To~m8 THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Queen By Error
Central Committee Heads
Are Announced; Ticket
Sale Is Open To All
An open spring formal sponsored
by the Newman Club will be held
from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m., Friday, May 13,
in the Union Ballroom, it was an-
Donald Siegel, '39E, president of
the club, is general chairman of the
dance. Other members of the cen-
tral committee are John O'Hara, '40,
who is ticket chairman and Anne
Brennan, '40, invitations chairman.
Mary Jane Kronner, '40, is in charge
of decorations, and Mary Katherine
Burns, '39Ed., is publicity chairman.
Tickets for the dance will be open
to all students on campus. The
tickets are priced at $2.50 and may
be obtained from committee mem-
bers and at the League and Union.,
John Devine, '41; Robert Wayne,
'39, and Robert Ellis, '40, are mem-
bers of the ticket committee. As-
sisting Miss Kronner on the decora-
tions committee are Marie McCabe,
'40; Helen Brady, '40; Rosemary
Klug, Grad., and Margaret Cornelius,
41. On the publicity committee. are
Ruth Davis, '1; CatherinenDevine,
40; Betty 'Keenan, 38, and Ellen
Newman Club members from Mich-
igan State College, Michigan State
Normal College and Wayne Univer-
sity and- members of the Detroit
alumni have been invited to attend
the dance. The Newman Club is an
organization of Catholic students.
The orchestra will be announced
early next week, Siegal stated.
Hours Len t
(Continued from Page 1)
whom there are 1,800, must keep
9:30 p.m. week night hours if they
are freshmen or sophomores and
10:30 hours if they are upperclass-
men. On Friday and Saturday the'
hour is midnight after an informal
dance-and for formal dances on.Fri-
day the deadline is 1:30 a.m. while
the Saturday formal hour is 12:30
At the University of Delaware in
Newark no woman is allowed off
campus after 7:15 unless she has
permission of the house president.
On Friday and Sunday students may
remain off campus tntil 10 p.m. Sen-
fors have a definite number of mid-
night late permissions each month
fo social engagements, but other
students only have specific late per-
missions for plays, concerts or edu-
Rhode Island State College has
special "Movie Nights" each week
when students can go to the theatre
and stay out until 11 p.m. The
University of Oregon features a Sen-
ior Leap Week in the spring when
senior women may stay out until 1
a.m. Thursday, Friday and Saturday
Printed invitation dances at the
University of Georgia wil bring an
allowance of 45 minutes for the re-
turn to the dormitory after the close
of the dance, while an hour and a
half is allowed for buffet suppers
following a big dance.
The University of California at
Berkeley, with a student body of 14,-
672, allows freshmen two nights out
a week, sophomores three nights out1
a week, and "upperclassmen may
have the right to use their own dis-
cretion in regard to nights out." All
women must be in the house by 1 a.m.
from Monday through Thursday and
at 2:30 a.m. on Friday and Saturday
nights. Any failure to be in the house
by 7:30 p.m. or entering of callers
after 7:30 p.m. is considered a night
On nights before vacation at the
University of North Dakota, women
need not be in until midnight, and if
the University sponsors a dance on
that night, the hour is 1 a.m.
The two week-ends before exams
are a closed period at the University
cf Oregon, with the Friday and Sun-
day hours as 10:30 p.m. and the Sat-
Booth To Be Set U1 Today
In League To Give Prep
Fourteen members of the League
social committee will acthas, guides
today to show visiting high school
students the highlights of the cam-
The social committee will also
maintain an information booth from
9 a.m. to 5 p.m. today in the Leagu?
lobby for the benefic of the visitors,
Guides for groups of 10 or more
will be available from 9 a.m. until
noon, according to Pattie Haislip, '40,
in charge of guides. They will make
tours of the campus or will take the
high school visitors to any special
place they may wish to see. The
League is cooperating with the Union
in arrangements for University Day.
Women who will act as guides are :
Barbara Benedict, '40; Eleanor Sap-
pington, '40; Elizabeth Allington, '40;
Mary Minor, '40; Jane Mougey, '39;
Mary Wheat, '39; Elizabeth Titus,
'40; Miriam Szold, '40; Betty Bald-
win, '40; Lucille Karer, '40; Tony
Aalbersberg, '40; Helen Brady, '40;
Ruth Coler, '40 and Josephine Boyce,
Information booth attendants will
be Louisa Penny, '40; Elaine Jacobs,
'40; Alberta Wood, '40; Anne Kings-
1ton, '40; Barbara Zapp, '40; Dorothy
Shipman, '40, and Barbara Bassett,
Red were some faces at University
of Chicago after blond Joy Hawley
of Northwestern University was
chosen, by mistake, 'to reign over a
Chicago U. stage production. No
one understands how Miss Hawley's
photo was among those sent to the
(Continued from ?age 3)
visers of Women heard Miss Ger-
trude Truemlern Arsenal Technical
High School, Indianapolis, call for
education to give more thought to the
development of constructive citizen-.
