MAY 24, 1939
T H E MICHIG AN DAILY
f ood Is Appointed
Head Of New
League Tutorial System
4S _ _ .
To Secure Aid
Honor Societies Will Help
Committee To Instruct
Alberta Wood, '40, has been ap-
pointed head of the Tutorial System
of the League for next fall, it was an-
nounced yesterday by Dorothy Ship-
man, '40, president of the League.
Miss Wood will be in charge of a
committee whose job will be to help
the freshmen whose records show
that they are having difficulty in
their studies. The committee will
contact various honor societies, such
as Alpha Lambda Delta, Wyvern,
Mortar Board, Scroll and Senior So-
ciety, to ask for volunteers. The lat-
ter will give one or two hours a week
to help the freshmen. Their work
will probably begin soon after the five
weeks' marks come out.
This year, Miss Wood was presi-
dent of Wyvern, and played a leading
role in Junior Girls Play. She was
recently appointed treasurer of the
League, has been a member of the
social committee and theatre-arts
committee, and was a transfer orien-
In her freshman year Miss Wood
was general chairman of Freshman
Project, and later she was a member
of the finance committee for Soph
Cabaret, in which she was also in
the chorus. As a - member of the
theatre-arts committee of the League,
she was in charge of properties, and
also worked on the candy-booth com-
mittee. Miss Wood was a member of
the publicity committee of WAA for
two years, and was a member of the
Archers To Hold Meet
At 4:15 P.M. Tomorrow
An all-campus women's archery
tournament will be held at 4:15 p.m.
tom~orrow at Palmer Field.
Both beginning and advanced
archers will have a chance to prove
their skill at the meet, for the shoot-
ing will be divided into two parts.
There will be a winner in both the
novice and advanced classes. Mar-
garet Van Ess, '40, will be in charge ofI
The women's archery club is spon-
soring the meet. All women interested
are invited to participate, and prizes!
will be awarded to all entrants. For
further information call Miss Vant
Ess, at 2-3225.t
Cool Charm Comes With Cotton Prints
Band To Lead
i pO -j
Seniors, Holding Lanterns,
To Start From Library
And Go To Palmer Fieldl
Directions for the Lantern Night
line of march, which will take place
tomorrow evening, were announced'
today by Florence Brotherton, '40A.
chairman of the line of march.
The procession will form at 7:30
p m. in front of the General Library.
The seniors, dressed in caps and
gowns and carrying lighted lanterns,
will line up in pairs, with underclass-
men in single file on either side.
The march will proceed to Palmer
Field, led by the University Band.
Upon arriving at the Field, the tradi-
tional block M will be formed and the
first stanza of "The Yellow and Blue"
will be sung. After this the Lantern
Night Sing will begin.
The five senior women who will
lead the line of march and also the
formation of the block "M" will be
Jean Holland, Sybil Swartout, Betty
Jane Mansfield, Stephanie Parfet
and Norma Curtis.
Twenty-four dormitories and sor-
orities have signified their intention
of participating in the women's all-
campus sing. A cup will be awarded
the winning group.
Guests of honor at the sing will be
Alpha Sigma Phi, winners of Inter-
fraternity Sing. They will present the
song that won them the sing last
week, "Within the Mystic Circle."
In case of rain the sing will be held
at 7:30 p.m. tomorrow in Barbour
"Perspective" writes the conclud-
ing chapter in the year's literary his-
tory when its final issues appears
Sunday under a completely new staff
Taking the place of the unsuccess-
ful "Contemporary" which collapsed
a year ago, the magazine seems to
have found a more satisfactory medi-
um in the newspaper type of publica-
tion and distribution with The Daily.
That can hardly account for the un-
usual success with which it has met
this year, however.
Perhaps it's because "Perspectives"
offers an outlet for some of the lit-
erary genius which insists on bud-
ding on the Michigan campus. Cer-
tainly the quality of the essays,
stories, and poetry which appeared
during the year indicates that the
function of Perspectives is a very
The editorial board is composed
of the heads of the three depart-
ments-essay, poetry, and fiction.
They follow no definite policy re-
garding the type of writing they ac-
cept-whether pre-historic in style
or showing a strong leaning to John
dos Passos-but it has to be good!
Only one thing remains-women
consistently ignore it, the editorial
end, that is. For the first time in
history, Michigan's literary puiblica-
tion has an all male staff-and they
don't like it!
The engagement of Dorothy Mar-
garet Cox, '40, daughter of Mr.and Mrs.
