,13 TIHE MICHIGAN DAILY
Will Be Given
By Class Of '41
Affair To Be Held Friday,
May 20; 'Zwick's Hicks'
To Play At The League
A "Hayseed Hop" with all the rustic
trimmings will highlight the 1938
Freshman Project to be held May 20,
Helen Barnett, general chairman, an-
nounced yesterday. s
A typical country-style strawberry
social under the trees on the west
lawn of the League will precede the
Miss Barnett announced that
Charlie Zwick's orchestra will play
for the hop. Square dances and
Chicken Reels will predominate the
dancin. There will also be.a floor
show, the theme of which has not yet
been decided upon.
"True rural atmosphere will be1
stressed at the dance," Miss Barnett
pointed out. She asked that all those
who attend the hop wear clothes in
keeping with the barn dance idea. Ad-i
mission charge to the barnyard frolic
will be announced later, she said.
Members of the central committee,
who were announced at the Installa-
tion Banquet, are Miss Barnett, gen-
eral chairman; Marjorie Forrestel,
assistant chairman; Ruth Davis, en-
tertainment; Emily Sanderson, pub-
licity; Janet Homer, program; Jeanne
Kauffmann, music; Margaret Whitte-
more, costume; Kathryn Palmer, dec-
orations; and Jane Krause, finance.
All are freshmen.
Members of the variou's sub-com-
mittees will be announced later. Any
eligible freshmen women Who still
want to be on a committee may do so
by signing up on a committee list.
Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert W. Fletcher
of Ann Arbor announced the engage-
ment of their daughter, Jane, '36, to
'Jerome Wohmlich Eberts, son of Mrs.
Alfred Eberts of Detroit at a luncheon
yesterday at the League.
Miss Fletcher is a graduate of Har-
cum College, Bryn Mawr, Pa., and the
tUniversity. She is affiliated with
Kappa Alpha Theta.
Mr. Eberts attended Severn school
at Severna Park, Md. and the Univer-
sity of Detroit.
Elsie Canehl, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Herman Canehl of Ann Arbor,
and Samuel M. Cardone of Chelsea,
son of Daniel Cardone of Ann Arbor
were married recently in St. Paul's
Evangelical Lutheran Church of Ann
To Be Interviewed
Judiciary Council will interview ap-
plicants for positions on the 1939
Junior Girls' Play central committee,
starting at 3 p.m. Tuesday, in the
League Undergraduate Offices. The
interviews will gontinue until 5 p.m.
Interviewing hours for the rest of
the week are from 2 to 5 p.m. Wed-
nesday and from 3 to 5:30 p.m. Fri-
Buttons Are Featured In New Cottons
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Peace Ball Set
Same Night As
By CLAIRE FOR D n
It is more than mere coincidence1
that the first annual Peace Ball is to
be held April 29, the same night as the
R.O.T.C. Military Ball, according to
Norman Baldwin, Grad., chairman of
the Peace Ball.
The United Peace Committee, which
is sponsoring the ball, was formed in
March of this year. At that time
approximately 30 campus organiza-
tions uniting'in their opposition to
militaristic practices and decided to
forget differences in the interests of
their common principles. Not Ac-
cepting the doctrine that war is in-
evitable, the groups realized that or-
ganization was necessary to educate
the public to the possibility of keep-
ing America out of war and of even-
tually winning world wide peace,
The Peace Ball enters this educa-
tional program in presenting an atti-
tude of cooperation among the people
of all nations. to prevent war by con-
certed effort. This will be emphasized
by a Parade of Nations, in which
foreign students will lead the Grand
March. Ten couples, dressed in their
own native costumes will represent
China, Japan, India, Korea, Turkey
and other countries.
Abundance OfEntertainment In Offing
". .. 33
Buttons have become more popular this spring than ever before.
They are being featured in almost all the new cotton frocks. The first
dress has buttons the full length of the model. It also has a piped
collar and pockets. The second is a collarless frock with a gored skirt'
and covered buttons of a contrasting color. The puffed sleeves and
the simple lines of both dresses are becoming to everyone.
Gdlf: Putting contest and tea at
4 p.m. Tuesday at Women's Ath-
Riding: Crop and Saddle ride at
5 p.m. Thursday; tryouts Friday.
Softball: Intramural tourna-
ment: Mosher Hall vs. Betsy Bar-
bour House at 5:10 p.m. tomorrow;
Helen Newberry Residence vs. Del-
ta Delta Delta, Alpha Omicron Pi
vs. Alpha Delta Pi, and Kappa Al-
pha Theta vs. Kappa Delta at 4:30
p.m. Wednesday; Chi Omega vs.
Kappa Kappa Gamma and Alpha
Epsilon Phi vs. Collegiate Sorosis
at 5:10 p.m. Wednesday; Jordan
Hall vs. Alpha Chi Omega and
Delta Gamma vs. Pi Beta Phi at
4:30 p.m. Thursday; Alpha Gam-
ma Delta vs. Adelia Cheever and
Alpha Phi vs. Zone 2 at 5:10 p.m.
Thursday; Zones 3 and 4 vs. Mar-
tha Cook at 4:30 p.m. Friday.
Tennis: Women's open and no-
vice singles tournaments and lad-
Jordan Hall, Gamma Phi Beta,
Collegiate Sorosis and Ann Arbor In-
dependents possess the winning teams
of the four first round intramural de-
bates held at 2 p.m. yesterday in An-
Edith Leveene, '41, and Mary Pat-
tie, '8, upheld the negative for Jor-
dan Hall against Jane Sapp, '41, and
Norma Blair, '41, Mosher Hall. Helen
Jean Dean, '39, and Jean Tibbets, '40,
upheld the affirmative for Gmma
Phi Beta against Sue Kerr, '40, and
Florence Lightfoot, '38, Kappa Delta.
Elizabeth Allington, 40, and Nina
McLellan, '40, upheld the affrmative
for Collegiate Sorosis against Eliza-
beth Mullin, '39, and Faith Watkins,
'39, Chi Omega. Bernice Cohen, '39,
and Mary Tilk,, '39Ed, upheld the
negative against, Helene Rumizen, '40,
and Ruth Jacobson, '40, Alpha Epsi-
Prof. J. H. Muyskens of the Speech
Department served as critic judge of
':the Mosher vs. Jordan debate of which
Mary Mooney,. '39, , was chairman.
Harry Schniderman, '38, ard Robert
Rosa, '39, varsity debaters, acted as
critic judges of the debates between
Gamma Phi Beta and Kappa Delta
and Collegiate Sorosis and Chi Omega,
respectively. Fred Greiner, '39, was
chairman of the former contest, Wil-
liam Kelly, '38, of the latter.
The Author of "How About a
n mes this CART RIGHT Dre2
WOMEN GRADUATES --
CAPS and GOWNS
at these reasonable price)
includes the Gown, Cap,
Tassel for the cap, and a
1319 South University
Even the slimmest figure needs a girdle
to give it lovely contour. And Tally-Ho
Junior smooths you without restraining
w) m' ;-?<"'"'<
you. !Made of seamless woven lastex,
very lightly boned at the waist-line only
. . and whether you're walking, bend-
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white and tea rose.
She took one look at its flirtatious young.
ness and named it after her gay book on
the art of collecting men. Reasons: (1)
because it's young and yet sophisticated.
(2) the sheer dark bodice makes your skin
look so dazzingly white. (3) it's the sort
of dress that's enchantingly fragile and
feminine. (4) the inspired designing by
Cartwright's Martha Gale done miracles