W" EsAZMAR 30, 108 THE MICHIGAN DAILY
SFor Side Rule*
Ruthvens Are To Attend;
Mike Riley's Orchestra
To Furnish The Music
Patrons for the annual engineers'
Slide'Rule Dance, to be held from
9 p.m. to 1 a.m. Friday, were an-
nounced by Alfred Waldchen, '39E,
patrons chairman, yesterday.
. President and Mrs. Ruthven head
the list. Dean H. C. Anderson, Dean
and Mrs. J. A. Bursley, Dean Emer-
itus M. F. Cooley, Dean and Mrs. A.
H. Lovell, Dean and Mrs. C. T. Olm-
sted and Dean and Mrs. W. B. Rea
will also be present.
Many Professors Included
Prof. and Mrs. B. F. Baily, Prof.
and Mrs. E., M. Baker, Prof. and Mrs.
O. W. Boston, Prof. and Mrs. R. D.
Brackett, Prof. and Mrs. E. M. Bragg,
Prof. and Mrs. J. H. Cissel, Prof. and
Mrs. J. E. Emswiler and Prof. and
Mrs. E. L. Eriksen are also included.
Prof. and Mrs. L. M. Cram, Prof.
and Mrs. C. T. Johnson, Prof. and
Mrs. H. E. Keeler, Prof. and Mrs. C.
F. Kessler, Prof. and Mrs. W. E. Lay,
Prof. and Mrs. A. Marin, Prof. and
Mrs. F. N. Menefee, and Prof. and
Mrs. F. A. Mickle will also act in
Prof. and Mrs. A. D. Moore, Prof.
and Mrs. J. R. Nelson, Prof. and
Mrs. H. C. Sadler, Prof. and Mrs. W.
C. Sadler,, Prof. R. Schheiadewing,
Prof. and Mrs. M. B. Stout, Prof. and
Mrs. J. S. Worley, Lt. Col. and Mrs.
B. D. Edwards and Mr. and Mrs. C. W.
Spooner complete the list.
Mike Riley, Will Play
Mike Riley and his orchestra will
furnish the music for the affair, Sid-
ney Steinborn, '39E, general chair-
man, said. Riley, who is being cur-
rently featured at the Trianon Ball-
room in Cleveland, played for the
A huge slide rule will be featured
in the decorations, and there will be
a cartoon for the benefit of the stu-
dents of the literary college.
Tickets for Installation Banquet,
to be held at 6 p.m. Monday in the
League Ballroom, can be obtained
from 4:30 to 5:30 p.m. today and
tomorrow, and from 1 to 5 p.m.
Friday in the League Undergrad-
uate Offices. The price is 70 cents,
and sorority representatives call-
ing for their reservations should
bring the exact amount of money
necessary, according to Ruth
Friedman, '38, head of the ticket
Bolero Suit For Sprng
Student Music Lovers Choose
Franck's, Brahm 's Symphonies*
Adapt the current high; styleI
bolero, a favorite for "date" dresses,
to sports clothes-and a chic,
youthful little suit appears. Choose
your pastel sweaters with a weather
eye out for the predominating col-
ors that fleck the light-weight
tweed, and lo-a spring costume is
Phyllis Scroggie, '39, was elected
recording secretary of Panhellenic
Society at a special meeting held yes-
terday at the League. Miss Scroggie
will replace Helen Jean Dean, '39,
whose resignation *was accepted lastf
week by the organization.
A member of Alpha Omicron Pi
sorority, Miss Scroggie was chairman
of the patrons committee for the
League in 1936. Other officers of
Panhellenic Society elected early this
month are Stephanie Parfet, '39,
president; Harriet Pomeroy, '39,
treasurer, and Alys Pierce, '39, rush-
Benny (oodman's Swing,
Whiteman And (ershwin
Remain In Background
By JENNY PETERSEN
Fi anck's D Minor Symphony and
Brahms' "First," rank highest in the
hearts of Ann Arbor's student music
lovers. So say Alice Hoffman, Grad.
and Dorothy Woodruff, Gra., who
're in a position to know.
Miss Hoffman and Miss Woodruff
are operators for the electrical phon-
ograph, gift of the Carnegie Founda-
tion, which is installed in the League
concourse, and they handle all re-
quests for records to be played.