E. J. Cox of Detroit, to Karl H. Beck,
'39M, son of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Beck,
of Detroit, was made known yester-
day. Miss Cox is affiliated with Zeta
Tau Alpha sorority. Mr. Beck is affili-
ated with Alpha Kappa Lambda fra-
ternity, and is a member !of Phi Chi
medical fraternity. He will serve his
.internship .at }Columbia Hospital in
Mr. and Mrs. E. 'G. Staebler, of
William St., announce the engage-
ment of their daughter, Doris, '37Ed,
to Elmer F. Mahlke, '33E, son of Mr.
and Mrs. 0. L. Mahlke of Montgom-
ery Ave. The wedding will be July 1.
Petitioning To Open
Petitioning for the new dance com-
mittee of the League will continue to-
day and will end at noon tomorrow,;
it was announced yesterday by Ella
Stowe, '40, vice-president of the
League. The committee will be in
charge of dancing classes to be held
next year, and Miss Stowe, who is at
the head of the committee, will direct
the dancing classes.
Applicants for the committee may
be interviewed by Miss Stowe from 3
p.m. till 5 p.m. Friday in the Under-
graduate Office. Members of this com-
mittee will handle publicity for the
dancing classes and get peoplebinter-
ested in coming. There will be two
divisions, intermediate and begin-
ning, as there were this year.
New Captain Is Honored
Ralph Swartzkopf, '40, newly elect-
cd track captain, was honored at a
testimonial dinner given Monday
night by Alpha Sigma Phi. Others
who attended the dinner were: Bennie
Oosterbaan, Charles DeBaker, Fran-
cis P. Hogan, '40. and Dr. Frederick
Ticket Sale Ends Today
From noon to 2 p.m. today, at
the Union, Waldo Abbott, '39, tic-
ket chairman of Senior Ball, will
sell the few remaining tickets to
the Ball. Tickets may also be ob-
tained at the League desk. Be-
cause of the great demand for
these tickets, 150 extra ones have
been printed. This will be abso-
lutely the last sale, Abbott an-
I U ~ . Yards
g. .,, spread
M"*a ' wry our tf3
V !4 allirin
4. 4 ~ . 1
Flowered prints in practical cotton fabrics, like the one shown above
are proving tremendously popular with young women of a romantic
turn of mind. Equally perfect for the Fair, the West, or a weekend at
the family hangout on a lake, these dresses can be washed and starched.
Gingham And Piqte Will Lead
Parade Of Summer Fashions
o4 the dlear ro-
printed in a tW-
tiny flowers. Vel-
d shotiders and
s and yards of
ding skirt.One of
Grilling new Co~t-
n g new sminn'le
Chapter houses continue announce-
ments of dinners, elections and pledg-
Theta Xi has pledged the follow-
ing men: Robert MacGregor, '41,
Bay City; Vance Crawford, '42E,
Schenectady, N.Y.; Donn Kipka, '41,
Elkhart, Ind., and Charles B. Clas-
pill, Jr., '41E, Detroit.,
Next year's officers of Theta Xi
will be: Edward Christensen, '40,
president; Robert G. Smith, '40E,
vice- president; J. T. Lamb, '41, cor-
responding secretary; Philip Simp-
son, '40, treasurer; Harold Britton,
'41E, house manager; and Robert K.
Tiedeman, '40E, steward.
Theta Chi announces the pledg-.
ing of Marlin Fraumann, '41E, Pon-
Alpha Sigma Phi
Alpha Sigma Phi announces the
election of the following officers:
Frederick Pearce, '40. president;
Daniel Shaw, '40, vice-president; Hil-
ton Hornaday, '40, house manager;
Keith Bronson, '41E, corresponding
secretary; John Wilkie, '42, secretary;
Charles Aldridge, '40, martial; and
Orville Roeglin, '42E, sergeant at
Delta Dcltti Delta
Delta Delta Delta held a dinner
last night honoring Dean Alice
Lloyd, Dean Jeanette Perry and Dean
Byrl Fox Bacher.
A NEW SENSATION
Try DI ki thek
The nearness of summer with its
many occasions where a formal is
needed is appalling all of us. Country
club dances, garden parties, wedding
receptions and a host of other affairs
both in the city and at resorts, where
the competition is keen and where
the dress makes the woman, are near-
ly upon us.
All of this brings up thoughts of
What will be the most appropriate
and unusual costume for each and
every occasion. Cottons and sheer
washable materials are being shown
more than fragile chiffons this spring.
