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March 29, 1938 - Image 5

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-03-29

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TUESDAY, MARCH 29, 1938

0

T HE MI CHIGAN D A ILY

Installation Banquet To Be Held Monday, April 4 At L

eague

March Of Time
Will Be Theme
Of YearlyEvent
New Officers Of League
To Be Installed; Honor
Societies Will Tap
Ticket Sale Is Today
The "March of Time" has been
chosen as the theme of the 1938 In-
stallation Banquet, which will be held
at 6 p.m. Monday in the League Ball-
room and in the Grand Rapids Room,
it was announced by Hope Hartwig,
'38, outgoing president of the League.
Speakers for the affair will be Shir-
ley W. Smith, vice-president of the
University, Dean Alice C. Lloyd and
Miss Hartwig. The banquet is held
annually for the installation of the
new officers of the League and all
women on campus may attend.
Banquet Committee Named
Members of the committee plan-
ning the banquet are: Miss Hartwig,
general chairman; Angelene Malis-
zewski, '38, assistant chairman; Ruth
Friedman, '38, in charge of tickets;
Helen Louise Arner, '38, in charge of
decorations; Helen Douglas, '38, in
charge of publicity; Florence -Mc-
Conkey, '38, head of the program
committee; Harriet Shackleton, '$8,
in charge of singing and Helen Jes-
person, '38, in charge of the seating
arrangement.
There will be long tables set up for
each sorority in the ballroom and the
Grand Rapids Room, according to
Miss Jesperson. The price of the
tickets is 70 cents and they can be
obtained from 4:30 to 5:30 p.m. to-
day, tomorrow and Thursday, and
from 1 to 5 p.m. Friday in the Un-
dergraduate offices.
Cup To Be Presented
Miss Hartwig will be toastmaster
in the ballroom and Miss Maliszewski
will be in charge of the proceedings
in the Grand Rapids Room. Between
the courses of the banquet announce-
ment of the central committee for
Frosh Project will be made and a
silver cup will be presented to the
sorority ranking highest in service
and scholarship. Miss Maliszewski
will make the Frosh Project an-
nouncement and the cup presentation'
will be made by Barbara Bradfield,
(Continued on Page 6)
Dr. Koo Will Speak
To Students Today
Dr. T. Z Koo will lecture at 7:45
p.m. today in Hill Auditorium in be-
half of the emergency fund for st-
dents in the Far East.
Dr. Koo's lecture is being spon-
sored by various organizations on
campus and in Ann Arbor to help
raise funds for Chinese schools.
Roberta Moore, '40, is in charge of
dormitory ticket sales, and is being
assisted by more than 25 represen-
tatives from the women's dormitories
on campus. She stresses the fact
that this is an educational drive, and
will in no way aid the war, but will
allow students in China to continue
their studies in the interior.
Winter Perfumes
Are Out Of Place
In Spring Season
Perfumes vary with the seasons.
Spring, foreshadowing summer flow-
ers, brings to the counters arrays of
new scents done up in all sorts of
clever packages.
Heavy scents have gone with win-

ter. They are just as out of place now
as fur coats. Gay, new flower scents
are just the thing for gay, new spirits.
Choice flower perfumes range from
spicy clove pinks, through sophisti-
cated gardenias and unsurpassable
Russia violets, to delicate sweet peas.
For those who like spicy, lilting
odors, there is the scent of a Spanish
carnation called "Claval de Espana."
Verbena, lily of the valley, magnolia,
and honeysuckle are some of the
more delicate garden fragrances. Or
for a true Easter odor there is a new
perfume known as "Bermuda Easter
Lily."
And speaking of Easter, a well
known perfumer has recently put out
three lovely packages of perfumes
which would make wonderful gifts.
One called "Easter Basket" contains
tiny bottles of Gardenia and Of Thee
I Sing.

Knight & Date
By MARIANNE
[GP AND CAPITALISTS BALL high-lighted the past weekend . .. the girls
in JGP had an awful time trying to figure out the momentous problem
of how to combine dates with acting and dancing . . and King Capital
reigned at the Union Friday night . . . even the usual Ann Arbor dew didn't
put a damper on things ...
Maestro Emery Deutsch, Capitalist chairman Chester Shelly, and Mar-
garet Neafie were guests of honor at a formal Lambda Chi Alpha dinner
preceding the Ball . . . Jack MacLeod, Patsy Matthews, Rog Bradley, and
Nancy Bacchus helped keep things moving along . . . Shorty Wolf and

City Badminton
Tourney Starts'

More Than 40
Are Entered In

Students
Contest

" w a Nt
b
.1"

