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March 03, 1938 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-03-03

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Congress, Assembly

Are Co-Sponsors Of Tea Dance


Affair Will Be
Open To Entire
Students May Come Stag;
Party To Be Held From
4 To 6 P.M. At League
Congress and Assembly, indepen-
dent students' groups, will hold their
tea dance, the first ever to be given
during the regular session, from 4 to
6 p.m. today in the League Ballroom.
Not only independents, but all stu-
dents on campus are invited to at-
tend, according to Lorraine Lievrouw,
'40, general chairman of the affair.
Students ae encouraged tocome stag
because circle dances have been
planned to enable them to dance
with as many other students as pos-
Charlie Zwick To Play
A charge of 15 cents will be made
for men but women will be admitted
free. Charlie Zwick's band will play
and tea and cakes will be served all
during the afternoon.
"Michigan has been late in adopt-
ing this kind of dance," Miss Liev-
rouw said, "Other colleges in this dis-
trict have them and they have beenj
most successful. We hope to hold a
tea dance every month, if this one
goes over," she continued.
Announce Committee Chairmen
ThM hn irmpnflp4 fi., thin inn m

To Appear As :VocaliS

Moping On The Mall
By Meandering Minnie


Michigan's female sportsmen are involved as usual in a series of tourna-
ments, individual and club.
A large contingent from the swimming club turned up yesterday in the
Union pool-two lone souls, Amy Davidson and Helen Wolf by name. At
least they shouldn't have any traffic problems
to contend with in such a case.
Along club basketball lines, Connery beat
Wolf last Thursday, by the overwhelming score
of 21 to 4. On the winning team were Sally Con- ~
nery, Florence Corkum, Sally Orr, Frances An- _
derson and Mary Richardson. McCoy beat Sabo
by five measly points-22 to 17, Connery beat
McCoy on Tuesday with a final score of 27 to 6,
and Dunbar polished off Wolf's team with a 27 to their 15. In just what
condition that leaves everybody when all's said and done is rather hard
tc figure out. Jane Dunbar had as a bunch of worthy helpers Alberta
Royal, Doree Thornhill, Dottie Maul, Jane Herrick and Harriet Dean.
Here endeth the first lesson.
Jeanne Bowls 196..-
Jeanne Gomon was high scorer in bowling this week when she rolled up a
total of 196. The Rifle Girls at the Seaside are keeping on the ball with
their shootin'-irons. Doris Newman, Florence Dyer, Mary Richardson,
Virginia Mulholland, Betty St. John and Olive Reed have been shooting
this week.
The quarter-finals of the women's singles badminton tournament have
been reached at this point. The remaining eight contestants are paired
up as follows: Dorothy Gardiner plays Mildred
Perkins, Marian Hazeltine plays Mary Rodger,
I tjFlorence Corkum and Merian Clough thrash it


Ruby Wright, known as 'The
Sweetheart of the Air,' will be the
featured vocalist with Barney
Rapp's orchestra, which will play
for Assembly Ball, to be held Fri-
day, March 11 in the League.
Ruthven Home
attracts Many
At Seventh Tea
Professors Arthur ross. Aofthe ~his-,

Varsity Plans
OOS.U. Debate
For March 1O
'Uniforin Marriage Law'
Will Be Topic; Michigan
To Uphold Affirmative
The second in the series of League-
sponsored Varsity Debates will be
held with Ohio State University at
4 p.m. Thursday, March 10, in the
League Ballroom.
The issue is to be. "Resolved: That
the Several States Should Enact A
Uniform Marriage Law." Barbara
Briadfield;.'38, and Betty Jane Mans-
F'eld, '39, are to take the affirmative
stand against two women students
from Ohio State.
The negative team from this
University, Mary Frances Reek, '40,
and Mary V. Bush, '40, will debate
the same question March 17 at
Northwestern University against two
women students there.
Miss Bradfield is a member of Del-
ta Gamma sorority, Mortarboard and
Delta Sigma Rho, honorary forensic
society. She is also chairman of the
League merit system committee.
Miss Mansfield was a member of
committees for the 1936 Freshman
Project, and 1937 Sophomore Cabaret
and was ticket chairman for the As-
sembly Banquet held last October.
Miss Olive Lockwood of the speech
department is the adviser for this
debate and Helen Jean Dean, '39,
and Barbara Paterson, 139, are co-
chairmen of the League committee
in charge of arrangements.
The first in the series of League-
sponsored debates was held Dec. 16
against the University of Minnesota.
Miss Bradfield and Margaret Ann
Ayers, '38, debated the affirmative at
that time against two women stu-
dents from Minnesota on the ques-
tion of "Complete Neutrality for the
United States." The negative team
from this University, composed of
M is s Mansfield and Katherinef
Schultz, '39, debated against Purdue
University on the same issue.