Both demure and the more energetic
sort of summer formals are in good
Check gingham and printed piques
are the leades. One very smart sum-
mer formal of gingham is of deep bur-
gundy checks with a very full, bias
cut skirt which gives the wearer grace
during the season where constant
wearing of sports clothes tends to
bring out the tom-boy in all of us.
Th'e waist of this dress is cut on little
girl lines, and has short puffed sleeves
and a Peter Pan collar of white pique
hat matches the edging of the sleeves.
Another dress of printed pique has
vivid fish and deep sea creatures
wimming around the material so that
he total effect is one of varied shades
of greens and blue-greens with grace-
ul sea-weed figures intermingled be-
ween the fishy characters. The skirt
s full, of course, and the top is cut
n very simple lines that go straight.
around the bust with wide straps over
he shoulders. A tailored jacket of
he same material may be worn for
dinners and for cooler' dancing eve-
rings under the stars.
One of the most unique and clever
dresses to make its appearance this
spring is of a coarse, unbleached mus-
lin with dozens of Hollywood stars'
signatures covering the material.
These are of a maroon shade which
is carried out in the jacket. A full
skirt is topped by a drapped bodice
that crosses in the front and goes
over the shoulders in wide straps. The
jacket is quilted and has the most un-
usual and comforting feature of large
pockets that will hold everything from
hankies to compacts and large cigar-
ette cases. The .line of the jacket is
around the natural waist although the
pockets :ang down several inches be-
low this level over the hips.
Helen Jepson and Gladys Swar-
thout, honorary members of Sig-
ma Alpha Iota, were guests at a din-
ner given by the society during their
recent visit in Ann Arbor.
Entertained along with Miss Jep-
son and Miss Swarthout were Eliza-
beth Wysor, Thelma Amansky, Elsie
Hilger, Edna Phillips, and Marjorie
Tyre. Miss Jepson and Miss Swarth-
out were presented with corsages.
Miss Wysor, contralto, attended
with Mrs. Hugh Beebe, her hostess.
Miss Amansky is of the University
Choral Union. Miss Hilger, Miss Phil-
lips, and Miss Tyre of the Phila-
delphia Orchestra are also honorary
members of Sigma Alpha Iota.
French Club Plans
anquet At Union
The French Club will have its an-
nual spring banquet -at 6:15 p.m. to-
morrow, in the main dining room of
The dinner is being given in honor
of the new officers who will be in-
stalled tomorrow. The newly elected
officers are Mary M. Allinson, '40Ed,
president; Carrie S. Wallack, '41, vice-
president; Alice R. Ward, '41, secre-
tary and Salvatore Longo, treasurer.
Entertainment will be offered by
Rowena Lacoste, '39, who will sing.
'Miss Adelita Oritz, '39, present secre-
tary, is in charge of arrangements for
Liberty At Maynard
s and crisp white.
or Miss"s MWJu~t
Eight women were pledged to Sigma
Alpha Iota, honorary musical so-
ciety, at the home of Dean Samuel I.
Dana, patron of the sorority. The
new members are,: Jane Kraft, '4GSM,
Geraldine Braun, 41SM, Miriam
Leaflong , '40SM, Helen Westlin,
'41SM, Grace Foote, '42SM, Dorothy
Anderson, '40SM, Phyllis Martin,
'40SM, and Virginia Clendening,
Mrs. L. E. Campbell, one of the
founders of the Michigan Chapter of
Sigma Alpha Iota, and Mrs. Helen
Snyder helped pour at the tea which
followed the ceremonies.
Sigma Alpha Iota recently gave
their annual program for the Ann Ar-
bor chapter of the Women's Relief
Corps. Highlights of the program
were Barbara Ferguson, '41, who en-
tertained the society'with a cello solo,
and Grace Wilson, '39SM, who pre-
sented a group of songs.
" e er'
ALL MAKES. Offtice
and Portable models,
bought, sold, rented,
FOUNTAIN PENS, STATIONERY
STUDENT and OFFICE SUPPLIES
.0. D MORRILL
314 South State Street
Since 1908 Phone 6615
in a ,Playsit
Tur ing, he saw a vision of feminine pulchritude.
or house -parties, for active
sports, for lazing. all summer
f. i lysi n cool-to-the-touch
plyui - a t' ' rayon. Shirt., shorts, kerchief
:..j. and tie-on skirt printed in color
Son white. Alsoin white shark-
- i _w . ~ ~skin or rayon crepe. 17.95.
*. . from Last Year's Terror Issue.
Watch for the ESQUIRE