Dorothy White were just too, too anxious to be
getting along to the party . . . and Betty Young
and Jim Colenso agreed with them judging from
the rush they made when they finally got going ...
Down at the Union it looked like practically
everyone on campus had turned out . . . Mary
Johnson and Frank Coolidge, Jean Bonisteel and
Bill Knecht arrived in the lower hall about thej
same time that Larry McKay and Mary Lou End-
ers came in.. . Molly VanAmeringen and Ed Bruna

More than 40 University students
are entered in the city badminton
tournament, which began yesterday
at the Intramural Building.
Dorothy Gardiner, '38Ed, Betty
Shaw, '40, Florence Corkum, '41Ed;
Ruth Smith, '40 and Jane Quirk, '38
are entered inl the women's open tour-
nament.
Students signed up for the men's
open tournament are Otto Becker,
'40, Paul Keller, '40, Henry Cohen,
'38; Thomas Slattery, '40; Robert
Manley, '39; Don Reynolds, Grad;
Leroy Weir, Grad; Earl Riskey, Grad;
William Rockwell, '41; Jay Rockwell,
'40; William Edwards, '39; Richard
Levy, '39; William Levy, '39 and
Houston Brice, '39.

LAncient Lawyer-Engineer Feud
To Be BroughtTo Light Friday
By MARY ALICE MACKENZIE the Engineer's Arch by marching
By MARIAN SMITH through it. The lawyers in turn took
The ancient, long standing and;
it upon themselves to enter the sac-
smoldering feud between Michigan thdeles to enterute sgg
engineers and lawyers will again be red precincts. Much antiquated egg
brought to light Friday, when the throwing and boiling water from
Crease and Slide Rule Dances will be above resulted from this. However a
held at the same time. few times the lawyers refused to
Tradition shrouds both of these march through the Arch and then
balls. The night of the rival enter- it became the self-imposed duty of
tainments the engineers always the engineers to force them to do it.
dragged a huge slide rule from hid- 'Since the erection of the Lawyer's
ing and put it in a place of prom- Club and the consequent removal of
inence at the dance. The lawyers the lawyers from the same campus
then took it upon themselves to try the engineers inhabited, the feud has
and make off with said slide rule. become more or less extinct. But
Creases In Trousers once a year, the night of the Crease
The name of the laywers' dance and Slide Rule dances, it again rears
came from the fact that at this one its ugly head.
time in the year the would-be bar-
risters emerged from their studies and
actually, in honor of their ladies fair, CHI OMEGA PLEDGING
had creases put in their trousers. Chi Omega announces the pledging
01 oan nnaurni, 1 01~rea