ship if "our democratic ideals are to
Hester Renwick Fraser of the State
Department of Agriculture urged the
commercial conference to strive for
more truthfully detailing advertising,
uniform star.dards in the presenta-
tion of goods, intelligent legislation
and the exposure of consumer ex-
More than 300 couples danced to
Fletcher Henderson and his orches-
tra at the annual Military Ball yes-
terday in the Union Ballroom, while
Peace Ball, at w ich Charlie Zwick's
Orchestra played, attracted a large
number of couples,
Nancy Dall, '39, wore a white net
formal with a short white bolero
jacket of lace. She was the guest of
Goff Smith '38E, general chairman
of the dance. Hyacinth blue was the
choice of the gown which Wilma
Cope, '40, wore to the ball. She at-
tended the dance with Gordon H.
Arnold, '40, chairman of the floor
John Cummiskey, '38, had as his
guest, Frances McLoughlin, '40, who
chose a gown of flowered silk. The
dress was fashioned in princess lines.
Phyllis Crosby, '38, guest of John
Cornelius, '38, chairman of publicity,
was gowned in a blue crepe dress
with a pink lace blouse. She chose
silver slippers to wear with it.
A red, blue, green and white print-
ed chiffon was selected by Harriet
Shackleton, '38, who attended the
dance with Gilbert Phares, '38E,
member of the decorations commit-
tee. Betty Scheule '40, guest of
Carlton Nelson, '38E, wore a gown
of white waffle weave crepe splashed
with red poppies. Nelson was head
of the orchestra committee.
With eight different nationalities
dressed in their native natosnues
leading the grand, march as one of
of syphilis. "The present treatment
of venereal disease in the schools to-
day," he reported, "is very ineffec-
Children's reading matter should
be accurate, Prof. Donal Haines of
the journalism school cautioned at
the librarians conference, because
children trust in everything they read
or learn through adults. He deplored
the lack of books for adolescents
dealing with their own peculiar prob-
At a meeting of the physics con-
ference, Mahlen H. Moore of the
Midland High School demonstrated
the laboratory technique for the study
of stress in structural material.
With the aid of a specially adapted
magic lantern equipped with a pol-
arizing medium of cellulose acetate,
Moore was able to produce on the
screen the effects of the application
of stress to models of structural ma-
Annual Military And Peace Balls
Attract More Than 525 Couples
the features of tht evening, more than
225 couples attended the first annual
Peace Ball last night at the League.
Decorations centered aropnd a dis-
play of the arts of peace just out-
side the dance floor with reproduc-
tions of the world's masterpieces in1
sculpture and painting predominat-
Miriam Sper, '39, attended with
Norman Ball, chairman of the dance.
Civili Sinhanetra was the guest of
Nelson Fusan, a member of the cen-
tral committee. Miss Sinhrtnetra]
was dressed in a green and orange<
home-spun Siameze peasant costume.
Informality was stressed at the
dance, which was sponsored by the
United Peace committee, consisting of;
30 campus organizations.
Io Drive Dance
Is Colorful Scene
Log Drive Dance, which was held
from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. yesterday at
W.A.B., was the occasion for many;
colorful formal and semi-formal
Ruth Hintz, '39, the guest of Fred-
erick Geib, '38F&C, general chair-
man, wore peach marquisette with a
matching jacket. Frank Becker '39
F&C, ticket chairman had as his
guest Lillian Starett, '39, whose dress
was of blue lace. Mary Schweick-
hard, '40, who attended with Charles
Spooner, '38F&C chairman of re-
freshments, was wearing red chiffon
with a white lace bolero, and Bar-
bara Grill, '41, who attended with
Karl Leonhardt, '38F&C, publicity
chairman, wore figured taffeta
trimmed in blue.
Hillel Foundation Dance
Will Take Place Tonight
The'Hillel Spring Fling will swing
out tonight at Palmer Field House
to the music of Bill Sawyer and his
orchestra. Maxine Blaess, '39, will
be the vocalist.
Profits of the dance will be con-
tributed toward the $3,000 Ann Arbor
quota for the national five million
dollar campaign to aid Jews in Eu-
MAY FESTIVAL LECTURE
Prof. Glenn D. McGeoch, of the
School of Music will lecture on the
May Festival program at 10:30 a.m.
today in the Ethel Fountain Hussey
Room of the League.
Week-End Affairs ,Include
Formal Alumni Banquet
dine dances and one formal dinner
are listed on the social calendar for
Acacia's informal radio dance will
be chaperonea by Mr. and Mrs. Rus-
sell Price and Mr. and Mrs. Herbert
Betsy Barbour Dormitory will serve
punch and cookies for refreshment
at their informal radio dance. Mrs.
