TUESDAY, APRIL 25, 1939
T Ig MIIGA DAILY
'eeting Of Afliated
If omen iF ill Be Held Today In League
To Be Present
Revision Of Rushing Rules
To Be Discussed; Dean
Alice LloydWill Attend
Sorority alumnae are requested to
attend the mass meeting of affiliated
women which will be held at 4:30 p.m.
today in the ballroom of the League,
Barbara Bassett, '40, president of
Panhellenic Association, said yester-
The meeting which is the second
of its kind to be held this year, is be-
ing called for the purpose of discuss-
ing revisions in the rushing rules
which will go into effect next year.
Plan Shortens Rushing
Dean Alice Lloyd will attend the
meeting and Miss Bassett will preside.
Suggestions for changes in the rush-
ing rules for next year include the
proposal of shortening the period of
formal rushing to 13 days starting
Saturday, Sept. 22. It is also pro-
posed to change rushing parties from
dinners to dessert affairs, with cor-
responding changes in the hours.
Another suggestion which is made
with the purpose of cutting down
rushing expense is to eliminate paid
musicians except for the two formal
parties. Rushing will be held every
day during the 13-day period, with
sororities given the alternative of
having a luncheon or supper Satur-
day, Sept. 30, and breakfast or tea
Sunday, Oct. 1.
A change in rules for registration
would make it necessary for rushees
to be registered with the Association
before being rushed or bid during the
informal rushing season as well as
Fines System Suggested
A system of fines has been worked
out by means of which rules will be
inforced. Fine A levies social proba-
tion on the individual for a period
of two weeks., fine B for four weeks,
and fine C social probation for the
whole house for two weeks following
the close' of the formal rushing
Alumnae will not be permitted to
contact rushees during the rushing
period, and sororities are made re-
sponsible for all infractions of this
rule which are made by their alum-
The second in the series of Swing
and Sway Sessions, sponsored by the
Undergraduate Council of the League,
will be held from 8 p.m. to 9:30 p.m.
tomorrow in the League ballroom,
Ella Stowe, '40, chairman, announced
Elva Pascoe, Grad., will act as in-
structor for the series. Bobby Scher-
ger and his orchestra will play for
the dancing. Among the dances to
be taught are the rhumba,nthe tan-
go and plain swing as it is popular
At the third swing session which
will be held Monday, Bennett and
Gale from Arthur Murray's Detroit
Studio will give a dance exhibition
of the rhumba, tango and waltz. The
latlatest London dance craze, "Under
A Spreading Chestnut Tree," will be
a feature of the program. ,
Tickets for the remaining two'
Swing and Sway Sessions may be pur-
chased at the League for $1.50, Miss
Stowe said. Admission to the individ-
ual sessions will be 60 cents a couple.
Open For Entrance
Entries for the spring tennis tour-
nament sponsored by the Women's
Athletic Association must be in by
Saturday night, Betty Shaw, '41, ten-
nis manager, announced yesterday.
Four tournaments will be held this
spring, including novice and open
women's singles and mixed and wo-
men's doubles. Because of lack of
time, the spring tourney will be closed
to all except University students, it
was announced. Townspeople other
than students may enter the meet
next fall provided they enter with a
Entries may be filed by signing the
blanks on the bulletin board in the
Women's Athletic Building or by call-
ing Miss Shaw at the Publications
Building or at 2-2591.
The recently organized tennis club
will meet regularly each week at 4:15
p.m. Wednesdays. Round robins and
intercollegiate meets will be planned
for the club. The membership is still
Zenovia Skoratko, Dorcas
Corrin To Oppose Jean
Maxted, Martha Taylor
The result of the inal debate of the
women's intramural series at 3 p.m.
today in the. Grand Rapids room of
the League is unpredictable, Mrs.
Frederic O. Crandall, faculty adviser
for the contest, said yesterday.
In former debates in the series
teams upholding the affirmative side
of the question have won six times,
while negative teams have won twice.
The subject for all the contests has
been, "Resolved: that intercollegiate
athletics should be subsidized."
The contestants in today's debate
are Zenovia Skoratko, '40, and Dor-
cas Corrin, Grad., of Alumnae House
and Jordan Hall, dnd Jean Maxted,
'41, and Mary Martha Taylor, '41, of
Martha Cook. In the third debate of
the series, Miss Skoratko and Miss
Corrin taking the negative side of the
question defeated Miss Maxted and
Miss Taylor. Today Miss Skoratko
and Miss Corrin will defend subsi-
dization. This reversal of arguments
will be a real test of the debaters'
skill, Mrs. Crandall said.
Since this is the final debate of
the series sponsored b!i the Under-
graduate Council of the League, tea
will be served following the contest.
All those who attend are invited to
remain for the tea.
Deadline For Orientation
Petitions Is Tomorrow
No petitions for membership on
the Orientation Committee will be
accepted after 12:30 p.m. tomorrow,
Patricia Matthews, '40, Orientation
chairman, announced yesterday. In-
terviews for Orientation committee
and for JGP committee chairman-
ships will be given this week at the
League, Miss Matthews and Betty
Slee, '40. head of Judiciary Council,
Interviewing for JGP chairman-
ships will take place from 3 p.m. to 5
p.m. today and tomorrow and from
3 p.m. to 5:30 p.m. Thursday and
Friday in the Undergraduate Office
of the League.
