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May 04, 1939 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-05-04

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

TTYUIM-' -.Y, I.,a 4, 19,39

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FCC-L FIV 4

THUR~D~Y, M.~tY 4, 1939 P*~ FTVI~

League To Hold
Tenth Birthday
DifneiiVToda3i
Program Includes Recital
By Modern Dance Club;
Past Presidents Invited
(Continued from Page 1)
Drake, chairman of the committee,
said. E. C. Pardon, for the Building
and Ground department, Mrs. Frieda
C. Blanchard for the Botanical Car-
dens and Eli A. Gallup, for the city
parks have contributed. Mrs. Gallup
will give flower arrangements of the
Oriental type, and Mrs. Frank E.
Wood is contributing a gift of mag-
nolias.
Assisting Mrs. Drake on the flower
committee are Mrs. L: R. Hunter.
Mrs. Johnson, Mrs. J. J. Walser, Mrs.
John M. Perkins, Mrs. Lewis Gram,
Mrs. R. Bishop Canfield, Mrs. How-
ard H. Holmes, Mrs. Edward L.
Adams, Mrs. Clarence S. Yoakum,'
Mrs. Harry Boyd Earhart, Mrs.
George Davis and Miss Ethel Towar.
The tables will be decorated with yel-
low bouquets, and the main table is
to have a special decoration done by
James Reach.
The AdultvEducation Institute, a
group of several hundred who are
meeting in Ann Arbor, will attend the
affair in a body, as will various groups
of alumni of the state.
First guests in the League building
when it was opened, were members
of Senior Society, who spent the
night there. Since that time, the
building has become a center of ac-
tivity for women of Ann Arbor, and
the won et stUdents of the Univer-.
sity.
Sorority Names Pledges
Kappa Kappa Gamma announces
the pledging of Louise Hansen, #41,
from Highland Park; Mary Martha
Nichols, '42, of New Haven, Con.;
Penelope Patterson, '42, of New York
City and Nancy Surgenor. '42, from
Rochester, N.Y.

League Celebrates Tenth Anniversary

Moping On The Mall
-f

World Fairs Will Be Outshone
y (:ampuis Stats At Michigras
EY ANNE HAWI.EY 'iril bo tA va i i ll& "Puching Woo"
Sim1 Prauisco may Hiavr its 2ailvi paniish athletes will have their day
Rand, New York may have its Eleanor I(an ni5ihtiathe ThtanaVchr

"Tag-along, littble (ogie, tag-along- _.}This is jadst One
one must be seen with a little square of paper or else--
be seen. There's a nasty rumor going round--based on
you understand, that the pleading calls of the taggers
.ireams for weeks if you prove uncooperative.

of the days when
-one just mustn't
past experience,
will haunt your

Holm Jarrett, but Michigan will lead
them all with Madam ZaZa, in an un-
expected edition of the "Follies Ber-
serk," straight from the Montmartre
of the Beta basement.
The follies will feature the French
motif, and chorus girls have been,

one can "Put The Bee On F;rdy."
It's a ring game, guaranteed to sting
the best of 'em.
A New York Import
Another import from New York is
the Pi Phi-Phi Psi Starlit Roof.

Ten former presidents of the League will attend the dinner party
which is being held tonight to celebrate the tenth anniversary of the
Women's League Building. Dean Alice Lloyd will preside at the birthday
party and dinner will be followed by a theatre party in the Lydia Men-
delssohn, which was dedicated June 14, 1929, slightly more than a
month after the League proper. A pantomime dance recital will be
presented by the Modern Dance Club, under the direction of Miss Ruth
Bloomer.

Ball Game Climaxes
Long-Standing Rivalry
A long-standing rivalry (athletic)
between Alpha Chi Omega and Pi
Beta Phi was ended yesterday when
the former trounded the latter 46 to'
one in indoor baseball outdoors. The
game lasted one inning.
The Pi Phi sluggers stepped up to I
the plate first, and scored one whole
run before the deadly deliveries of
pitcher Babs Fischer, Alpha Chi presi-
dent, retired the Tappan Street girls.

r

;,

asK a /-e

qw-,

SO YOU THINK YOU CAN SING
One of the leading orchestras in Michigan is in search of a
girl vocalist. If you have any talent whatsoever this is an excellent
opportunity to get in line for an exciting career. The band plays
on the Michigan campus, in leading hotels in Michigan, on numerous
radio broadcasts, and is recognized as an outstanding organization.
For information write box no. 14, or call the Michigan Daily business
office at 2-3241. Leave your name, address, and telephone number
and an audition will be arranged immediately,

