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March 31, 1938 - Image 5

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The Michigan Daily, 1938-03-31

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THURSDAY, MARCH 31, 1938

THE- MICHIGAN DAILY

THE MICHTGAN DATT.Y

Dance Guest Lists Announced)

0 1

League Scene
Of Crease Ball
Lester Rose Is Chairman
Of 'Raw Review Leaflet
Guests of the central committee o
Crease Ball, to be held from 9 p.m
to 1 a.m. tomorrow in the League
Ballroom, were announced yesterday
Cd-chairmen Robert Bratton, '38L
and David Knight, '38L, will have as
their guests Louise Whitman' of Al-
bion and Margaret Cram, '39, re-
spectively.
Shelby Dale, '38L, will attend the
dance with Mary McCarthy and Mar-
jorysWarner of Ann Arbor will be the
guest of Edward Ruff, '38L. Dale
and Ruff are co-chairmen of the
music committee.
Guests Named
Elsa Feingold, '39Ed. will be the
guest of David Rosin, '38L, who is
chairman of the invitations commit-
tee. Dorothy Claudman, '38, will at-
tend with James Horiskey, '38L.
Muriel Hassard, '39, will be the
guest of Lorenzo Carlisle, '38L. Horis-
key and Carlisle are co-chairmen of
the decorations committee.
Charles White, '38L, chairman of
the ticket committee will have as his
guest Jean Rich, '38.
Jimmy Lunceford and his orches-
tra will playnfor the dance. Jimmy
Rachel played for the ball last year
which was held in the Law Club.
Corsages Are Banned
Knight announced that corsages
for the dance would not be permitted.
This action was, decided by a meeting
of the central committee.
"Raw Review," the publication put
out by student lawyers will again be
distributed at the dance. The leaf-
let is published .each year and con-
tains comments, criticisms and cari-
catures of faculty members.
Those in charge of this publication
will be Lester Rose, '38L, who is
chairman of the committee, and his
assistants, James Dewey, '38L; Beat-
rice Devine, '38L and Lloyd Yenner,
'38L.
Sarah Chakko
Talks On India,
Con stitution
Discusses Compromnises
Made By Government At
Graduate Luncheon
"The new Constitution of India is
not a basis for government but .is
merely a series of compromises," said
Sarah Chakko, Grad, in her address
at the Graduate Luncheon yesterday,
in the League.
The compromises were born out of
cnflicts between the British and In-
dian interests. The most important
factional conflicts are between the
landowners and the peasants, the ed-
ucated and uneducated people and
between the Hindu class and the out-!
casts.
Criticizes Representation
The provisions of the Constitution
in regard to provincial governnent
are more satisfactory than the Fed-
eral government provisions, she said.
In the 14 provinecs there is some de-
gree of self-government. The main
criticism Miss Chakko saw in the sys-
tem was that representation was
based on community division. The
country, she said, had been divided
this way since the 12th century and
was one of the causes of the lack of
national unity among the Indian
peoples.
Emphasis On Problem
"The problem of the Federal gov-
ernment is even greater," Miss Chak-
ko said. The Federal government is

composed of 600 Indian states and the
14 provinces of British India. The
representatives control 40 per cent of
the votes in the upper house and 33
per cent of the votes in the lower
house. Since these representatives
are nominated by the rulers of their
:tates and the representatives of the
provinces are popularly elected the
federal government is a vain attempt
to uphold both an autocracy and a
democracy.
KAPPA DELTA RHO
Kappa Delta Rho announces the
iiitiation of Claire Caulson, '39 and
William Parry, '40E. The fraternity
also announces the pledging of Wood-
row Rankin, '41E, Rochester, N.Y.
and Donald Crozat, '40E, of Syracuse,
N.Y.

Will Play For Lawyers
- ~

Union Is Place
For Slide Rule
Mike Riley's Band To Play
For Ninth Annual Dance
Belle Levin, '39, will be the guest
of Sidney Steinborn, '39E, general
chairman of the Slide Rule Dance,!
which will be held from 9 p.m. to 1j

