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March 04, 1939 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-03-04

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

ICHIGAN DILY

71

iairman

Announces Cast And

Chorus

Members Of J.G.

t, j

Mary Jordan,
IBetty Baldwin
To Take Leads
Panttie C. laislij-. Names
More Than 90 omen
To Participate In Play
Junior women who will appear in
the cast and choruses of "Pig in a
Poke," current Junior Girls Play, to
be given March 22, 23 and 24, were
named yesterday by Pattie Haislip,
assistant chairman. The announce-I
ment had been held up by eligibility
requirements, Miss Haislip said.
Mepbers of the cast are: Alberta
Wood, Adelaide Culpepper; June
Madison, Colonel Culpepper; Jane
Jewitt, Alicia Culpepper; Betty Bald-
win, Sarah Culpepper; Barbara Bas-
sett, Ned Culpepper; Norma Vint,
Peter Huber; Helen Ralston, Gladys;
Mary Jordan, Warren Kirby; Ann
Vicary, Nelly; Beth O'Roke, Mary;
Ruth Driggs, Ollie; Clarissa Meloy,
conductor; Elizabeth Harwood, cab
driver; Claire Ford, a page; Helen
Marsh, a page; Barbara Zapp, Miss
Loretta; Barbara Telling, flower girl;
Betty Brooks; Margaret Carr; Dor-
Carolyn Rayburn..
Dancing Choruses Listed
Dancing Choruses: opening chorus
--Cletus Hall; Ruth Jacobson; Betty
Meyer; Freda Vander Veen; Jean Mc
Cormick; Roberta Gnerich; Margar-;
et Neafie; Jane Mowers; Phyllis Mc-
Geachy; Harriet Thom; Elsie- Jane
Burkett and Margaret McBeth; Can-
Can chorus-Barbara Guest; Barbara
Benedict; Lee Burlison; Jean McKay;
Dorothy Boyer; Evelyn Doch; Lois
Longan; Annabelle Dredge; Betty
Roberts and Suzanne Potter.1
Chamber-maids - Pauline Fagan;I
Betty Schuele; Mary Honecker; Jane
Elspass; Helen Brady; Helen Weiss-1
man; Katherine Kramer; Doris Scott;
Ellen MacDonald and Doris Barr.
Bell-hops: Thelma Weber, Pauline1
Tackels; Kay King; Betty Asselin;t
Jean Morgan; Doris Harvey and
Betty Lou Robinson.
To Be In Barn Dance1
Barn dance-Dorothy Nickols; Dor-1
othy Glass; Sally Connory; Rheat
Jane Easton; Roberta Leete; Florencei
Brotherton; Anne Hawley; Bettyi
Meier; Ruth Barry; Mary Ann Starr;1
Jane Anderson; Ann Stannard; Judy_
Frank; Ruth Caulkins; Jean Thomp-
son; Marian Ferguson; Miriam Fin-c
keldey; Janet Clark; Elizabeth Titus;
Sally Roe; Maxine Baribeau; Ellen t
Rcdner; Ellen Krieghoff; Elaine Ja-
cobs.
Music Chorus: Barbara Backus;t
Betyt Brooks; Margaret Carr; Dor-
othy Coughey; Ruth Chatard; Jeane
Clemmons; Ruth Coler;. Wilma Cope;
Virginia Durand; Mabel Douglas;f
Rosaline Fellman; Agatha Glick; 1

Buttoned Up For Spring

Crease Ball W ill Be Given March 31 At Leagu

ll "*-.W....

}.

House Dances
To Be Tonight
Banquets And Formals
To Highlight Weekend
Formal initiation dances will high-
light the weekend at the Alpha Kappa
Lambda and Xi Psi Phi fraternities
tonight. The members of the Xi Psi
Phi fraternity are entertaining their
guests at a formal banquet before
Earl Stevens "strkek up his band" for
the dancing.
The informal radio dance will reign
at the Delta Sigma Pi and Phi Delta
Epsilon houses. The Phi Delta Epsi-
lon dance is being given in honor of
the fraternity's pledges. Chaperon-
ing will be Dr. and Mrs. Everett Olen-
ick and Dr. and Mrs. H. Harlem
Bloom. Mr. and Mrs. Louis M. Lan-

