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May 28, 1938 - Image 5

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-05-28

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MAY 28, 1938

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Scholarships
Will Be Given
ByAlumnae
Applications Due Tuesday
For Councils Awards
To 1939 Graduates
Applications for the three $100
scholarships sponsored by the Alum-
nae Council and offered to women
completing their senior year in 1939,
must be handed in to the office of
the Dean of Women by Tuesday, Mrs.
Lucille B. Conger announced yester-
day.
'The scholarships,, offered in ac-
cordance withrthesCouncil's custom
of supporting scholarships and fel-
lowships, will be for the purpose of
aiding the winning students in com-
pleting their final year on campus.
The Beatrice Beckwith Scholarship
and the Seymour Beach Conger
Scholarship will be open to all senior
women who care to compete. How-
ever, the Cleveland scholarship is
open only to women students who
reside in Cleveland or its suburbs.
The awarding of the scholarships
will be made on the basis of scholar-
ship andneed and announcement of
the awards will be made early in
June, Mrs. Conger stated.
The Cleveland scholarship was held
by Sally Kenny, '38Ed, president of
Martha Cook Dormitory,pduringtthe
past year, while Irene Stilson, '38,
won the Conger scholarship. This is
the first year that the Beatrice Beck-
with award has been offered.
Dinner Will Honor
Major R. E. Hardy
Scabbard and Blade is having a
farewell dinner-dance from 7 p.m. to
midnight today at the Huron
Hills Country Club. The party will
be in honor of Major Rosswell E.
Hardy, who is leaving Michigan's fac-
ulty. The chaperons will be Major
and Mrs. Hardy, Colonel and Mrs.
Tattnall D. Simkins, Major and Mrs.
Peter K. Kelly, and Major and Mrs.
Walter B. Fariss.
John Cornelius, '38, chairman of
the party, announced that dancing
to the radio will follow a farewell
program. The program will consist
of a short talk by Major Kelly and
the presentment of a gift to Major
Hardy by the members of Scabbard
and Blade.
FRATERNITY TO HOLD DINNER
The Detroit Alumni Association of
Alpha Tau Omega fraternity is giv-
ing a dinner Tuesday evening for the
active chapter at the University Club;
in Detroit.

Henry Busse To Play For Senior Ball

Henry Busse will come from the Chez Paree in Chicago to lead the
Senior Ball June 17. The dance will be held either in the Union or in
the Intramural Building and the ticket sale has been announced to be
a sell-out.
College Woman Is Confronted,
By ISum mer Sun Tan Problems

New Creations,
In Beachwear
Are Forecast
Wth houseparties rolling around
again comes a demand for something
new and different to wear in pool and
lake. Bathing suits are a "must
have" in every wardrobe and this
summer sees them even more daring
and dashing than before.
The very newest creation is the
Empire bathing suit of alpaca-weave
rayon, with a polka dot top and
snappy bolero edged in polka dots.
This is most effective in white with
black polka dots. Other combina-
tions, equally effective, are egg-yellow
with navy dots, and baby pink with
dubonnet.
Show Two-Piece Styles
One of the latest twists in swim-
ming style is the two or one piece
suit in cottons and silks with sleeves,
yes, Victorian sleeves, ruffled sleeves,
or billowy puffed sleeves.
Dressmaker suits are still very
much the rage but streamlined white
satin lastex suits are just as popular
and very chic. Ballet suits are
fast coming into their own in varied
colored prints and stripes. The wilder
the color scheme the better.
Suit Color Is Important
One of the important things in
buying your suit is to remember what
color your skin will be when you fin-
ish basking in Sol's rays. You who
turn a nice golden or red-brown are
lucky and can wear almost any col-
lection of colors, whether you are a
blond, brunette, or red head. You
who turn a chocolatebrown should
wear plain colors.
Honorary Fraternity
Has joint Initiation
The Kappa chapter of Phi Epsilon
Kappa, honorary physical education
fraternity, was host to the Detroit
Alumni Chapter at a joint initiation
held at the Union Wednesday night.
The Kappa chapter initiated eleven
new members. They are John Her-
ring, Jr., '40Ed, Berger Larson, Grad..
Clinton Mahlke, '40Ed, Wilbur Miller,
Grad., Tunis Prins, Grad., George
Reuhle, '4lEd., William Saulson, '40-
Ed., George Shakarian, '39Ed., George
Thompson, '41Ed., Charles Van Hou-
ten, Grad., and Laslie Veigel, '41Ed.
The Alumni Chapter initiated Mr.
Watson and Mr. Ernest Weisenhoff,
both of whom are employed in De-
troit schools.
Dr. West Altenberg of Detroit gave
a talk on "Democracy in American
Schools." Mr. C. E. Brewer, director
of recreation in Detroit was among
those present from the Alumni Chap-
ter.

