation
ceremony, refreshments were served
in the grill. The new initiates in-
clude Carrie Wallach, '39, Janet F.1
Sport Shoes Lead
In Grand Parade
Turner, Chavenelle Term Projeets
Plan June Wedding Tn Q- MnI c .- I
Of Caipus Styles Marjorie Turner, '37, daughter of
IMrs. Marguerite D. Turner of Ann At Ito use Party
Two by two they go marching Arbor, will be married June 25 to
across the campus, all shapes, sizes Gilbert Chavenelle, '33, son of Mr.,;
and kinds-the new summer shoesj and Mrs. H. A. Chavenelle of Detroit. Thirty-five girls of the recreational
This year's crop of sport shoes fors It will be a quiet wedding, attended leadership class are holding a house-
camrpus wear is composed of so many only by members of the two families. party today and tomorrow at Pat-
diffcrent styles as to please the heart The couple plans to live in Ann Ar- terson Lake as the finale to their se-
of each and every co-ed. White, as bor where Mr. Chavenelle is employed mester's activities. The group will)
usual, is predominant, with the em- by the King Seeley Corporation.
phasis on colored trim. One novelrmmleave at 12:30 p.m. today from the
way of producing color is by the de- is urr i a meber o P - Woman's Athletic Building and re-
tachaable flaps over the tongue of Phi sorority and also belongs to Mor-EI
e so w h c i brow, black tarboard, the senior women's hon- turn at 4:30 pi.m. tomorrow.
thd bro ighcortomatchnvry, lcksj orar y society. During her freshman A complete program for the week-I
dturigh year she was a committee member for end has been arranged and each girl
ee Frosh Frolic and was active in is responsible for her part of the ac-
A very demure and Puritan effectIFrosh Project work. Last year she tivities, as she will be- graded on her
is given by one conservative pair with received the Ethel B. McCormick work at the end.
a small amount of visible stitching, scholarship award. t
its only decoration a square buckle- Chavenelle is affiliated with which willtb eetendirctiontof
like flap. The very simplicity of the Mr. h rtent.wihwilb ne hedrcino
shoe makes it outstanding. Tct h faentthe various project committees, will
The Indian, in one respect, comes include a photography display, a
into his own again, for the comfort A is bSrowrhike, handicraft, a waterfront
and walking-ease of the mocassin has -1B ii l orse ~iO program, two plays, a baseball game,
'.nd~t wakn-ae ftemcasnhs. star gazing, and out-of-door meals.
been realized. One type is plain with rvayRs
raised stitching around the toe, a Alice Miles, '38, Mary Schweick-
military heel, and is white, brown, or hard, '40, Ruth Calkins, '40, Myrra
smoke in color. Also along this line The fourth annual horse show was Short, '39, Olga Dobosz '39, Alberta
is the spiked golf shoe without the permanently called off today by Dor- Royal, '40 Jane Anderson '40, Ruth
spikes. That may sound rather odd, othy White, '38, president of Crop Hartmann, '39, Elizabeth Gross, '40,
but one of the beauties of the type and Saddle. Mildred MacArthur, '39, Janice
is that the spikes are detachable. So, The show was originally schedule( Friedman, '40, and Bettie Howard,
the shoe is perfect for golf; without I for May 22, but was postponed then '39, will act as chairman of the proj-
the spikes, one has a grand walking because of bad riding conditions, Miss ects.
shoe. White said. It was to be sponsored Miss Virginia Peaseley and Miss
For those who like their sport shoes by the Women's Athletic Association Marie Hartwig, physical education
a little dressier, a rough white linen and Crop and Saddle at the Wash instructors, will chaperon the group.
crash oxford is being featured. Here, tenaw County Fair grounds at Mulli-
once again, the flap is present; in this son's stables. FLOWERS and PLANTS
case it is of pigskin. Resembling the l An increase in games had been for
Morse Code is the footwear on which planned for this year's show in addi-
the dots and dashes are so prominent. tion to the regular features which gDccorationiDay
This type of punch work, or some-' were included in that of last year. CHELSEA FLOWER SHOP
thing similar, is shown on the ma- Mrs. Alexander and William Watrus 203E Liberty Phone 2-2973
jority of summer sport shoes. were to act as judges for the event.
i i Pr fe, in Europe and will discuss some of the
S"' i religious issues involved in the grow-
T ' ie T l e ing nationalism in Europe and Amer-
To G!We 'Ta k Here ica.