Classics Are est Liked
"Out of 950 recordings, selections
from these two symphonies have been
most frequently demanded," Miss
Other favorites are Tschaikowsky's
Sixth Symphony, any of Beethoven's
works and any of Wagner's, according
to Miss Woodruff. "It is a curious fact
that very few modern recordings are
asked for," Miss Woodruff said, "and
we have quite a few of Gershwin's
compositions, some Paul Whiteman
records and one or two Benny Good-
man numbers." Also low on the list
are solos by vocalists, however fa-
Students come to listen to records
Mary Frances Reek Is
Presdent Of Group
Mary Frances Reek, '39, was elected
president of the Ann Arbor Indepen-
dents, yesterday at a meeting of the
group held in a League,
The other officers newly elected are
Norma Ginsberg, '39, secretary-
treasurer; Ila Waggoner, '39, Eliza-
beth Wurster, '40, and Daisy Bibary,
'41, vice-presidents; Pauline Vihtelic,
'39, social chairman; Frances Blu-
menthal, '40, merit system chairman;
Cecile Frankling, '39, program chair-
man; Betty Hall, '41, publicity chair-
man; Frances Hendrich, '39, orienta-
tion chairman and Betty Spooner, '39,
theatre arts chairman.
The new ruling Council is a minia-
ture of the League Council with cor-
responding positions. Committees
will be formed in the same way. This
year the group will hold rieetings
every two weeks.
Saturday Set As Last Day
Of W.A.A. Tournament
Zones I and II will be honored at
an April Fool's party at 4:30 p.m.
today in the Women's Athletic Build-
ing. This is the last in a series of
teas given by the W.A.A. for women
who live in league houses.
Virginia Allen, '39, general chair-
man of the teas, announced that a
surprise program which is varied and
unusual is being planned. There will
also be dancing, for which -Betty
Whitney, '38, will play the piano.
Harriet Sharkey, '40, is in charge
of the food and Virginia Mulholland
'39, chairman of entertainment. Host-
esses for the affair are Helen Baker
'40, Jane Brichan, '40, Phyllis Kaplin
'40, Jean Kemp, '40, Geraldine Krue-
ger, '4lEd., Mary Lou Oswald, '40
and Helen Wolf, '40.
Oicer IS Iected
By Voters' Leagru
The annual meeting of the Ann
Arbor division of the League of
Women Voters was held recently to
elect officers. Mrs. Edward Bryant
will succeed as president Mrs. William
A dinner was held in conjunction
with the meeting at which were hon-
ored members of the state civil serv-
ice commission and Michigan Merit
for three general reasons, in Miss
Woodruff's opinion. Some come for'
the pure esthetic enjoyment of lis-
tening to good music, others with spe-
cial musical interests, such as piano,c
come to listen for points of technique,]
and then there are those who wishI
to add to their own collection of re-
cordings and come to the League on a
record shopping tour.c
"We play everything the studentsI
ask for," Miss Hoffman pointed out,1
"and we try to play all numbers in
their entirety.' Sometimes, though
this is a little hard on other listeners,
especially when the symphony orI
opera is long. There is one student.
who is a regular visitor and he fre-
quently demands the Bach B minor'
Mass, which takes two and one half
'hours to play,"
Present Programs Daily
From 1:30 to 6 p.m., and from 7:30
to 10 p.m. every weekday students'
can listen to these records. Variations
from this schedule are on week-end
nights and Sundays. On Friday and
Saturday the phonograph is stopped
at 9 p.m. because of the dance in the'
ballroom, and on Sunday the hours
are 4 to 6 p.m. Specially prepared
record programs are played every day
from 3:30 to 4:30 p.m. and from 8
to 9 p.m. every day.
The following is the schedule of
records to be played this week on
the phonograph in the League
Wednesday, 3:30 to 4:30 p.m.-
Symphony No. 4 by Schumann,
Impromptu by Faure.
8 to 9 p.m.-Symphony No. 8 by
Beethoven, Lasske Tance by
Thursday, 3:30 to 4:30 p.m.-
String Quartet in A minor by
Bartok, Theme and Variations
8 to 9 p.m.--Mother Goose Suite
by Ravel, Concerto For Violon-
cello by Baccherini, Don Juan by
Friday, 3:30 to 4:30 p.m.-Sym-
phony No. 7 by Bruckner.
8 to 9 p.m. Romeo and Juliet by
Tchaikovsky (serenade) Lohen-
grin Prelude to Act 1, 111 by
Saturday, 3:30 to 4:30 p.m.-
Poeme by Chausson, Symphony
in G Minor by Mozart.
8 to 9 p.m. Meistersinger Over-
ture by Wagner, Octet in F by
Sunday, 3:30 to 4:30 p.m.--Son-
ata in G by Tartini. String Quar-
tet by Bridge, Le Rouet d' Om-
phale by Saint Saens.
8 to 9 p.m:a -Syphony No. 7
Schubert, also Sprach Zarath by
dast Of Zone Teas
To lie Given Today
For Zones I And!II!
The deadline for the next round
of bowling for the current tourna-
ment that is being sponsored by the
W.A.A. will be 5 p.m. Saturday, Miss
Ruth Helsel. director, announced.