Dirndls- Brighten Spring

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The charm of gay Bohemia is re-
captured in these smart dirndl
dresses. Multi-colored with all the
radiance of a rainbow, they herald
summer's approach. Reminiscent
of peasant style, they make a
charming decoration for Milady.
Alumnae Club
Holds Election

Campus social gatherings for the1
remainder of the week-end will in-
clude two formal dances and one in-
formal dance, a house party and a
picnic.
Alpha Sigma Phi fraternity is hav-
ing a "Swan Picnic" tomorrow in1
honor of the following seniors:l
Theodore F. Miller, '39Ad., Maxwell
R. Stout, '38, Robert McCloud, '38E,
Julius A. Jaeger, '38E and Orlen C.
Zahnow, '38.
The Washtenaw Country Club has 1
been chosen by the Kappa Kappa
Gamma sorority to be the scene of1
their spring formal which will last'
from 9 p.m. tot midnight today. RussI
Rollin's orchestra will play for the
dance. Prof. Lewis Vander Velde,
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Van Duren, Miss,
Kathryn Brooks and Mrs. Ruth
Smith have been asked to act as
chaperons.
Tau Beta Pi, honorary engineering
fraternity, is having a weekend -house
party at the Lakeland Hotel, Lake-
land, Mich., starting at 1:30 p.m. to-
day and continuing until 4:30 p.m.
tomorrow when the party will return
to Ann Arbor. The guests plan
to hike, swim, go boating, and play
baseball., A supper will be served at
6 p.m. today, followed by, a scavenger
tive dormitory fund of the council
were also announced.
Miss Lyndn Eberbach reported on
the. Dorsey concert that was conduct-
ed under the auspices of the club
and Miss Margaret Cowie and Mrs.
Frank F. Van Tuyl gave reports of
the book fair and on the scholarship
awards respectively.
The winners of the Alumnae Club
scholarship for Ann Arbor High
school girls, who attended as guests
of honor, were announced by Mrs.
Van Tuyl, who gave a brief account
of their work and achievements.
The retiring president, Mrs. Irene
B. Johnson gave a brief talk before
the meeting adjourned for tea, which
was served in the garden. Members
of the junior group assisted Mrs.
Ruthven in serving cakes and punch.
Club Announces Officers
The Women's Research Club an-
nounces the election of the following
officers: president, Dr. Elzada Clov-
er; vice-president, Mrs. Frances
Hughes; secretary, Miss Inez Bowler,
and treasurer, Dr. Frieda Blanchatd.

hunt, games and a radio dance. Prof.
and Mrs. Melville B. Stout and Prof.
and Mrs. Axel Marin will chaperon.
Xi Psi Phi fraternity will hold its
annual spring formal tonight at its
chapter house from 9 p.m. to midnight
Moe Carter and his band will provide
the music. The chaperons will be
Dr. and Mrs. Homer E. Fraust and
r. and Mrs. Llewellyn P. Leigh.
Gamma Phi Beta sorority will end
the weekend's festivities with a break-
fast dance 9:30 a.m. Monday at
the Huron Hills Country Club. Danc-
ing will continue into the afternoon
fololwing the breakfast at the club.
The music will be furnished by Russ
Rollin's and his orchestra.
Mr. and Mrs. John Sheperd and
Mrs. Norris Wentworth will be the
chaperons.
Leadeks hi p Class
Will Go On Party.1
At Patterson Lake
In spite of a billy-goat and hun-
dreds ox mosquitoes the recreational
leadership class will hold its an-
nual house party this weekend at the
University Fresh Air Camp, which is
located on Patterson Lake.
Every spring the women in the
class go on a house party at the
camp as part of their course. This
year the members of the Women's
Athletic Association board have been
invited to attend.
The program for the weekend will
include a water-front program, com-
posed of boating and swimming,
playground games, a star study,
handicraft, a campfire program, Sun-
day morning worship, a bird walk,
and a tree- and shrub-study period.
There will also be a baseball game
between the groups of Miss Marie
Hartwig and Miss Virginia Peaseley,
of the Physical Education Depart-
ment, who will be in charge of the
house party. Miss Peaseley's group
has won this traditional game for the
past two years, but Miss Hartwig's
group is "out for blood" this year, ac-
cording to reports.
Two meals will be cooked out-of-
doors and two inside, Miss Peaseley
said, to give the students practice in
the preparation of meals for large
groups both outside and in. The
group will leave at noon today and
return at 4 p.m. tomorrow.

Varied Social Events Will Fill
Holiday Week-End On Campus

Sun, wind and swimming bring up
the annual problem of sunburn, dry
skin, and streaked hair. Memorial
Day affords one of the first oppor-
tunities to the college women to get
her share of the healthful rays.
There are various ways to avoid the
dried look of the woman who does.
not take the proper and simple pre-
cautions to prevent this unbecoming
appearance.
The person who would tan to the
right shade will not be a dark brown.
but will tan to the shade suggested
by Vogue, Cafe-au-lait. It is essen-
tial to take the initial dose of sun
with moderation staying only a few
minutes for your first time out. If a
woman is naturally fair and does
not tan easily, she should not at-
tempt to burn her skin, but she should
take special care to keep the fairness
of her skin.
Too much make-up on the beach
is to be avoided. One should use pro-
tective cream lavishly, lipstick that,
is bright, and practically no rouge.
This will give that healthful radiant
look suitable to the beach. Dark
glasses while in the sun are a neces-
sity to the woman who wishes to avoid
crow's feet at the corners of her eyes.

