Military, Peace Balls
To Be Held In
21st R.0.T .C.
Will Be Given
Nation's Colors To Appear
In Union Ballroom; Drill
To Be Given At Midnight
Guests for the 21st annual Mili-
tary Ball to be held from 10 p.m. to
2 a.m. today in the Union Ball-oom
will be greeted by patriotic decora-
tions of red, white and blue.
Fletcher Henderson and his orches-
tra have been selected to play for the
dance. ~ Henderson is famous for his
composition, "Christopher Columbus,"
which was introduced in 1936.
Preceeding the dance, 24 initiates
to Scabbard and Blade will be hon-
ored at 7:30 p.m. at a banquet at the
Union. Charles F. Payton, '41M, will
To Speak At Banquet
The welcome and introduction of
speakers will be given by F. W. Dono-
van, '38E. Major R. E. Hardy will be
the principal speaker for the banquet.
Speakers for the committee and in-
itiates will be given by Goff Smith,
'38E, and Paul A. Simpson, '39Ad,
Red, white and blue bunting in va-
rious symmetrical designs will en-
circle the ballroom and an American
flag wil be placed at each end of the
room. ,The flag of the University will
be hung behind Henderson and his
The drill team, under the direction
of Ted .Maddon, '39, will do a drill at
midnight. There will also be a sur-
prise stunt, John E. Cornelius, '38,,
publicity chairman, announced. A
saber arch will be formed for the
grand march after the drill.
Name Committee Members
Other members of the central com-
mittee are Goff Smith, '38E, general
chairman; Donald M. Alexander, '38E,
chairman of the patrons and guests
committee; John W. Cummiskey, '38,
finance and tickets chairman; Carl-
ton L. Nelson, '38E, chairman of the
orchestra committee; Kingsley Kelly,
'39BAd, programs and favors com-
mittee; Richard T. Waterman, '40,
secretary'of the central comittee; and
Gordon H. Arnold, '40, in charge of
the floor committee.
The decorations. committee in-
cludes Wilson B. Archer, '38, Allen
Andrews, '39, Gilbert K. Phares, '38E,
and John M. Stevens. Major Walter
B. Fariss is the department adviser.
All tickets for the dance have been,
sold, John W. Cummisky, '38E, chair-
man of th efinance and tickets com-
Will Lead Traditional Grand March
Is To Feature
Display Of Arts Of Peace
Plan Program Dances
Peace sympathizers, anti-militarists
rnd just plain dancers will revel in an
unusual program of pageantry from
9 p.m. to l a.m. at the League, as the
.irst annual Peace Ball, sponsored by
30 campus organizations, gets under
way to the beat of Charlie Zwick's
Decorations will center around an
Arts of Peace display, with reproduc-
tions of the world's masterpieces in
sculpture and painting predominat-
ing. Topping the evening's fanfare
and ceremony will be the Grand
March, scheduled to start \just be-
fore midnight. In the vanguard- of
the March will be the "Parade of Na-
Efforts are being made, according
to Norman Baldwin, Grad., chair-
man, to persuade Governor Mui'phy
to review the march.
Dance programrs, with the dances
numbered, will be provided as favors
for everyone and to facilitate ex-
change of dances among those who
wish to do so, according to William
Scott, Grad., committeeman. The
number of each dance will also be
announced from the floor, he said.
The informality of the dance was
stressed by Baldwin who pointed out
that it is being sponsored by the
United Peace Committee represent-
ing organizations united in their de-
sire to botain peace. The three-fold
purpose of the affair is to publicize
the cause of peace, finance the Peace
Strike held last Wednesday and
establish the committee on a per-"
Tickets are $1,25 per couple
Katharine Gibbssecretarial train-
ing offers college women a prac-
tical way to ride their hobby, or
pet interest, right into a well-
paid position. Over 2600 calls last
year, many specifying candidates
primarily interested in writing,
dramatics, sports, science, travel,
or comparable activities.
