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May 13, 1938 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-05-13

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Newman Club
To Hold Dance
At Union Today
Guests Attending Spring
Formal Are Announced
By Committee Heads
Guests of committeemen for the
open Spring Formal to be held from
9 p.m. to 1 a.m today in the Union{
Ballroom by the Newman Club were1
announced recently.
Donald Siegel ,'399, geners. chair-
man of the dance will have as his
guest Ruth Kanowski, of Detroit
and the chairman of the patrons
committee Frederic G. Heles, '39, will
attend with Wilma Stevens, '41.
Guests Are Named .
Ann Sheahan of Detroit will be
the guest of John O'Hara, '39, tickets
chairman and Robert Wayne will take
Genevieve Spurgeon, '41. John De-
Vine, '41, will have as his guest Mar-
tha' Dailey, '40, and Betty Strick-
root, '38, will go as the guest of An-
thony Yocum, '39L.
Chairman of the decorations com-
mittee, Mary Jane Kronner will at-
tend with John W. Robinson, '40, and
Marie McCabe, of the same commit-
tee will go with Casimer Soika,. '39.
Catherine DeVine, '40, of the publicity
committee will be the guest of Joseph
Adans, '39, and William Sherzer, '41,
chairman of the program committee
will take Betsy Edwards. Richard
Blanchard, '39L, will attend with
Dorothy Zindler, '39.,
Chaperons Are Listed
The chaperons- for the dance are
Prof. and Mrs. Edgar N. Durfee, Prof.
and: Mrs. William A. McLaughlin,
Prof and Mrs. Herbert O. Crisler and
Mr. and Mrs. Frank B. DeVine.
Spring colors, carrying out the
theme of the dance, will be used in
Members of the Detroit alumni will
also attend the dance at which Fred-
die Kaye and his orchestra will play.
There are still a few tickets avail-
able and they may be obtained at the
Winners of 75 University of Mich-
igan Alumni Club scholarships will
be announced Wednesday, T. Haw-
ley Tapping, secretary of the Alumni
Association said yesterday.
itaia n Spaghetti 25c
DINNERS . . . 40c to $1.25
1602 Packarci Rd. at Marion St.

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Lantern Night
Patrons Listed
March' To Leave L ibrary,
Will Go To Palmer Field
The list of patrons and patronesses
for the Lantern Night Sing, which
will be held Monday, May 23, was
announced yesterday by Virginia
Mulholland, '39, chairman of the
patrons committee
The list is headed by President and
Mrs. Ruthven, Vice-President and
Mrs. James D. Bruce, Vice-President
ind Mrs, Clarence S. Yoakum, Regent
Ssther Cram and Mr. Cram.
Dean Henry C. Anderson, Dean and
Mrs. James B. Edmonson, Dean Alice
C. Lloyd, Dean Byri F. Bacher, Dean
Jeannette Perry, and Dean and Mrs.
Walter B. Rea have also been invited
to attend the affair, as patrons and
patronesses. -
Others will be Prof; and Mrs. Ralph
W. Aigler, Prof and Mrs. Herbert
O. Crisler, Dr. William D. Henderson,
Dr. and Mrs. Theophile Raphael. Dr.
and Mrs. John Sundwall, Prof, and
Mrs. Fielding H. Yost, Dr. and Mrs.
Louis A. Hopkins, Prof. and Mrs. El-
mer D. Mitchell, Prof. and Mrs Philip
E. Bursley,'Miss Laurie E. Campbell,
and Miss Ethel A. McCormick,:
The Lantern Night line of marth
will start at 7:30 p.m. in front of the
General Library.

Of Orientation
Changes Made
Meeting Of New Group
Will Be Held Tuesday;
Promptness Is Urged
The personnel of the new League
orientation committee with the ex-
ception of the assistant adviser group,
has been revised. Marcia Connell '39,
chairman, announced yesterday.
The first meeting of the revised
committee will be held at 4:30 p m.,
Tuesday in the League, Miss Connell
said. All advisers except 'hose work-
ing with transfers must attend and
promptness is imperative. An un-
questioned absence will signify auto-
matic withdrawal from the commit-
tee, she stated.
The new list of transfer advisers
includes, Jeanette Beck, '39; Jean
Bourg, '39; Ann Brennan. '40; Ida
May Davis, '40.
Marie McElroy, '39; Sally Manthei
'40; Patricia;Matthews, 40; Jane
Nussbaum, '40: Peggy Pulte. '39; El-
len Rednes, '40; Marion Stern, '39;
Suzanne Stevenson. '40; Jean Van
Raalte, '40; Mary Wheat, '39, and
Alberta Wood. '40. Jane Lord, '39, is
ie alternate.
The changed group of freshman ad-
visers is composed of: Maxine Bari-
beau, '40; Mary K. Adams, '39; June
Fleming, '39; Barbara Backus, '40;
Claire Ford. '40; Betty Baldwin, '40;
Elizabeth Judson, '40: Betty Brooks;
'40; Lucille Kauer, '40; Florence Bro-
therton, '40; Phyllis MGeachy, '40;
Ruth Calkins, '40; Mary F. Peck, '40.
Others are, Margaret Carrigan, '39;
Alberta Royal, '40; Mabel Douglas,
'40; Myrra Short, '39; Jane Elspass,
'40; Eleanor Smith, '39: Betsy Hon-
hart, '39; Mary Ellen Spurgeon, '40-
Ed.: Frances Hubbs '40; Betty Sta-
delman, '40A; Jaros Jedel, '39; Rachel
Tonkin, '40; Madeline Kaufman, '40;
Elizabeth White, '39; Roberta Leete,
Elizabeth Spooner, '39; Katherine
Maclvor, '40; Ruth Hartman, '39;
Eleanor McCoy, '39; Tony Aalbers-
berg, '40; Marguerite McQuillan, '39;
Katherine Ployd, '40; Helen McRae,
'39; Elizabeth French, '39; Roberta
Meyer, '40; Jane Dunbar, '40; Beth
O'Roke, '40; Jean McKay, '40; Dor-
othy Shipman. '40; Barbara John-
son, '40; Marian Smith, '39; Dorothy
Nichols, '40; Ella Stowe, '40.
Mary LeGros, '40; Barbara Telling,
40; Zenovia Skoratko, 40; Margery
Lehner, '39; Jane Giesecke, '39A;
Barbara Talcott, '39A; Maroin Fer-
guson, '40; Marjorie Tate, '39; Grace
Foote, '40SM; and Mary K. Burns,
Alternate freshman advisers will
be Anna Platt, '40; Mary Meloche, '40;
Zelda Davis, '40; Earla Dodge and
Ruth Jackcson, '40.
Alpha Epsilon Iota, medical sor-
ority, announces the initiation of the
following: Margaret Bentley, '41M;
Barbara Ensign, '41M; Stella Hazen,
'40M; Virginia Lane, '40M Ruth
Moyer, '41M; Eleanor Smith, '41M;
Alice Stryker, '41M and Helen
Thompson, '41M.

EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the sixth
in a series of interviews with women
who are unusual in their selection of
courses of study.
A few rays of sunshine pierce the
rather gloomy outlook for women law-
yers with a professional future in'
mind, the three senior women in that
school have decided.
All three. Beatrice DeVine, Kath-
erine Loomis and Rita Singer plani
to practice. Although court-room
work is unsuccessful and it's hard to
advance as a woman lawyer, there are
federal positions in Washington, D.C.
and other well-paying jobs open to
them. There is also work allied to
law, such as legal stenography and
social service, they said.
Upset Old Impressions
The trio completely upset the coin-
mon impression that a law student
Seven Danees
To Be Tonioht
Dormitories, Fraternities
To Hold Spring Fornlta
Seven dances, all of them spring
formals, are planned by fraternities
and dormitories for tonight.
Ray Goodman's orchestra will play
for Alpha Sigma Phi's dance. Chap-
erons for the affair are Mr.and Mrs.
Charles D. Baker and Mr. and Mrs.
Fred F Basom.
Mr. and Mrs. Leslie A. Wikel and
Prof. and Mrs. Walter J. Emmons will
chaperon Alpha Tau Omega's formal.
John MacDonald's Campus Com-
mander will provide the music.
Betty Becherer, '38. and Florence
Keavin, '39, are in charge of Mosher
Hall's annual spring formal. Chap-
erons will be Mrs. C. Stanley Mit-
chell, Mrs. Florence Preston. Mrs.
Joseph Carsons, Mrs, Frederick Ray,
and Miss Jean Keller.
A dinner- dance is being given by
Phi Delta Theta which will be chap-
eroned by Mr. and Mrs. Harry Kipke
and Mr. and Mrs Kenneth Owen.
Bill Sawyer's orchestra will play.
The Phi Gamma Delta spring for-
mal will be preceded by dinner at
the Union. At 9 p.m. the party will
return to the house for the dance
which Dr. and Mrs. Max Durfee and
Prof. and Mrs. Henry J. Meyer will
chaperon. The orchestra for the af-
fair will be "The Night Riders."
Russ Rollins' orchestra will play
for Sigma Phi Epsilon's formal which
is to be given at the Huron Hills
Country Club. Chaperons are Prof..
,and Mrs. Richard Fuller. Mr. and
Mrs. Edward Bryant, and Mr and
Mrs. Howard Peckham.

Women. In Law School Seek
To Correct False Impressions

deals with far more complicated sub-
jects than those in other schools. The
only possible difference which they
have found is that it is a bit harder
and more theoretical.
Almost anyone who is willing to
work can take law, these women
claimed, adding the warning that if
one is not pre-disposed to hard work,
he should not consider law as a pro-
fession. The general population
doesn't know as much about lawyers
as' about the other professions, they
explained, because people come in
more direct contact with practition-
ers in other fields.
Their reasons for beginning law
varied. Miss DeVine, although she
doesn't remember just what first
made her think of law, believes that
there is no particular reason why
women shouldn't feel free to go into
it She says. "What you get from
law depends on what you want from
Reasons Are Stated
Miss Loomis, explaining why she
started her course, said, "It seems
to me. that when you come right down
to a profession, you naturally turn to
law or medicine if you want to con-
tinue study and have no special in-
terest." Miss Singer's reason was en-
tirely different-=Because I've always
wanted to, ever since I was a little
They find a slight "what's she go-
ing to do with it" attitude among
their fellow students, who know that.
they will have a hard time finding
jobs, they say.
Mrs. Conger Is Home
After Visiting Alumnae
Mrs. Lucille B. Conger of the Alum-
nae Council returned recently from
a trip through Wisconsin and Minne-
Alumnae groups at Milwaukee,
Madison, Minneapolis, St. Paul and
Duluth were visited by Mrs. Conger,
where she told them of the progress
of the new Ten Year Plan.

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Zeta Psi announceswthe
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'41, of








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