i

L IodU diIIclUy gone up UVIto. . .dLut iI s In the women's novice tournament The engineers then tried to prevent
:.-.-- and Betty Flynn were practically running up the the students include Marjorie Ever- the Crease dance from being a suc-
steps . . . Chuck Newman and Kay Williams stood ett, '40; Elizabeth Allington, '40; Eli- cess, and one time almost succeedd
around admiring the beauteous charts covering zabeth Titus, '40; Betty Bonisteel, '39; by throwing stink bombs into the
the walls of the ballroom ... Bandman Deutsch had such a good time telling Ann Brennan, '40; Mary Wheeler, '39; midst of the- dancing lawyers and
jokes to the Lambda Chis during the intermission that he almost forgot Dorothy White, '38; Jean Groh, Grad; their ladies.
to go back to the bandstand . . . Mary Anne Young and Morgon Gibbs Wilma Stevens, '41; Carolyn Coller, Three times in the year the smol-
were among those who were enjoying his nimble wit . . . '41; Betty Thompson, '40 and Jean dering flames broke forth and these
..McKay, '40. .ithree times were the night of the
Lauren Packer and Ginny Osterman were picking up tickertape to carry;M ay, '40.3L Edtare tdmesher ightion-h
home for some unknown reason . . . but everyone was doing it because, Ralph Cottis, 39L; E d w a r d two betwes, the two and the annual
ver narth sen o tei savngng DveKngh ws elin Gac ISchoede, '39L; George Cannon,'3E, betwentetoadteana
very near the scene of their scavenging. Dave Knight was helping Grace Richard Kurtz, '39E, William New- Swingout, just before Commence-
Spangler pick up long streamers of it. ton, '41, Dwight Adams, '40 and Sam- ment.
G-pexn-'heee Trn.uel Perry, -'40, are the students signed After the two groups had shown
Green-Cheese' Faces-By Neoi .. .
up for the men's novice tournaments, their athletic prowess they would
The SAE house was all lighted up for an informal radio dance that night ,_continue the contest all the way down
and the Theta Chi's from across the street were invited to come over " State Street and the final event of
and play too . . . between the radio fading out and the phonograph blurt- V r d ostumes the day would be a good old free-for-
ing in, Jack Anderson and Mary Robinson began to get a little annoyed CSiUnugua all on the campus proper.
but kept on beating it out . . . Larry Thomas and Mary Gunn were over "'reate nSwingout Rivalry
by the cooler drinking gingerale . *. . Paul Yergens and Ruth Calkins g, Tor' Ffects During the actual Swingout march-
ascended three flights of stairs to get in on the dancing . . . Harriet DeWeese selen eer toony upon te
was very religious about keeping out of the light of the huge neon 'M' sevsototanlwrdect
upstairs . . . 'Twas said it made a person look like rotten Costuming for "High Tor" will pre-
cheese . . . Howard Crusey laughed .but Harriet still kept s nian rrayi an modrn
away ... Kay Jones and Howard Ordway also seemed to be Indian regalia and modern apparel
avoiding its light . . . with additional effectiveness produced - Are Made Known
At the Alpha. Sig house an initiation formal was going by wierd lighting effects.
on . . . Bob and Betty Morrell were there still as starry-eyed The costumes will be exact repro-t Mr. and Mrs. John Frederick Mor-
as they were at their wedding the afternoon of J-Hop . . . ductions of those used in the New gan of Detroit and Tampa, Fla., an-
love is grand . . . 'specially in the spring . . . Vici Morrell York production, which starred Bur- nounce the engagement of their
was whirling around with Max Stout . . . Helen Jesperson gess Meredith and Peggy Ashcroft. daughter, Marion Louise, to Allen
was wiring around ith Maxde Stoutds Hele Jepeso asThey were secured from the Chrisdie Ehlers, son of Mr. and Mrs. George
was admiring the little wooden paddles they gave out as CsueC.o e ok
favors. . . Appropriate, we'd say, for an initiation formal ... Costume Co. of New York. Marion Ehlers of Ann Arbor.
Paul Cook and Sue Orr were sitting around and Jim Hauser was looking Apparitions from the Hudson" will Mr. Ehlers is a graduate of the
wear wigs of various descriptions' University. Miss Morgan attended
for his date .but the old Indian, played by Edward Florida State Women's College in
Informals-And A Formal. . . Jurist, '38, will be the outstanding Tallahassee.
spectre," with his long wig. The Mr. Louis Diamond of New York
Mosher Hall held an informal dance in the living room . . . Judy Frank "crew of the Onrust" will be dressed City announces the engagement of
and Herm Fishman, Ginny Brereton and Bill Chamberlin, Madge Kern in colorful sailor's garb, equipped Ihis daughter, Phyllis, '38, to Melvin
and Tom Heenahan were all dancing almost 'till the last notes were played with horse pistols and tremendous Swig, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Swig
Edith Howell and Gib James were walking around outside on the front hats. of Chestnut Hill. Mass.
steps . . . and Marge Wilcox and Smack Allen seconded the motion -
Ellen Rhea and Chuck Rogers, Helen Brown and Gordon Stumpf left early
for a coke elsewhere..
Evidently the Pi Lambda Phis realize that spring is really here because : .:::.
they had their spring formal Friday ...Fred Hausman had Louise Eastman -~.
ofS.Loi p o hepry. .. Cliffe Livingston and Hariet Dorfan were
breezing around . . . Bob Goldstine and Marcia Sharfman stopped in ..-:
among others . .-
Saturday night too, the campus played . . . the D.U.'s had an informal
dance at the house at which Bill Lyman and Margaret Whittemore, Fred
Blass and Marg Cram were seen . . . Betty Clark and Larry Rinek raced
around . .. Wilmot Pratt and Freddie VanderVeen were engrossed in talk -
of something or another . ,Helen igterink and Bud Harder took time
out for a 'short walk. .. Doug L rsnand Mary Carey practiced hi-jinx ... <:::: ;rf " :.;;.:: ..::::.;:.; '::. ::: ...:.::..::..:::.:.::::..:

of Joan Bondurant,'41 of Great
Bend, Kan.
There are two big prol
of every city today -
and where to junip .
PARK at your f
FOUNTAIN TO
Order a Glass of

Ii

. 1

Your Prettiest Hat

for Easter

1
r
f'
t
.:x:
i (;
1
M (
^..

I

HATS gay and new
as Spring itself
bewitchingly pretty.
Some saucily veiled
- brightly ribboned
- in such an excit-
ing array of styles
you'll love them.

I

Pastel
Tilck-eups"
FOR VACATION
Stake your claim to chic with these exciting new
SWEATERS and BLOUSES. They have that look-at-me
quality that sets off your suit into electrifying results.
BLOUSES impeccably tailored. The above number is
a KAYCRAFT at $1.95. Values to $5.95.
SWEATERS - Beautiful chiffon angoras ... wear them
with niir sit nr /nv ur snrnt e irts .whit anrid nrztols

q+
OC vp

FELTS and Straws
- flower trimmed
with exciting rib-
bons and veils. All
are gay. . . young. . .
NEW!

$795

11

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