Moping On The Mall
By Meandering Minnie
WAAers are all running around lately trying to gather up the threads
of the present indoor season (and look at the weather outside) so as to be
all ready after holidays for tennis, golf and the like. The last zone tea
was held yesterday in the form of an April Fool's
party. Ginny Allen, chairman, provided the guests
with graham crackers and milk (shades of first grade)
and had a beautiful table centerpiece of carrots and
lettuce. Gerry Krueger, Mary Lou Oswald, Janet.
Collings, Harriet Brisk, Leona Gillow, Jane Bricanh, ~
Peggy Grant and Helen Wolf were all very much in
evidence. However Harriet Sharkey was found out in
the kitchen doing dishes.
Board Preserved For Posterity
At the same time the W.A.A. Board members had
their pictures taken, and it may even be possible that
they planned that specific time to do the deed so as
to get in on the crackers and milk. During the picture-
taking ordeal Betty Spangler had a great deal of
trouble getting everyone placed right, for Betty Lyon
insisted upon getting out in front ;and leading the
assembled multitude in the J.G.P. Red Shirt Song. Then Mary Jane
Mueller, Mary Johnson (in high heels at that and here she's a W.A.A.

i
1'

a.m. tomorrow in the Union Ballroom.f
I Fred W. Smith, '38E, chairman of
decorations will attend with Jane
Munson, '40. Roger Frazier, '38E,
will have as his guest Irene Besslo'
'40, and Robert Young, '39E, will be
with Mary Elizabeth James, '38. Er-
nest Tanzer, '38E, will take Eleanorj
Jane Massie, '38. Frazier, Young and
Tanzer are assisting with decorations.
Guests Named
JIMMY LUNCEFORD Bernice Cohen, '39, will be the guest
of James Eckhouse, '38E, who is
chairman of finances. Jack Elsner,
Activ ties 9E, will attend with Marjorie
Activities Cup em-tia'adndhME
Strand,'41, Elsner is chairman of
the floor committee.
war . B as i s Betty Keppler, '41, will be the guest
of David Lansdale, '38E, music chair-
To Be Altered man. Walton Rodger, '39E, will at-
tend with Mary Louise Clark. Rodger
Sis in charge of publicity. Alfred Wald-
c hen, '39E, chairman of programs,
Service And Scholarship ll be with Mary Ellen Wilson, '40.
Iro Be Em1phasized Now The Slide Rule dance is given an-
In Making Presentation nually by the engineers. It is now
___s__aboutthe only remnant of the an-
A change has been made in the cient engineer-lawyer feud and is al-.
ways held the same night as the
basis for awarding the sorority Activi- lawyers' annual dance, Crease Ball.
ties Cup, it was announced yesterday In past years on the night of these
by Barbara Bradfield, '38, chairman rival dances the engineers have
of the League merit system commit- thrown stink bombs into the midst
of the lawyers and the barristers have,
tee. The presentation of the cup will retaliated by stealing the engineers'
be a feature of the Installation Ban- slide, rule.
quet, to be held at 6 p.m. Monday at Slide Rule Decorations ,
the League. The decorations for the dance will
Name Is Changed feature a huge slide rule, thus keep-
Along with this change, the cup will ing the tradition of the dance alive.
The engineering honor societies will
be called the Service and Scholarship be represented by their insignia,
Cup, Miss Bradfield said. In the past which will be placed around the ball-
the cup was given to the sorority with ,room. There will also be a cartoon
the highest number of League activity for the benefit of the students of the
Literary College.
points. , This figure was reached by .

prexy), and Betty Whitney
-r

showed their class spirit by bursting forth into
"Feather in his Cap" songs. They did quite well
on "Beer, Beer, Beer" but Norma Curtis, Martha
Tillman, Buffy White, Ruth Hartmann and
other '39ers won the day for the juniors by
singing the lustiest.
(Guess who was seen whisking across the
campus the other morning trying to make that
ever-annoyingeight o'clock? Stark Ritchie!
Hope you made it, Starkie.)
Fencing still goes on. Nina Svidlo, Betty
Jackson, Julia Ann Upson and Phyllis Hoff-
meyer were all at it the other day. And bowling
is also right in there. Helen Deutsch, Zoe
Hickok, Norma Ginsberg, Gertrude French,

Nellie Clark and Esther Goodman are all enthusiasts.

The fairer sex

played the R.O.T.C. just recently and high scorers were Mary Richardson,
Florence Dyer, Elizabeth Gross, Pauline Vihtelic and Olive Reed. Crop
and Saddling the other day were Dorothy White, Betty Hood, Ellen St.
John, Virginia Barrows, Ann Farmer, Gertrude Hyde, Martha Berry and
Ellen MacDonalc. Anabel Avery and Martha Cook have also taken advan-
take of the weather to try their luck at staying on friend horse's back but
much stiffness the next day was the result.
Wyver oes To Tea ,. .
Barbara Heath gave a tea yesterday for all loyal wearers of the yellow
hairbows (Wyvernites, to explain to you laymen). It was really a lovely
affair with lots of brownies, jam and cream cheese sandwiches and orange

I

dividing the total number of points
by the women in the sorority. Now,
however, the award will be presented
on the basis of 75 per cent service to
the University and 25 per cent schol-
arship.