C. Stanley Mitchell and Mrs. Joseph
Parsons will chaperon.
Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Hepld and Mr.
and Mrs. George Andros will chap-
erbn Chi Phi's closed radio dance.
Delta Sigma Phi is also planning
an informal radio' dance. Mid. and
Mrs. 0. J. Curry and Mr. and Mrs.
Harold Kinsley will chaperon the
Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Vroman. alid
Mr. and Mrs. James Rettger will
chaperon the informal radio dance at
An informal, radio-bridge dance
is planned by Kappa Delta Rho. Mr.
and Mrs. Walter E. Lay and Prof.
and Mrs. Frank Everett will chaper-
Kappa Sigma is calling its dance
the "Nuthouse Ball"-another infor-
mal radio affair. Mr. and Mrs. John
Miller, of Detroit, and Mr. and Mrs.
Fred Morns, of Ann Arbor, are chap-
. Dinner Dance To Be Held
A formal alumni banquet is being
given by Phi Alpha Kappa. Chap-
erons will be Dr. and Mrs. Martin
Batts and Dr. and Mrs. Gilmer Van
Russ Rollins' orchestra will play
for Sigma Chi's formal dinner-dance
which is' being given at the Huron
Hills Country Club. Prof. and Mrs.
Lewis Gram, Maj. and Mrs. Walter
Fariss, Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Eber-
bach and Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Schott
Zeta Psi's informal radio dance will
be chaperoned by Prof. and Mrs.
Harry Ogden and Dr. and Mrs. Harry
Read It In The 9ail y
TODAY is the last day to take advantage
of the Spring BOOK SALE.
336 S. State St.
Aft In a Dishpan
"Art can be found in a garden or
in dishpan suds," said Miss Dorothy
Middler of Wayne University at the,
art conference. The discussion at this
conference centered around the ques-
tion of whether the appeal of art is
intellectual or emotional. In gen-
eral it was agreed that a knowledge
of art's history and background were
helpful but not essential in appre-
Widely divergent objectives in the
'_ocial science curriculum teaching
have rendered the present system in-'
adequate, G. Robert Koopman testi-
fied at the social studies conference.
At the mathematics conference, Dr.'
Paul Hickey, director of education at
the Detroit Institute of Technology,
said that the "purpose of education
is not the acquisition of information
but of the power to tackle problems
never seen before.".
The Essentialist Association yester-
day heard Mr. Fred A. Shaw, head-
master of the Detroit Country Day
School, advocate a "rigorous stand-
ard of scholastic attainment as a con-
dition of promotion."
Hearing Is Seeing And ...
At the general science conference,
W. W. Whittinghill, director of the
department of visual and auditory
education, Detroit, replaced the old
saying, "seeing is believing," with a
new, one, "Hearing is seeing and be-
lieving." One of the most recent
trends, he reported, has been to have
public schools' take charge of new
radio stations which carry no com-
At the health and education con-
ference, Dr. Don W. Gudakunst, com-
missioner of public health in Mich-
igan, said that education is the prime
factor ,in the prevention and cure
. ::;:::: "
t : I'
\ '* '
H. W. CLARK
custom-Made Boots to Your Measure
Riding Boot, hand-sewn welt, hand-
lasted, from $6.75 up. All kinds of
oxfords made to measure from $7.50 up.
534 Forest Ave. Ann Arbor, Mich.
for QJ"cot her's Pay
YOUR MOTHER -'to?0d appreciate a gift
of Jewelry on Mother's Day. May 'we
suggest brooches, locke/s and bracelets.
Phone 9727 Nickels Arcade
EVERY STUDENT on the cam-
pus will be wearing these al-
ready popular, rough and ready
toppers before long! The fad
was stolen from the senior men
at Princeton, where the wear-
ing of the beer jacket is a tra-
We'll store your precious little lamb; leop-
ard or mink the Expert way, at no more
cost than the amateur you'll pay!
Our 34 Years as Exclusive Furriers as-
sures your furs of care they deserve; why
WORLD-WIDE INSURANCE good
for 12 months from the day your furs are
called for, at no extra charge.
Made of two weights of white canvas (heavy and mediun,
with gold metal buttons imprinted with a beer stein, and
huge patch pockets.
THE IDEA is to get them monogrammed all over . . . by
your "profs" and instructors . . the very important
B.M.O.C.'s on the campus ... by your gentleman friend ..
and by any celebrities you, are fortunate enough to contact.
What a memorial of your dear old College days these will
be twenty years from now.
SIZES 12 to 20
34 YEARS' DEPENDABILITY IN FURS
DOWNTOWN and on the CAMPUS
Phone 8507 and
we'll call for your coat
___ !_______ lii
AL iA~r~IC~(A~~A4~ ~ CTLPC. 1)67? (
£ 4 Ai tb C* iAF '