Due to recent activity in JGP the
tournament has lagged, and the
Betsy Barbour and Adelia Cheever
teams have yet to play off their
rounds to catch up to other winners.
These include Mosher, Martha Cook,
Kappa Delta No. 2, Betsy Barbour
No. 3, Alpha Phi and Alpha Omi-
cron Pi. The winner of the Betsy
Barbour-Adelia Cheever cntest will
play the Kappa Delta No. 2 team.
In the consolation part of the
tournament the winners include
Theta No. 2, Zeta Tau Alpha No. 2,
Martha Cook and Helen Newberry.
The winner of the Martha Cook and
Newberry meet will play the Gamma
Phi Beta team which has won its
rounds thus far. Betsy Barbour No.
2, Alpha Epsilon Phi, Theta No. 1
and Austin House are to play off
their rounds by Saturday.
The score of 428, turned in by Aus-
tin House is the highest one listed
in the tournament thus far. The
four teams remaining in the tourna-
ment by Saturday will be announced
at that time, Miss Helsel stated.
To Hold Exhibit
Of Past Works
An exhibition of the past ten year's
work of Play Production will be on
display in the foyers of the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre during the
presentation of "High Tor," to be pe-
iented today through Saturday.
The exhibit will consist of costume
designs, miniature sets, old programs,
portraits and pictures of former Play
Production members, many of whom
are now on Broadway.
The display was arranged original-
ly for the Centennial Celebration
by members of Play Production. As
now designed, it will serve as a her-
ald of the coming Repertory Players
who will celebrate their tenth anni-
versary when the Summer season
One board will display the blue-
prints, plans and water color painting
of the proposed new theatre. The
water color was made by Oren Par-
ker, who has designed the sets for the
play and Frederick James, '38.
Another board will display pictures
of the first play produced by Play
Production. This was "Good IHope"
which was presented in the Labora-
tor y Theatre.
Designs of the scenes from past
plays were made by Parker and Alex-
ander Wyckoff, who design and ex-
ecute the scenery for the Repertory
Students Will Represent
Fohr Countries Friday
A round table discussion will be
given on a radio broadcast by the for-
eign students from 3 to 3:30 p.m.
Friday, over radio station WJR, it
was announced by Howard Holland,
The discussion of youth movements
in various countries will be carried on
by Anwar R. Hasani, Grad., from
Iraq;. Anand M. Kelkar, '39E, from
India; Shao-Wei Li, Grad., from
China; and Howard Holland, '38,
from the United States.
Hasani was born in Bagdad, Iraq,
and is a graduate of the American
University of Beirut, Syria. Kelkar
is a graduate of the University of
Bombay, and Shao-Wei Li graduated
from Tsing Hua University at Pei-
ping, China, before attending the
Winnlers Arnnoun ed
Winners of the Union-League
bridge tournament held Monday
night in the League were announced
yesterday by Hadley Smith, '40E,
chairman of the affair.
John Gridfin, '39L, and R. B. Dav-
idson, '39L, won the trophy for first
place with a score of 70.1 per cent.
Jim Black, '39L, and Herb Lee, '39L,
took second place with a score of 68.4
per cent. In third place with 67.3
per cent were Herb Falender, '38 and
G. F. Baer, '38, of Zeta Beta Tau,
and Milton Sheiman, '39M and Sam
C. Sheiman, '40M of Phi Lambda
Kappa got fourth place with 66.1 per
Sarah Chakko Will Talk
About Polities In India
7arah Chakk- wdi, will discuss
"The Political Situation in India" at
the Graduate Luncheon which will be
held at noon today in the Russian
Tea Room of the League.
Miss Chakko is a graduate of the
University of Madras, India and is
doing graduate work in political sci-
ence at present.
VIecde4 fat 'i Vcationr
YES! OF COURSE
with THE SMART HAT from
The HELEN POHLEMUS Shoppe
613 East Williams Street 4 Doors off State
Prof. J. R. Nelson
To Leave on Tour
Prof. J. Raleigh Nelson, counselor
to foreign students for the University
will leave Saturday to make a tour
of the various International Houses
in the country.
Professor Nelson will make 14 stops
and will return April 28.
The Mexican influence in a gay,
young three-tone dress. Rows of
horizoital tucks are interesting
waistline treatment. Shirred neck-
line trimmed with cording that
ties in a flippant bow.
*Poro-spun is a cool, rough surfaced
fabric woven of Eastman Rnyon,
that has been laboratory tested for
cleaning and wearing qualities.
DOWNTOWN and on the CAMPUS.
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A /ll Colors
AT TODAY'S PRICES, no household or business really can afford to be without
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It Also, installation charges have been reduced sharply. .. .. The extra charge
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Distance calls are in effect ever i:nil srh aftev r7andall- dau,.eve .yS ondau.
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