Drmitory To fol.
Dinnxe r For Faid t'y

"There was almost too much em- Betsy Barbour House will hold anl
phasis on activities for points in past informal faculty dinner at 6:30 p.m.
years," Miss Bradfield stated in point- today'
ing out the reason for the change. Included among the guests are
"and we wish to shift this emphasis Prof. and Mrs. Norman Anning, Prof.
from points for each individual house and Mrs. Arthur Boak, Prof. and Mrs.
to service to the whole University" Harold Dorr, Prof. and Mrs. Aloysius
List Music Committee Gaiss, Prof. and Mrs. Frederick Pet-
The names of women on the music ' nProf. andM JamesPollck'
committee for Installation Banquet Prof. and Mrs. Morley Scott, Prof.
were also announced yesterday, byI and Mrs. William Taylor, Prof. and
Harriet Shackleton, '38, head of the j Mrs. Clarence Thorpe, Prof. and Mrs.
Carlton Wells, and Prof. and Mrs.
music committee for the affair. They CJons.Winter.
are Mary Morrison, '38SM; Betty Jof. Barbar. B ,
Whitney, '38, and Virginia Hunt, Prof. Barbara Bartlett, Mr. and
'38SM. Miss Morrison and Miss Mrs. Frank Braun, Mr. and Mrs. Otto
Whitney will direct the singing in Graf, Mr. and Mrs. Hardin Van Deur-
the League's ballroom and Miss(sen, Mr. Karl Reichenbach, Mr. Eu-
Shackleton and Miss Hunt will direct gene Reid and Mr. Fred H. Stocking
it in the' Grand Rapids Room are also among the guests.

punch. Dean Lloyd, Miss Perry and Mrs. Bacher
gave it that (can't think of the exact word now)
air. Janet Fullenwider had a horrible time because
someone almost sat on the sandwiches she had just
carefully selected. Harriet Pomeroy tried to trans-
fer the tea into a business meeting to find someone
to go to the Spring Parley, but Sybil Swartout,
Stephanie Parfet, Jean Holland, Bobby Chissus and
Charlotte Poock all enjoyed themselves no end.
Harriet Heath spent her time trying to get people to
eat more brownies and go to Europe this summer,
both of them very pleasant things to do.
Spring house-cleaning at the League is about
to take place, when they sweep out the former
officers and the brand new ones muscle in. But
time stalks on-and come next Monday night at the

0 -0 "

installation Banquet a

whole new crop of big shots take it over. According to an unreliable rumor-
spreader, Hope and Angel are getting prepared for the fray, at which they
must speak, so that "mike fright" won't sneak up on them. Besides the
speeches, the tapping process of Senior Society and Mortarboard will be
described to all and sundry.

l

O-

4L A , % " .
Tickets for the banquet can be ob-
tained from 4:30 to 5:30 p.m. today
and from 1 to 5 p.m. tomorrow in the
Undergraduate Offices. When call-
ing for their ticket reservations, rep-
resentatives from sororities and dor-
mitories should bring the exact
amount of money, according to Ruth
Friedman, '38, in charge of the tickets
for the affair.
PITCH AND PUTT MEETING
A meeting of Pitch and Putt, golf
club for women, will be held at 4 p.m.
today at the Women's Athletic Build-
ing, Marjorie Merker, '39, president,
announced. All members are asked
to be present for there will be election
of new officers.

Marriage Of Senator's
Daughter Is Announced
NEW YORK, March 30.-P)--The
former Miss Elizabeth Vandenberg,
daughter of Senator and Mrs. Arthur
H. Vandenberg, was en route to Ber-
muda today on a honeymoon trip
with her husband, Edwurd J. Pfeif-
fer, of New York, following their wed-
ding yesterday.
Mrs. Pfeiffer attended Rockford
College in Illinois and studied piano
in New York. She joined her parents
in the capital this winter for the first
time, appearing as the piano artist at
a birthday musicale for her father a
week ago.

END

0'

MONTH

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