For the person with dry hair, Vogue
suggests spraying a fine film of light
lotion over the hair. This will help to
keep it dry when you go in swimming
also.
There are many styles of huge
straw hats which may be worn to pro-
tect one from undue sunning and to
keep one's hair from becoming
streaked. One model is fashioned of
natural colored straw with fine red
rope interwoven over the crown and
brim in a diamond design.
Another style whose brim is full a
foot and a half in width has a high
raised crown. Around the brim are
tied wide green and white band in
a knot in the back. There are also
crownless models fashioned to keep
the sun off one's back. One loosely
woven hat is made this way and is
thin enough to allow the breeze to
come through. Another hat with a
crown has a band around it con-
sisting of wheat, shread spools, scis-
sors and an assortment of other para-
phernalia.
,PLEDGING IS ANNOUNCED
Kappa Delta sorority announces1
the pledging of Sue Wray, '41, ofj
Closter, New Jersey.

Mrs. Walter G.
Chosen New

Maddock
President

Mrs. Walter G. Maddock was elect-
ed president of the Michigan Alum-
nae Club for the coming year at a
tea held at President and Mrs. Ruth-
ven's home, Thursday.
Two other officers chosen were
Mrs. Earl Wolaver, vice-president,
and Mrs. Lewis Holland, correspond-
ing secretary. Mrs. Harold Trosper
and Mrs. Leigh Young continued in
office as recording secretary and
treasurer respectively.
More than 150 members of the
club attended the tea, which was the
last event on the club's calendar
until next fall. Reports of the work
done in the past season were heard
by those present.
Mrs. Young announced returns of
net 'proceeds from activities to be
about $3,000. Contributions to the
women's swimming pool, to scholar-
ships to Ann Arbor High School, and
to the Mary B. Henderson coopera-

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For a Glorious Figure
Decorate Yourself in a
Jantzen Swim Suit

Having a Wonderful
Time

b

CHURCH
DIRECTORY

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Cl
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HILLEL FOUNDATION
East University and Oakland.
Dr. Bernard Heller, Director.

3-

FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH

Dial 3779.

Sat. and Sun.: Open House all day.
,Friday, June 3: Shvuos Services at 8 p.m.
FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST,
SCIENTIST
409 South Division Street.
Sunday morning services at 10:30 a.m.Sun-
day school at 11:45 a.m.
Free public reading rooms at 206 East Lib-
erty.
BETHLEHEM EVANGELICAL CHURCH

Her FURS are stored at Zwerdling's,
where they will beĀ° under the watchful
eyes of skilled craftsmen ,until delivered
next fall. Scientific storing in Zwerdling's
giant vaults costs no more and is 100%
safe.

512 East Huron Tel. 7332.,
Rev. R. Edward Sayles
Rev. Howard R. Chapman
10:45 a.m. Morning Worship. Mr. Sayles' topic
will be "Our Goodly American Heritage."
Veterans of Foreign Wars and associated
organizations will be guests.
No sessions of the Roger Williams Guild be-
cause of retreat at Whitmore Lake.
FIRST METHODIST EPISCOPAL
CHURCH
Stalker Hall - Student Headquarters.
State and Washington Streets
9:45 a.m. Student Class at Stalker Hall.
10:40 a.m. Worship Service at First Methodist
Episcopal Church, State and Washington
Streets. Dr. C. W. Brashares' subject is
"Keep Out of War."
5:30 p.m. Wesley Guild meeting at the Ear-
hart Estate in honor of Seniors. Dr. H. Y.
McClusky speaks on "Suggestions to
Graduates." Meet at Stalker Hall.
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
1432 Washtenaw. Tel. 6005.
Rev. W. P. Lemon, D.D., Minister.
Elizabeth Leinbach, Assistant
Claire Coci, Organist and Choir Director
10+45 am. .Dr Henry W Fischer of Saginaw.

432 South Fourth Avenue '
Theodore Schmale, Pastor.
9:00 a.m. German service.
9:30 a.m. Sunday School.
10:30 a.m. English service. Sermon:
cended Christ."
No Young People's Group meeting.

Tel. 8498
"The As-

shows the Jantzen=-:,
"Clipper." You will
see it in Esquire for
May, and Life for
June 10th. ).,.

$1x.95

Phone

8507

ASTONISHINGLY GOOD TO LOOK AT . . . both your,
figure in a Jantzen suit, and the grand cut of the suits them-
selves! Joyous in the water, flattering on the sands . . . adding
to your charm . . . multiplying your attractions.
Select one of the new "Wisp-o-weight" suits that fit like a
girdle . . . or a smartly textured Kava-Knit fabric in one of
the very brief styles. In white, dark shades. vivid tones and

ST. PAUL'S LUTHERAN CHURCH
(Missouri Synod)
Liberty at Third
Carl A. Brauer, Minister

A T 77)ThT TK\TtCo1'

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