IW- 0s (Gra(d 1ate
Sproing _Forml
To Be May 2
Smusic Will Be F rishe]
By Bill C'ail's Orchestra;
S * }ikl limited
The first' annual Graduate Spring
Formal, sponsored by the Graduate
Council will be held Saturday, May 20
in the Rackham School, it has been
announced by Robert Cleveland,
Grad., social chairman of the Coun-
il. This dance will climax a season
of Graduate Saturday Evening Danc-
ing Parties which have been under
the sponsorship of the Graduate
Council.
TEleanor Bale, Grad., ticket chair-
man for the dance has announced
that the sale will be limited to 125
couples. Tickets are priced at $1.50
per couple and will go on sale at 1:30
p.m. tomorrow, at the information
desk in the Rackham hBuilding.
Bill Gail's complete orchestra will
play for the dance as announced by
Wilma Weill, Grad. Other committee
heads are Kathryn Kerr, Grad,pub-
licity; Janet McCloud, Grad., patrons;
Margaret Hayes, Grad., refreshments
with Alfred Boerner, Grad., manag-
ing the finances for the affair.
This is the first year that there
has been a definite social program
for graduate students. The pro-
gram which began in the fall with
coflee hours became so popular that
informal radio dances were started.
For the past few months radio dances
have been held each week, but this is
the first formal dance attempted by
the council.
Sign Bob Crosby
For Senior Ball,
(Continued from Page 1)
of publicity; Jack Wilcox, '39,pchair-
man of finance and publicity, Waldo
Abbot, '39, ticket chairman; Charles
Jacobson, '39E, secretary and also in
charge of building committee; Peter
rpsen, '39E, music chairman; Jerome
Mitchell, '3 9F&C, co-chairman of
music; Betty Shaffer, '39, patrons and
favors; Roberta Chissus, '39A, decor-
ations chairman; Frederic Olds, '39E,
booths; Jean Bleecker, 39, pro
jAct committee chairman; Frederick
Wiest, '39M, decorations and Tom
Nurberger, '39Ed.
Maxine BaribeaElectedn
Senior Society President
Maxine M. Baribeau, '40, was elect-
ed president of Senior Society at the
first meeting of the new group held
at 7 p.m. Monday in the League.
Other officers chosen were Roslyn
H. Fellman, '40, vice-president; Jane
E. Mowers, '40, secretary; and Zeno-
via E. Skoratko, '40, treasurer.
00NOW BUYS
A GENUINE
EVERSHARP REPEATING
PENCI L!
Lowest price in history for the
famous, original Repeating Pencil...
"The pencil you can sharpen with
your thumb." Choice of three colors.
Get one today! Other models $1.50
to $50.00.
T LAEc

AndaIJow IDo You swer The Phone? . . .
,posking of call:, we wonder what would be the best answer to the
best anwer to the sorority that instrmted their Iledes to use a meek and
polite tone when answering the phone, and to say: "This
is heaven, which one of the angels would you like to
Speak to?"
Baseball retains the limelight as Le Sport Populaire,
mail si si. Kappa Kappa Gamma played Jordan-ye olde
champs of last year-yesterday. The score was 16 to 2 in
avor of the Jordan girls. We saw Ginny Osgood winding
up at home plate, and Nancy Surgenor, Virginia Vorr-
hees and Earla Dodge were all out for the losers. Jane
Coniell, and Jane Scott were batting for the winning
team and we also saw Many Richardson on the diamond.
We think any sport has reached the height ot its iIolphlarity when
these busy college lassies tuke tiie out to hold a piACtic( ,ame as the
Mosher gals did the other day. Marjorie Kern, captain, was iii the thick
of the fray, and we saw Martha Dew stepping up to bat with a casual air!t
-after all, practice games are practice games, if you know what we mean
-not much to fear from the opposition. Ellie Schwartz doesn't lay any
claims to being' the athletic type, but you can try anything once. Beth Castor
champion debater, almost took a "Slide, Kelly,
slide," but she couldn't talk the umpire out of his
decisions.
The tennis courts are fairly teeming with life
these days. Can't understand it except that as
Minnie always says, "Tennis is one place you can -
always play a love game if you don't try hard
enough." Mary Beatty and Jad Uthoff have been
tearing off a set now and then, dashing around
the court, reaching for a high lob, stooping to
scoop up a net ball-we can see it now---very ex-
citing. Then Dashua Aurbach, the little Czecho-
slovakian, plays a colorful game, and has proved hec if to be quite adept.
A little bird told us that Barbara Epstein tinks about playing every time
she goes to and from Mosher.
Old Home Week A t The Lea gie...
Best place to meet people the past week was the Undergrad Office of
the League. Sort of old home week. Simply everyone was there, my deah,
at one time or another. In this corner-and on a sofy, no less, we saw
Tad Lynch and Libby Haige then Mary Ann Berg and Jean Noyes managed
to find room on the other couch, but Dorothy Merki was perched precarious-
ly on the table and "Pinky" Pinkerton stood chatting with no one in par-
ticular and everyone in general as the merry mob came and went.
Then Monday night we saw Maxine Baribeau and Jane Dunbar turn
into the League followed by Ellen Krieghoff and Dorothy Nichols. "What
Ho!" we said to ourselves-"a meeting's afoot"-Senior
Society, in fact, and we also saw Janet Clark and Betty
Slee (Sletty Bee as she is now called it seems).
Barby Johnson was deep in a quandry as to what
to do for the home-town man whom she was mad at
on his birthday, not so long past. She finally solved
the problem with a telegram which read, "Happy
Birthday, Idiot." She signed it, "Delight." Solves the
problem quite.
And speaking of Michigras (you were speaking of Michigras, weren't
you?) Minnie heard a rumor to the effect that the Garg (humor maga-
zine, 'tis said) is due to get a dose of its own medicine wher' a certain truck-
load of feminine pulchritude passes the judges' stand. By the way, we're
going to miss Psi U's Baby Dumpling, if he doesn't make another appear-
ance this year. He was all primed to walk away with the baby show last
year and then discovered it was a parade instead. We worried all year for
fear he'd caught a cold, too.