. Ask College Course Secretary for
"RsuLTS," a booklet of placement
information, and Illustrated catalog.
B Special course for college Women
opens in New York and Boston Sep-
tember 20, 1938.
* AT NEW YORK SCHOOL ONLY-
same course may be started July 11,
preparng for early placement.
Also One and Two Year Courses for pre-
paratory and high school graduates.
BOSTON . 90 Marlborough Street
NEW YORK . . , . 23Opark Avenue
GOFF SMITH NANCY DALL
Of Log Drive
More than 100 couples are expect-
ed to attend the Log Drive Dance
which will be held from 9 p.m. to
1 a.m. tonight at W.A.B. Night Rid-
ers Orchestra will play.
Committee chairmen and their
guests who will attend include Fred-
erick Geib, '38F&C, general chair-
man, who will have as his guest Ruth
Hintz, '39. Barbara Grill, '41, will at-'
tend with Karl Leonhardt, '39F&C,
publicity chairman, and Morris Mor-
gan, Grad., favors chairman, has
asked Jean Steere, 38A. Frank Becker,
'39F&C, ticket chairman has asked
Lillian Starett, '39F&C, who is in
charge of refreshments, and Lillian
Hutchinson, '38, with Robert Buch-
man, '39F&C, building chairman.
President and Mrs. Ruthven will
head the list of . patrons. Other
patrons will be Dean and Mrs. Jo-
seph Bursley, Dean Alice Lloyd, Dean
and Mrs. Samuel T. Dana and Dean
and Mrs. Walter B. Rea.
Dr. and Mrs. Max L. Durfee, Mr.
and Mrs. Carl Behrens, Miss Ina M.
Rankin, Miss Mabel G. Train and
Miss Myrna O. Wallace will be spe-
cial guests at the dance.
The decorations, which have been
arranged to represent a spring log
drive, will include a canopy entrance
of evergreens around the walls to re-
semble a forest, and a large picture
of a log drive over the fireplace.
Favors will be of bird's eye maple with
a log peavy burned on the back cover.
Will Be Given
Fund For Jewish Relief
To Benefit From Dance
The proceeds of the 'Spring Fling,'
seventh annual Hillel dance to be held
in Palmer Fieldhouse tomoro7,, will be
donated toward the $3,60 Ann Arbor
quota of the national five-million dol-
lar campaign to aid Jews in Germany
and other central and eastern lands,
Dorothy Arnold, '39, chairman of the
party announced yesterday.
This national campaign is being
conducted by the Joint Distribution
Comittee of New York in cooperation
with groups all over the country.
"Every effort is being made to make
the dance a success in order to in-
crease profits to make our contribu-
tion a substantial one," Miss Arnold
The tickets for the dance are being
sold on a unique basis, the price rang-
ing from 96 cents for blind dates to
one dollar for stags.
Protect lovely hands
Use Pacquin's Hand Cream reg-
ularly. Soothes and softens
coarse, red hands. Keeps them
young, attractive. Large jar
lasts for months.
LARGE SIZE .. 79c a jar
MILLER Drug Store
727 N. University Ph. 9797
Mixer At League
Congress and Assembly sponsored
their fifth all-campus Mixer from
4 to 6 p.m. yesterday in the League
Ballroom. Lorraine Lievrouw, '40, was
The prize for the League house,
dormitory or sorority having the
highest percentage of attendance
went to the Austin league house. Ed
Page, '39E, won the carton of cig-
arettes awarded to the man dancing
with the greatest number of women.
He collected 39 signatures.
Among those attending the affair
were Betty Gatward, '38, Donald
Albers, '39M, Marie Sawyer, '38, and
Max Hodge, '39.
Sigma Nu announces the pledging
of Herbert Bentley, '41, of Saginaw,
and William. Harrison, '41, of Chi-
We'll store your precious little lamb, leop-
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Our 34 Years at Exclusive Furriers as-
sures your furs of care they deserve; why
FRUIT SALAD WEEK
APRIL 27 to MAY 4
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