e e eairmen ox Le various com- ,gut across the net and Sally Or and Jean Millard
mittees for the affair are: Muriel tory department, Earl V. Moore, of come to blows. Later news flashes will be released
Hess, '40, head of the administrative the School of Music, Charles Jami- next week.
committee; William Rockwell, '41, son, of the School of Business Ad- next wedk.
head of the entertainment commit- ministration, Ralph Aigler of the Law Spring is in the air, filled with little birds and
tee; Marian gommesen, '38, in charge School and James Pollock, of the po- drizzly weather, and June is practically upon us
of the hostess committee; Philip i litical science department met and when you consider that conditions in the cap
Westbrook, '40; in charge of publicity talked informally with students at and gown market are being observed. Martha
and Edward Egle, '39, chairman of the Ruthven Tea held yesterday at Hankey, Midge Ayres and Barbara Backus were
the patrons' committee. the President's home. in the Undergraduate Offices counting the gowns
Patronesses for the dance are Mrs. In the library Professors Pollock and getting things in shape.
Alexander G. Ruthven, Dean Alice C. and Jamison were seen talking with Senior Society is selling carnations for Assembly Ball. They lurk in the
Lloyd, Mrs. W. B. Rea, Mrs. Edward groups of students, among them Jan- Undergrad Offices of the League and waylay the gals as they come in. The
Kraus, Miss Jeanette Perry, Mrs. et Allington, '38, Jack Stiles, '37 and system is to sell them a ticket, which they will present at the flower table
Byrl F. Bacher, Mrs. Samuel T. Dana, Charlotte Mitchell, '38. Mrs. Jamisonh
Mrs. J. B. Edmonson and Mrs. Wells who poured from 4:30 to 5 p.m. wore the night of the dance, for which they will receive a boutonniere for their
I. Bennett. black wool, trimmed with Persian smooth escorts. It takes a lot of figuring by a clever woman to make this
I lamb. whole thing turn out with any semblance of equality. She buys the ticket
Elmer Frankel, '37, and Stanley and the flower and then proceeds, by many a foul hook and crook, to worm
R otsTo Be Giventwinik, '41, came the tea togeth- out of her date a killer-diller of a corsage-if possible. Nancy Kover was
Hillel Players r. Seated at one table in the sun- selling yesterday afternoon and Jeanne Edelman,'Judy Frank, Betty Notley,
J ai e +room were Jean Smith, '40, Richard Grace Williams, Dot Davis, Elizabeth Brundrett, Marion Weiss, Anna Kay
Putt, '40, and Richard Boye, '40. Pel Pease, Ruth Hartmann and Jerry Braun were among her customers.
"Roots," a 1937 Hopwood major Fenlon, '38, Cathleen Clifford, '39A,
prize winner, written by Mrs. Edith Betty Garry, '40A and Marian Hod- Stag Line Forms At Right. .
Grossberg Whitesell, graduate stu- son, '38, of Alpha Omicron Pi so-
dent in play production, will be rority, were seen admiring the or- The tea-dance today at the League brings something new to Michigan-
presented by the Hillel Players March iental art objects in the President's yet something that most other colleges have. The idea is to come stag, the
18 and 19 in the Lydia Mendelssohn home. -ir ,.,*-.in,- 'dlazo Hosesses, will be thereto provide fun'along