Orientation interviews will be giv-
en from 3 p.m. to 5:30 p.m. tomorrow,
and Friday in the Council Room of
the League. Sophomorenand junior
women may petition to be Orientation
advisors and freshman women may
petition to be assistants.
Four new positions, assistant dance
chairman, assistant costume chair-
man, book-holder and recorder, have
been created for JGP, to become
members of the central committee
after the script has been chosen, Miss
Slee said. JGP interviews will be
conducted by Miss Slee and the Ju-
diciary Council, and Orientation in-
terviews by Miss Matthews and her
Repeats Bowling Victory
Kappa Delta has for the second
consecutive year won the women's
all-campus bowling tournament. It
was a double victory for Kappa Delta
in that two of their teams were the
semi-finalists. Dorothy A. Maul, '39,
is the manager of the winning team.
Prof. Haber To Lecture
Prof. William Haber of the econom-
ics department will speak on "Social
Responsibility for Family Security"
at a meeting of the Washtenaw Coun-
:y chapter of The American Associa-
tion of Social Workers at 8 p.m. to-
morrow in the League.
By the Neighbora
If our senses haven't deceived us again, Spring has really come to
spend a few days in A2 before the torrid summer weather arrives to cheer
up those pre-final cram sessions. With the balmy breezes came a sudden
exodus to the Arboretum of great hordes of students, all afflicted with
acute cases of spring fever.
Martha Scott and Bob Sadler were out for a walk Sunday as were
Barbara Dittmann, Charlotte Robinson, Jack Moehlman and Dick Knowe.'
Ah, sweet mystery of life! And everyone seemed to go riding, too. Bill Gram
and Jane Venell were racing out the
river road trying to put gaited horses
through their paces. Near the Huron Hills
-- golf course we saw Mari Eichelberger on
a huge horse gazing up to the top of a hill
where Tom Keppelman's mount had sud-
denly been afflicted with spring fever
and refused to budge.
The less athletically inclined stoog-
ents who stayed around campus for the
weekend were enjoying themselves at numerous fraternity and sorority
dances. The Gamma Phis had a radio dance Saturday night to celebrate
the arrival of a lovely new "vic" that plays ten whole records without ever
touching the thing. Ruth Fitzptrick and Bob Wheaton were in a huddle
with Marge Neafie and Chet Shelly over the next batch of recordings to
be played while Bette Meyer and Butch Brink seemed most interested in the
ginger ale and cookies. Bobbie Chissus and John Parker leaned against
a lamp for support as whoops of laughter accompanied by a spring dance
were delectably rendered by Ginnie Schwegler and Bob Buchner.
Friday night the Phi Delts had a dance, if it may be called that, called
the Hobo Hobble. Barb Backus and Jim McNichols were having a wonderful
time dodging straw that people seemed to be tossing about the house. The
house was carefully barricaded, all except a back window through which
Lee Hardy fell rather ungracefully into a pile of straw. She claims she
slipped but her date, Charlie Ross, says he gave her a shove, just to see her
surprise when she landed on the straw. H. J. Dean, sporting a raddish
corsage, was watching people fall in through the window with Gene Bowles,
the man of the patched pants. Izzie Balfour and Bob Hotchkiss were cast-
ing admiring eyes in the direction of Marg Dodge's overalls. They were
really beautiful ones too, and gave the true hobo atmosphere to the dance.
Later in the evening we saw Marg, Bob McKenzie, Ruth Urmsted and Bob
Fry holding forth in one corner with a bit of barn dancing. They are quite
accomplished at the art, too.
On to the Union for Newman Club's spring formal where we saw Bill
Sherzer and Betty Fariss watching the orchestra broadcast with great in-
terest. Mary Call and Norber Winn were teasing the nominees for the
club's offices by theats of making them give a speech.
Out in the hall Kay DeVine, Joe Adams, and Reed Phal-
an were admiring Bea Devine's lovely tan from four
weeks in the South. All we can say is just watch us
and when the first pink of sunburn goes we'll have one
too. At the door of the Union, the front one, too, Betty
Durocher and George Paul were having difficulties with
Betty's veil. The weather was playing freak, with a
small sized cyclone at tnat point.
Juniors On Parade at the League attracted Mary
Ferguson, Charlie Kessler, Ginny Ward and Dud
Scrogin Friday night to wtach Ann Arbor's young dancing talent go through
ts routines. Following the production that night we found numerous Phi
Gams and their dates dancing in the ballroom. Among them were Jack
Gelder, Annabel Van Winkle, Ed Trip, and Mary Honnecker
Two Miniature Carillons
To Decorate Ballroom
Decorations for the 22nd Military
Ball, to be held from 9 p.m. to 1 am.