Jay Sikkeniga,
Donald Swope
A re (Jiuirmen
other temiral ( ximilee
Nleimher, Are Namneti;
Ban Will Be (liosen
Crease Ball, annual lawyers' dance,
will be held from 9p.. to 1 a.m.
Friday, March 31, in the I~eague Ball-
room, Donald Swope, '39L, and Jay
Sikkenga, '39L, co-chairman of the
ball announced yesterday.
Members of the central committee
were also announced.RWilliam Jet-
ter, '39L, and John Rae, '39L, will
head the ticket committee, and will
also handle publicity for the dance.
In Charge Of Entertainment
William Soboroff, '39L, John Grif-
fin, '39L, and James Black, '39L, are
in charge of entertainment.
Thedecorations committee will be
headed by Harry Brelsford, '39L, and
Robert Ward, '39L. John McCarthy,
'39L, and Robert Knight, '39L, are to
be in charge of music for the dance.
the orchestra will be chosen soon,
they have announced.
Lunceford Played Last Year
Last year Jimmy Lunceford and his
orchestra played for the dance, which
was held in the League Ballroom.
David Knight, '38L, and Robert Brat-
ton, '38L, were co-chairmen of the
dance.
The dance is open only to lawyers,
Swope and Sikkenga have announced.
AAUW T& i*ar Talk
By James E. Sterner
James E. Sterner, community co-
ordinator for the Michigan Child
Guidance Institute, will address the
American Association of University
Women at 7:30 p.m. Monday.
He will discuss agencies established
by law to protect children.
den and Mr. and Mrs. Max Frisinger
will chaperon at the Delta Sigma Pi
house.
Chaperoning the Alpha Kappa
Lambda dance will be Mr. and Mrs.
L. C. Reiman and Dr. and Mrs. George
Alder. Dr. Heinz Goldick and Dr.
Charles M. Waldo will chaperon at the
Xi Psi Phi banquet and dance.

Friendship Of American
And Foreign Students
Encourages World Peace
By SUZANNE MaCPOTTER
"The most important thing a mod-'
ern college student can do to partici-
pate in this world full of nationalistic
governments and conflicting politi-
cal ideas today is to become acquaint-
ed, as individuals, with foreign stu-
dents on the campuses of America."
Thus spoke Miss Grace Hoover, chair-
man of the International Student
Committee of New York, in an in-'
terview yesterday.
Miss Hoover visited the University
for two days this week, interviewing
foreign students and offering to themj
the Committee's -help in planningI
their vacations or travel itineraries.
She commented most favorably upon
the International Center of the
University, describing it as one of the
most attractive physical organiza-
tions in the country.
Center Aids Foreign Students
The International Student Com-
mittee is an organization, financed
entirely by interested individuals and
groups, which exists in order to ren-
der every possible assistance to for-
eign students coming to college in
America. Started in 1912 as the
Friendly Relations Committee, it lat-
er adopted its present name. There
are today more than 1,500 foreign
women in 46 states, five United
States possessions and the District
of Columbia attending 255 education-
al institutions, of the United States,
Miss Hoover said.
A graduate of Ohio Wesleyan
University, Miss Hoover took up per-
sonnel work in the Y.W.C.A. and the
student departments of the Univer-
sity of Minnesota, Iowa State and
Northwestern University. At the lat-
ter school she had a position in the
counselling office. The sparkling
Miss Hoover is obviously highly in-
terested in her vocation, if one is to
judge by her intense interest and
animated manner.
Summer Jobs Found
The committee's contact with for-

eign students begins before they ever
set foot from their native land, she
explained. A new handbook is now
being published by the group to be
sent to the students while they are,
still abroad, in order that American
life may be made familiar to them,
before they arrive here.
Students are met upon their ar-
rival, if they so request, and aid is
extended to them in traveling. Jobs
are given them during the summer,
not just as positions, but also with
an eye to helping them become thor-
oughly acquainted with life in the
United States, Miss Hoover said.
Summer camp councilor jobs, tutor-
ing in lprivate families and attending
summer conferences are among the
Hypes of work offered. 130 were en-
tertained in New York City over the
Christmas holidays, she said.
Become Government Officials
Most of all, she said, in summary,
these students coming to the West to
contemplate their education wish to
absorb and take back "casual and
international impressions, rather than
any of a nationalistic nature." The
majority of these women go back to
fill an influential niche in the gov-
ernmental structure of their country.
The peace of the world, she said, de-
pends, on the friendship between
these students as individuals, not as
mere "foreigners."