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Mrs. Whitesell attended the Univer-)
sity during her freshman year and
then went to the University of Chi-
cago from which she graduated. She
returned here to take a graduate
course in play production.
Barbour Scholars
To Discuss Orient
Oa Air Tomorrow
Three Barbour Scholars will dis-
cuss "The Growing Influence of'
Women in the Countries of the Or-
ient" in a radio broadcast from the
University station at 3 p.m. tomor-
row, it was announced by Prof. J.l
Raleigh Nelson, counselor to foreign
Those who will speak will be Primi-t
tiva Demandante from the Philip-
pines, Sarah Chakko from South In-
dia, and Nakibe Topuz from Turkey.f
Miss Demandante is a graduate of
Siliman University in the Philippines '
and Central Philippine College. Miss
Chakko is on sabbatical leave from.
the faculty of Isabella Thoburn Col-
lege, Lucknow, India. Miss Topuz
graduated from the American Col-
lege for Girls and also from Istanbul'
University. The broadcast is part of;
the program of the International
Pi Beta Phi To Be

Initiation Held
ByKappa Phi
Methodist Women's Club
Initiates 20, Pledges 8
Twenty women were initiated into
Kappa Phi, Methodist women's club
and eight were pledged in ceremonies
.held recently in the League Chapel.
The list of initiates includes Dor-
othy Bell, '41; Eileen Bohnet, '38;
Betty June Carder, '39; Virginia Dilts,
'40; Jane Dinehart, '39; Evelyn Em-
pie, '41; Isabel Frech, '391d; Virginia
Fulford, '41; Bernadine Gardner, '40;
Barbara Hall,n'40; Priscilla Kennedy,
'41; Catherine Kannel, Spec.SM;
Claralee Keller, '41; Alice Malcom-
son, '39Ed; Claire Mosher, '39; Jeanne
Marie Norris, '41; Carol Jean 0'-
Rourke, '38; Betty Rabbitt, '39; Janet
Sibley, -'41; and Frances Strickland,
The women pledged were Sylvia
Burrell, '41; Cora Belle Kent, '40;
Elizabeth Luckham, '41; Naomi Mid-
dlesworth, '40; Barbara Moore, '40;
Jane Schroeder, '41; Anne Laura
Trueblood, Spec. and Mildred Yox-
all, '41.
Ball Carnation Sale
Will Be Continued

better to look around, m aearu. ~c iiu 11
Soph Cabaret lines.
J.G.P. is going at it hot and heavy. Mary Lavan and some of her cohorts
were sewing like mad in the costume room yesterday. .
Jean Lillie, Carolyn Ross, Eleanor Sappington and Faith
Watkins were in there plying a mean needle.
Aspasia's chorus, in which are M. K. Adams, Mar-
ietta Killian and Phyllis Miner, had a slight controversy
over the length of their skirts. They started out to be
short, but before the girls got through, they decided
to have them ankle-length. They were so incensed with
the power of their convictions that in a rash moment
they offered to pay for the extra material themselves.

You SimyMust Have
a Suit This, Spring!
And the thing to do is not just dream and wish
about one, send a note home for a slight addition
to your allowance, then stop in Goodyear's and
get one while there's still plenty- to choose from.
You can take your choice of extreme man-
tailored types, or feminized suits with soft little
details. Herringbones, gabardines, and fine flan-
nels in shades of blue, biege-to-brown, rey, navy.
and black.


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Guest Of Fraternity Tickets for carnations for Assembly
Ball will be on sale from 3 to 5 p.m.
The pledge clas sof Phi Kappa Tau I every day this week in the Under-
will honor more than 20 pledges and graduate offices of the League, Ange-
actives of Pi Beta Phi at 5 p.m. Sun- line Maliszewski, '38, president of
day in the first of a series of dinners Senior Society announced yesterday.
given for various sororities and fra- The tickets may be purchased at
ternities on campus.,i the same time as those for the ball.
After a buffet suppe, a Monte Those women who already have their
Corlo party featuring all kinds of tickets for the ball may come back
games and paper money will be held, for the flower carnation tickets dur-
and the person holding the most tick- ing the remainder of the week, Miss
ets at the end of the evening will be Maliszewski said.
awarded a prize. zThose holding tickets may call for
The chaperons are to be Mr. and their red or white carnations from 9
Mrs. Frederick Heller, and Prof. and to 11 p.m. in the Undergraduate Of-
Mrs. Joseph Brinkman, according to fice the night of the Ball. Nancy
Ben Marino, '40, chairman of the Kovers, '38, and Elizabeth Ayers, '38,
affair. i will be in charge.


_ _._ l



When Pa was a-courtin' Ma
flowers were important -




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