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April 19, 1938 - Image 5

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-04-19

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UESDAY, APILL 19,1938 THE MIC HIGA-N DAILY

PACT FIVE

Knight & Date
By MARIANNE
AH, WHAT IS SO RARE as a spring vacation after which the vacationing
soul is fully rested? . .. After having spent two days recuperating, the
average student and scholar answers with renewed vim, "Nothing" . .
and isn't he right? The usual hectic atmosphere of Ann Arbor was spread
far and wide this past week, leaving Ann Arbor practically numb, so we
hiear . . . The one spot where the natives do feel rested ...
Detroiters spent a good deal of their time lunching and bridging .
at any rate the feminine portion of Detroit's Michigan students whiled
away the time in that manner . . Bette,
3 Shaffer gave a bridge luncheon one fine day
at the Women's City Club for about twenty
guests. .. Mary Rall, Tad Lynch, Dotsy Baxter,
and Adeline Singleton played bridge as though
their lives depended upon the outcome of the
~ game . . . Betsy Honhart and Jean Bertram
were at another table playing Lexicon . .. and
tipn ° being beaten badly by Addie Mason who won
the Lexicon prize . .. Roberta Leete, Doris Holt,
Jean Rutherford and Janet Fullenwider were
exclaiming over the bridge prize that Janet
Maclvor won . . one of those new decks of
cards . . : with the fifth suit, Eagles in this
country and Crowns or Royals abroad . . . but
a person feels so superficial bidding "one Eagle"
or two .... or three .. .
Everyone didn't go home for the entire vacation . .. Maxine Blaess went
to Chicago to take part in a wedding . . . and Fee Menefee went to Utica to
visit . .. Vievia Hoelscher stopped off in Chicago on her way home to go
to the Northwestern Junior Prom at the Pa'lmer House. . . Jack Denny and
his band played . .. aided by the ever-present slightly irritating Denny grin
... Lee Kupeck of "Titus" fame also landed in Chicago for the vacation
... and said that he ran into some of his Bus. Org. friends in the loop .. .
Bette Conn took a bus down to Florida to join her family in Miami.
THE WOMEN'S LEAGUE of the Grand Rapids Junior College gave a
party the day after U. of M. students arrived in town . . . the annual
Printemps Prom . . . and it turned into a veritable reunion for some of
those participating . . . Ken Graf and brother Hubie came in with Helen
Langley and Jean Bradley . . . and Harriet Monahan waited while Randy
Smith checlwd their wraps. .
Caroline Gallmeyer and Barb Bale, Bob Swart and Johnny Bunting
came in bringing Saturday's gale along with them . . . Sally Manthei could
testify to that; she stood in the lower hall
waiting for Bud Worness to park the car
. . . . something we never have to worry
about down here . . . and shQ practicallyr
froze.
Tom Schroth and Dorothy Clark were
sitting on the sidelines watching Bob Mont- '..
gomery and Mim Hazeltine murder a hand
of bridge .. they were sitting at one of the
little umbrella-covered tables around the
floor .. . Betty Behler was accused of bring-A
ing the cards to the dance, but it's more than
likely that it was either Forrie Aspinwall
or Peg Norris instead . . . Jean Linsey was '
talking to Joan Lynch and Bill Miles while her date Keats Vining was taking
candid pictures of the dancers ...
And in New York "Our Town" playing at one of the theatres, turned
out to have a fatal attraction for Michigan's wandering alums and under-
grads. . . George Heller, Fred Hausman, Stan Botwonik, and Irv Mathews
occupied part of a row . . . and almost directly in back of them sat Elsie
Begle, Jewel Wuerfel, and Sally-Pierce.