YOUR PHOTOGRAPH
AND -- that extra touch of thoughtfulness,
your photograph signed by

Est. 1890

319 East Huron

SPECIAL
Three 7x10 Vignettes ... $5.00

imported from gay Paris, it was ad-. Dancing is the chief attraction, al-
mitted yesterday by Pete Rennie, '39, though it is rumored that refresh-
Beta president. Ladies may attend ments (light) may be served.
each performance with escorts. In keeping with the theme "The
Booths Are Described World of Today and Tomorrow," the
Another offering of the 1939 Michi- Theta Chis will offer their "Theta
gras tomorrow and Saturday which Chi Nite Club of the Air," a radio
is unequaled in any Worlds Fair is booth designed to offer the best in
the presentation of the Sigma Chi musical programs.
Inferno, properly named the "House The Chi Phi engineers have con-
of Horrors." structed a miniature railroad. The
Gamma Phi Beta has made a steal train schedule includes stops at 13
from the New York Worlds Fair. local beer taverns. If you are ther-a
Their booth will be decorated with then the engine stops, you WIN.
the trylon and the perisphere. But
the steal is considered so insignifi- Fountain Pens
cant that it will be used merely as a
target for darts.
In keeping with the general needs
ofe the Detroit Tigers, the Alpha Xi 3U2 S. State St.
Deltas will conducta training school 3 STypewriters
for aspirant Big League hurlers -yewitr

EI1

COLLINS

Ul

GIVE MOTHER
... the gift that she'll like best .. .

Lovely To Look At
These hats are the most flat-
tering things in the world,,
because they are new, differ- }
ent, and styled just for you.
2.95 up
219South Main StreERY
219 South Main Street

1/2 Price
SALE
DRESSES
Ellen Kayes - Eisenberg's Mountain Home silk-
backed jerseys. Silk prints, pastels, black and navy.
Sizes I lto17 --12 to 40

N

SUIT

liii- - ---- ------- --- ----______

I

Costume, two- and three-piece.
COATS
Tweed, Camel hair and dress.

Sizes 12 to 20.
Sizes 14 to 20.

Look To Your Feet
in this

S

PECTATOR
GHILLIE
SHOnESI

BRADLEY KNITTED DRESSES
Navy and pastels. Sizes 12 to 16.
BRADLEY PICK AND PAIR
Jackets and Skirts. All colors. Sizes 12 to 20.
BRADLEY SLIP-OVER SWEATERS

You can count on a swell crowd of congenial student
fellow-travelers, of course. For these fine ships of Holland
rate first choice for pleasant accommodations, shipboard fun
on deck or dance floor-and for food that makes you wish
the voyage were longer I
(* STCA means either Student Tourist Class or Student Third Class Association)

Sizes 32 to 38.

SUEDE VESTS

TO ENGLAND, FRANCE AND
STATENDAM, June2.22; July 13
ZAANDAM (new) *, June10; July 8
NIEUW AMSTERDAM, June 13;
July 3,.25

HOLLAND FROM NEW YORK
VEENDAM . ". . . . June17
NOORDAM (new)" . June 24;
July 22
VOLENDAM . ; a a i :July 3

You'll admire the snug, smooth fit around the instep ...
the flattering, foreshortened effect of the walled toe .. .
the cool comfort of the perforated doeskin. In white
with Sienna rust racer snake trim. Built-up leather heel.
7.50

All colors. Sizes 12 'to 18.

ACCESSORIES

* To Rotterdam only, Tourist Class Exclusively
TOURIST CLASS $ 1.00 THIRD CLASS $
RiUn'rIP un ROUND TRIP

1"6

1111

1. Pastel Suede Purses 3. Broken Sizes in Hosiery
2. Pastel Suede Gloves 4. Cotton Pajamas

i

III

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