Visiting New York Chairman
Commends International Center,

CongressPlans Large Crowd
Tea Dance 46' AttendsAnnual
For Thursday Assembly Ball
Theme For All - Campus More than 300 couples attended th
Affair Will ,Be Dancing fifth annual Assembly Ball, held froi
9 p.m. to 1 a.m. yesterday in ti
SA e 'League. A formal supper was serve
at 7:30 p.m. before the dance in ti
(Dance 46, an all-campus tea dance Ethel Fountain Hussey Room fc
sponsored by Congress, will be given those who had made previous a
from 4 p.m. to 6 p.m. Thursday in rangements.
tht ballroom of the League, Winston Charlotte Houk, '39, general chai
H. Cox, '42 general chairman an- man of the dance, wore a blue no
42est er a l cha 'rmagown with a bouffant skirt. She a
nounced yesterday, tended with Duncan McKee, '38E,
Bill Gail and his orchestra will play Saginaw. Patricia Matthews, '4
for Dance 46, so named because it will assistant chairman, wore a wine chi
last from 4 p.m. to 6 p.m., Cox ex- fon dress with gold accessories.
plained. A floor show and stunts by President of Assembly, Betty Jar
Mansfield, '39, attended with Robe
the members of the orchestra will be Reinhart, of Highland Park. Sh
features of the affair. chose an aquamarine chiffon wil
All women on campus are invited by rhinestone straps and clip with rhinm
Congress to attend the dance. Men stones in the skirt. Ellen Kreighof
will be charged 25 cents. '40, attended with James Dougla
The theme of the entertainment a net skr dress was pink lame wi
will be a class in dancing, Cox said, Janet Clark, '40, chose peach nE
but there will be no blue books, no accented with violets. Her guest we
quizzes and no one can flunk, he David Altick, '40. Florence Micd
added. linski, '40, invited oJseph Pipik, Grad
. Other members of the central com- and she wore white taffeta wit
mittee for Dance 46 are: Gene Gil- rhinestones. Maya Gruhzit, '41, a
more, '40; Jack Edmonson, '42; Har- tended with Thomas Buermann, '391
ris Dean, '40 and James Huber, '42E. She wore peach marquisette over ta
The tea dance is one in a series spon- feta trimmed in orchid and cha:
sored by Congress, independent men's treuse. Betty Hall, '41, had \as h
organization. guest Harry Motley, Grad.

i
i
i
i

Betty Hamburger; Barbara Johnson;
Susan Kerr; Ann Kingston; Mary
Jane Kronner; Phyllis Martin; Pa-
tricia Matthews; Donna Miles; Lil-
lian Perkins; Ann Platt; Jane Re-
shore; Jane Sanger; Marian Schaef-
er; Mary A. Stannard; Ruth
Schwartz; Hilda Van Tuyl; Luella
Yeiter; Barbara Zapp; Carolyn Ray-
burn; Barbara Telling; Sue Stev-
enson; Bety Stadelman and Made-
laine Westendorf.

i .__.. r _W,._.__ . __.. ..___._. _ , a

I - _______

spring s
A-HEAD!1

P ic/htred:
SABLE DYED
MUSKRAT
Zwerdling's Close-out
Sale of Rich Furs
Dyed Muskrat.. . Hudson Seal ... Persian Lamb
Russian Fitch. .. Siberian Squirrel
PTO YOU REMEMBER the oft-repeated saying-
"E'erything that is Good in the World can be
cheapened by somebody!" How true that is of
furs. None but an expert furrier really knows
furs . . . and you, the buyer, cannot be a fur
expert - you must depend upon the word of the
store. You can depend upon Zwerdling's with
their 35 years of dependability.
Othr at frm0.976 _,.

AND IN THE SPRING a woman's fancy turns to thoughts
of hats. Flower-trimmed. Veiled. Be-ribboned. Hats

that will make her look like
sophisticate. Hats redolent

a little girl or a "dangerous"
with the freshness of Spring

to make her look and feel her most entrancingly femi-
nine best.

Bottom - Navy moi6 straw
in an off-the-face charmer
with trailing pink and blue
veil.
10.00

Top-Shiny black straw with
pale velvet flowers to tilt
dangerously over a beguiling
nose

7.95

Other hats from 3.95

',

I

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