General Subject
Of Symposium
I;s Announced
Possibilities For Women
In Field Of Journalism
To Be. Speakers' Topic
The possibilities for wxomen in jour-
nalistic fields is the general topic of
a symposium to be sponsored by
Theta Sigma Phi at 7:30 p.m. tomor-
row in the Grand Rapids Room of
the League.
The symposium will have for its
principal speaker, Mrs. Mary S. Pryor,
'29, an alumna of the organization'
from the University of Missouri. Mrs.
Pryor will tell of her experiences in
the newspaper world and will dis-
cuss the possibilities for women in
journalism.
Miss Dorothy Goodridge, who
graduated from the University of
Michigan in 1929, will speak on de-
partment store advertising. Miss
Goodridge has a position in the ad-
vertising department of a large De-
troit store.
A view of the opportunities for
women in radio will be presented by
Miss Eleanor Blum, women's editor of
the Daily in 1936. Miss Blum now has
her own radio program, the "Billie
Blum."
The meeting, which is to be open
to the public, will follow a dinner for
members of the fraternity and their
guests. Barbara Lovell, '38, has
charge of the dinner. Betty Strick-
root, '38, president, is chairman of
the meeting and will introduce the
speakers.
Theta Sigma Phi will hold pledging
at 7:30 p.m. today, Miss Strickroot
announced.
CoucilWill Mee-t1
Tod.4ay h-1 League
The Council of the Ann Arbor
Independents will hold its regular1
weekly meeting at 5 p.m. today'in
the League. The gfouncil will work
with the League Council in an effort
to interest independents in the work
of the League, according to Elizabeth
Notley, '39, publicity director.
Regular group meetings will be
held once every two weeks and will
be devoted to various projects which
the organization will sponsor. There
will be no meeting this week because
of the intramural debates Thursday.
Mary Tilk, '39Ed. and Bernice Cohen,
'39, will compose the negative team
against Alpha Epsilon Phi in Room;
2016 Angell.
Tryouts for a skit to be presented
at one of the early meetings of As-
sembly will be held at 4 p.m. Wed-
nesday and Friday in the League. All
girls interested are to report at the;
League on one of these days.

1

Women May
Petition Today
For '39 J.G.P.
Second semester sophomore women
may begin petitioning today for ma-
jor positions in the 1939 Junior Girls'

i

Play, it was announced by Sybil
Swartout, '39, head of Judiciary
Council. Petitioning blanks will be
available in the Undergraduate Of-
fices of the League.
The positions to be applied for are
general chairman, assistant chair-
man, and chairmen of the finance,
properties, costumes, tickets, music,
make-up, ushers, programs and dance
committees. The deadline for pe-
titioning is 5 p.m. Friday.
Interviewing of applicants will take
place next week, Miss Swartout said.
All eligibility slips should be brought
to Judiciary Council at the time of
the interview.
Annual Easter-

Tis

Sping, So -'Tis Navy
N''' " a

4th All-Campus
Mixer Planned
For Thursday
Students Urged To Attend
stag; Attendance Prize
To Be Awarded Again
Congress and Assembly will hold
heir fourth All-Campus Tea Dance
from 4 to 6 p.m. Thursday in the
League Ballroom. Robert May, '39E,
is in charge and Lorraine Lievrouw,
'40, is assisting him.
The women's dormitory, league
house, or sorority with the greatest
attendance will again be awarded a
prize, May said. The winning resi-
dence will be determined by count-
ing name tags which women guests
will wear during the dance and will l
turn in afterwards for counting. The
tags will bear the women's names
and residences. Alumnae House won
the attendance prize at the last tea
dance.
Several mixer dances will be held
during the afternoon, and there will
also be several women's "aggressor'
dances, at which the women will do
the cutting in. Both men and wom-
en are urged to come stag, May stat-
ed.
Admission for men will be 25 cents
but women will be admitted free.
Charlie Zwick's orchestra will play
and refreshments of ginger ale and
cookies will be served. Women de-
siring to act as hostesses should re-
port before 4 p.m. Thursday in the
ballroom, according to Miss Lievrouw,
ALhle Ic Managers1
Enteramued1 At Tea
An intramural tea was held at 4:30
p.m. yesterday at the Women's Ath-
letic Building for all dormitory, sor-
ority and league house athletic man-
agers.
The new sports heads were intro-
duced and announcements were made
concerning activities in the various
sports for the present season.
Norma Curtis, '39, and Harriet
Sharkey, '40, poured at the tea. Vir-
ginia Allan, '39, was in charge.