Friday in the ballroom of the Union,1
will include special lighting effects,'
bunting and the use of silhouettes,
Henry A. Fedziuk, '39E, and Robert
C. Frailing, '39, co-chairmen of dec-
orations announced yesterday.
Twelve lighted red, white and blue
shields on each of the pilasters of
the Union Ballroom walls will line the
room. on each of the five curtains
around the room will be gold sil-
houettes of the emblems of the medi-
cal, infantry, engineering, ordnance
and signal corps of the army. Along
the hallway leading into the ballroom
will be 12 silhouettes of men in the
uniforms of the various wars in
which the United States has been in-
Two operating replicas of the Caril-
lon Tower, complete with chimes and
a running clock, will also be part of
Makes Urgent Request
A plea is going out from the game
room of the League for any freshman
woman who has an eligibility card to
join the costume committee of Fresh-
man Project. They don't promise
that you'll see the world-as though
you joined the marines-but it is your
chance to get into activities early and
meet the women you'll work with for
three more years.
Does it matter if you sew? No!
The game room is a scene of activity
any afternoon or evening, and you'll
be welcome if you've never threaded
the decorations for the affair. The
chandeliers will be hungs with red,
white and blue streamers. Col. Peter
K. Kelley has assisted the commit-
tee in the work on the decorations.
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BOYD-PIERCE ORCHESTRA SERVICE
P r e s e nt
Two of the Leading Bands on Campus
for your Spring House Party.
EILL BOYD and his Orchestra
READE PIERCE and his Orchestray
204 Nickels Arcade
p / I.
Accessories Of Fresh Flowers
Add Fragrant Touch Of Spring
Golden Forsythia Sprays
And Lilies Of The Valley
Lend Seasonal Beauty
By MARY HELEN DAVIS
If the Ann Arbor weather has fin-
ally stopped fooling its students and
residents we may believe that spring
with a capital "S" has finally come
to stay. Even the University gard-
eners think so, for they have been
doing a lot of flower cultivating late-
ly aroundmthe dormitories. And from
gardens come flowers which every
young miss should use to add that
breath of spring to her costumes.
The tiny blue and white chinadoxis
that abound in all garden borders are
among the most sweetly scented flow-
ers of the season. Tiny bunches of
them in your hair or on a suit lapel
does wonders toward acquiring that
look of casual good grooming.
Lilies of the valley tied with tiny
Elections Are Held
By Women's Club
Formal installation of the new offi-
cers of the Faculty Women's Club of
Ann Arbor for the following year will
take place at their annual meeting
and luncheon to be held at 1:00 p.m.
tomorrow; in the Michigan League
The new officers are to be as fol-
lows: president, Mrs. Walter Pills-
bury; vice president, Mrs. 0. S. Duf-
fendack; secretary, Mrs. Wilfred B.
Shaw; treasurer, Mrs. Cecil B. Craig;
chairman of hospitality, Mrs. R. H.
Hammitt; chairman of refreshments,
Mrs. Theophile Hildebrandt. The three
continuing officers are chairman of
house committee, Mrs. Reid Nesbit;
chairman of programs, Mrs. Louis M.
Eich; and chairman of dances, Mrs.
Marvin H. Pollard.
The Senior Tea, to be given by
the Alumnae Council will be held from
3:30 to 5:30 p.m, Thursday instead
of Sunday, as erroneously stated in
velvet bows to contrast the colors in
your new spring print give the dress
a festive air that shows the spirit of
spring has caught the wearer. Grape
hyacinths mixed with these lillies
form the perfect compliment to fu-
chsia, the new color that has the
same red-blue mixture found in the
The first consecutive week of warm
days will bring out great clumps of
violets and buttercups all through
the Arboretum. Tied with velvet bows
and long streamers at the throat or
belt of sheer dresses the, combination
makes a sure-fire hit.
Dark haired girls like to take ad-
vantage of the great bushes of golden
forsythia found so much near cam-
pus. The heavily blossomed branches
of the bush are flexible enough to be
bent into rosettes to wear either in
the hair or tied at the wrists for
dressy, informal occasions.
The tiny, pink climbing roses are
dainty and have a delicate whiff for
the girl who prefers more fragile
flowers of the variety that compli-
ments a peaches and cream complex-
These are mere suggestions for
spring flower accessories but any viv-
id imagination can throw together
unusual combinations that will mark
that wearer as a girl who knows her
by Hill and Dale
YOUR FEET. . . proud but comfortable in this shoe
of perforated chestnut calf. Walk miles in it at the
Fair or on Campus. You'll be grateful for its firm
COLLON THE CAMPUS
Casual and brisk as a cheery
"hello." One- and two-piece
classics and dressy styles -
you'll take to them instant-
ly for their crisp tailoring.
We've a grand new group
at $7.95. Others to $22.50.
Sites 11 to 17- 12 to 44.
309 SOUTH STATE
for MOTHER'S DAY
Ensian $4.50 Price Extension
Until April. 28th
Due to the fact that the poor weather prevailing during last week prevented many
persons from purchasing their subscriptions on Campus, we take this opportunity to
pass on to you the benefits of our unusually large sale of Ensians up to the present date.