The Liberal Students' Union will
James L. Adams, professor of The- close their activities for the year with
ology at Meadville Theological School, a picnic at Saline Valley Farms, leav-
which is affiliated with the Univer- ing the church at 3:30 p.m. Sunday.
sity of Chicago, in Chicago, will speak
at the Ann Arbor Unitarian Church PHI SIGMA DELTA
at 11 a.m. tomorrow on the subject, Phi Sigma Delta announces the
"The Ghost of Caesar." pledging of Samuel E. Grant, '40,
Dr. Adams spent the year 1935-36 Oil City, Pa., and Jack R. Wolin, '40.
DRAMA TO BE GIVEN
The Iampstead Community Play-
ers will present a social drama,
"Threshold," June 7 and 8 in the
Jones' School Auditorium. The play
was written by Ilma H. Brigham and
is under the direction of Mrs.'Leah
Zeta Psi announces the pledging
of Sam Fitzpatrick, '37, Detroit; and
John Tietjen, '37, Cleveland.
MOTH GANGS ARE GATHERING
and they're going to Put your furs ion the spot"
if you don't take steps" to stop theln!
Let ZWERDLING'S Be Your Bodyguard!
this summer against moths, fire and theft.
We'll also cleanse,
repair and refashion your coat, if you so desire . . . next fall they
will be returned to you with the lustrous beauty renewed . . . all
for the merest fraction of the actual cost of your fur
for 100% Safety ... Phone 8507
-8A' 4HI 1904 2f . UEs
In those hot dripping summer
months so near at hand, going bare-
foot appeals very strongly as a means
of keeping cool. One doesn't, think of
doing that in this present day, butl
in the new air-conditioned shoes one
achieves practically the same sensa-
tion.. The more holes in the shoes the
better they are for style and coolness.
Those ever popular perennial clas-
sics, the ghillies, are still very pop-
ular for sport wear and they come in
HONOR SOCIETY HAS ELECTION
Tau Sigma Delta, honorary society
in architecture and the allied arts
announces the election of the follow-
ing officers: Harry Morris, '38A, pres-
ident; John VanderMuelen, '38A,
vice-president; Florence McConkey,
'38A, secretary; aid Stewart Van
Keuren, '38A, treasurer.
The WHITE SEASON is here.
Large, flattering brims of felt, straw and leghorn ...
More medium brims of felt, straw and panama ...
309 South State Street - At the Dillon Shop
I- II ,
How Many Beads For A Silver Fox?7
in most Cases 1/2 off and more
THIs is the world's oldest problem.
It's as old as man, yet it exists today,
varied perhaps in aspect, but essen-
Formerly to $19.75
Prints, dark sheer crepes and high shades
for all Summer occasions.
tially the same.
Wherever men live
You would gladly have paid much more for
these grand suits earlier in the season.
Two- and Three-PieceDINRadFMA
EARLY SPRING COLORS DINNER and FORMAL
$15 .00 1/2 Price
Formerly to $25.00 WHITES and PASTELS
together and.produce more than they
need for their own use, exchange en-
ters in. Though on the one hand we
have a car, and on the other money,
it is still but a civilized way of say-
ing, How many beads for a Silver
THE EXCHANGE OF GOODS and serv-
ices for other goods and services, as
expressed at present in currency,
forms the basis of all business today
as it did in the era when the American
Fur Trader wandered through the
wilderness in search of beaver, mink,
otter, and fox pelts. Now as then
contact between buyer and seller is
of prime importance and alone makes
THE COMPLEXITIES of modern life
have added many ramifications to the
simple, direct contact of the moun-
tain men. No longer is it feasible for
a man who would trade to wander in
search of a taker. He must reverse
the process and bring men to him or
meet them half way. Where the Old
Fur buyer depended on word of
mouth, merchants of today must de-
pend on effective advertising methods.
In its DISPLAY and CLASSIFIED adver-
tising service this paper offers not only
an effective, but an amazingly inex-
pensive basis for contact with poten-
tial buyers. For with a paid circula-
tion of more than 3,000 and a reading
public exceeding 10,000, comprised of
students, faculty, and townspeople, it
reaches the group whose purchasing
power has made possible the develop-
ment of Ann Arbor.
Formerly to $1.50
1 Formerly to
Formerly to $1.15
I I i