Ball To Be Held
Today In U1o1
Mrs. Charles T. Olmsted
Is Chairman Of League
Of St. Andrew Formal
The annual Easter Ball sponsored
by the League of St. Andrew will be
held from 9 p.m. to 1 a.mu. today in
the Union Ballroom.
Mrs. Charles T. Olmsted is gen-
cral chairman of the dances The
committee chairmen include: Mrs.
Victor H. Lane, Jr., and Mrs. Theo-
phil Klingman, chairmen, of decora-
tions; Mrs. Ralph Aigler, music
chairman; Mrs. Henry Lewis, in
charge of bridge; Mrs. Willett Rams-
dell, in charge of the midnight sup-
per; Mrs. Lawrence Stewart, ticket
chairman; Mrs. R. Ray Baker, in
charge of printing arrangements;
Mrs. A. C. Furstenberg, chairman of
the patrons committee; and Mrs.
Peter J. Van Boven, publicity chair-
man.
The patrons and patronesses for
the dance include: President and
Mrs. Ruthven, Dr. and Mrs. James
Bruce, Dr. and Mrs. Harley Haines,
Dean Henry Anderson, Dean and
Mrs. Joseph Bursley, Dean and Mrs.
Herbert Sadler, Dean and Mrs. Allan
Whitney, Prof. and Mrs. James Aig-
ler, Prof. and Mrs. Morris Tilley, Mrs.
R. Bishop Canfield, Mrs. Frank I.
Cromwell, Mrs. Henry W. Douglas,
Mr. and Mrs. Alex Dow, Dr. and Mrs.
Louis P. Hall, Mr. and Mrs. Wallace
W. Krag, Mrs. George W. Patterson,
Senator and Mrs. George P. McCal-
lum, and Mrs. Ida Wheat.

When you are planning your
spring and summer wardrobes, re-
member that there is nothing
smarter than a navy blue ensemble.
Always a popular color, navy is
especially attractive this spring
with the gay colored bolero acces-
sories. The outfit pictured above
is ideal for the traveler as it can
be worn for any informal occasion.

I

Dance (1asses Resumed;
iome IeJrgeITo Attnml
The regular beginning and inter-
mediate dancing classes will be held
at 7 p.m. and 8 p.m. respectively to-
day in the League Ballroom.
All women are urged to attend
both of the dancing classes. Those
wishing tdditional League points may
earn them by attending.

_

Ii .I

d'

'_.

b. _ _ -

f
650 Pairs of Regular
3,95and 4.95

LAO

J

m.

DID YOU KNOW? ??
GREENE'S have the ONLY cold storage
vaults for furs in Ann Arbor.
We do not ship your coats to other cities nor store them locally in
vaults that are not cold. We alone give you local, responsible FUR
STORAGE in truly cold vaults.
DID YOU KNOW? ? ?
GREENE'S price for fur storage is remarkably low this year:
INSURED
F R STORAGE

$295

ONLY

P,

REDUCED TO

A;

Our first reductions! Your
chance to have "first pick"
of the styles you've admired
... all of our smartest in-
cluded. Come in early 1

I

414i4i _.i bI ta . w as 4

pry.

ALL
SIZES
but, not in
every style

Pretty New Frocks
Designed by Dorthea Hale
exclusive with Us
Any little frock may "cover" you, but when you're keep-
ing that important dinner or theatre date you'll want
to be wearing one of these adorable new frocks designed
by Dorthea Dale for youth, and you!

DID YOU KNOW???
You shouldn't send your winter
garments back home over summer.
Here's ideal cold storage with your fur coat waiting in Ann
next fall. Ditto with woolens cluttering up the closet.
MICROCLEAN and store them over summer for-a small
tional insurance fee.
Yony fur coat is an investment;
In safeguarding an investment,
Choose responsible protection.
GREEN E'S
I~\ CLEANERS S 'DYERS
A ma m M - u - mr-

Arbor
We'll
addi-

A new dirndl dress of grass
green or delft blue printed
silk. It has a swirling, full
skirt;a square neckline edged
with fluted white organdy
and lace, and a wide girdle
that ties like a sash.

Pastel pink and blue rayon
and flax made into a tailored
frock that has four stitched
"baby" collar and cuffs, and
patch pockets, white pique
a narrow patent belt.
14.95

:~t

12.95
A new cardigan jacket frock in delft
blue or rose printed crepe. The jacket
zips up the front and has an organdy
corsage. The frock has a square neck-

375 Pairs Regularly

VAr 9

81IIlf Al. /dares

I

III

II

11

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