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March 01, 1939 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-03-01

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JGP Tickets
Will Be Prizes
At Tea Dance
Interfraternity, Sororities
Will Give Fourth Dance
Of Series Tomorrow"
The fourth in a series of tea dances
sponsored by Panhellenic Association
and Interfraternity Council and con-
ducted by members of the social com-
mittee of the League will be held
from 4 p.m. to 6 p.m. tomorrow in
the ballroom of the League, Barbara
Benedict, '40, co-chairman, announced
Two tickets to Junior Girls Play
will be. given away as prizes, Miss
Benedict said. At 5:30 p.m. the
names of seven women will be picked
at random and announced. The man
having the greatest number of those
names on the list of women with
whom he has danced wins one of
the prizes. He chooses the name of
a woman at random, and she wins
the second prize.
Bill Gail's orchestra has been chos-
en to play for the dance, Miss Bene-
dict said. Circle dances and other
novelty dances designed to break
down formality will be held at inter-
vals throughout the afternoon. Plans
for special entertainment will be
announced tomorrow.
Jim Grace, '40, is the representa-
tive of Interfraternity Council on
the committee which is in charge of
arrangements. The tea dances are an
innovation this year and the large
attendance has indicated that they
will be repeated, Grace said. There
is an admission charge of 25 rents
for men.
Grace Hoover
To TalkiToday
Foreign Women Wishing
Summer Jobs Invited
Miss Grace Hoover, secretary of
the International Student Commit-
tee in New York, will be at the In-
ternational Center today and tomor-
row to confer with foreign women
students wishing assistance with their
plans for the summer holidays.
Prof. J. Raleigh Nelson, director
of the Center, has invited all foreign
women students and any others in-
terested to meet Miss Hoover at 8
p.m. today in the lounge of the Cen-
In the past, the Committee has
been helpful in securing summer
positions for students as counselors
in various girls' camps and as spcak-
ers at summer conferences, aiding
the students in securing additional
funds and at the same time afford-
ing valuable experience. Miss Hoover
will also be glad to assist in making
travel schedules and vacation plans.
Fountain Pens
302 S. State St.

Boxy Coats For Spring

PFor Assembly Ball A re Named

First Women Ph.D. In America

Panhellenic officers for the com-
ing year have been announced and
again we quote "The old order
changeth-" (Only quotation in our
stock.) It's perfectly astounding when
you think of it, really. From the point
of view of juniors, that is.
They say that college years go
by quickly, but one's junior year isn't
a year at all-it's just a whirring in
tae ears which calls up thoughts of
speeding motor cars. Why?
In the first place, there's the sense
of budding maturity which is brought
on by being 'admitted to candidacy
for a degree.' There's something in
that, really.
Friends Receive Honors
Then all during the first semester
friends begin receiving honors-
people that were freshmen with you
and green, too. Events rush to a climax
at exams, and then comes J-Hop-
your own J-Hop, not just a glamorous
Here we are--three weeks into the
second semester, and already things
are happening. With J.G.P. not far
in the offing, and Installation Ban-
quet shortly after that it's no wonder
that juniors feel sort as though thy're
standing on the curb just 'watching
Fords go by!'
Short Jump To Senior ;
It's really a short jump, sopho-
mores, to seniors' estate. Amazingly
short. Due to the far-sighted prece-
dent laid down whereby office incum-
bents change shortly after the mid-
year, thereby permitting those who
are experienced in the positions to
help new-comers, it's really only part
of a year. Although delaying the elec-
tion and appointment of official
B.W.O.C.'s until late spring would
make juniors feel younger, it just
isn't practical.
All quite disturbing, but very in-
teresting-don't you think so?


Snow may be on the ground, but
it is not too early to prepare your
spring wardrobe. Broad shoul-
dered, open sleeved navys or
twveeds are especially comfortable
and practical. The squared lines
of the coat are relieved by a flared
panel in back.
Freshman Project
Positions Available
Petitioning for positions on Fresh-
man Project will continue until noon
Saturday, and no petitions will he
accepted after that hour, Sybil Swart-
out, '39, chairman of Judiciary Coun-
cil, announced yesterday. v
Positions of general chairman, as-
sistant general chairman and heads
of publicity, finance, tickets, enter-
tainment, decorations, and costumes
are open to freshmen women eligible
to participate in extracurricular ac-
Interviewing dates will be an-
nounced later, Miss Swartout said.
All petitions should be placed in the
petition box in the Undergraduate
Offices of the League as soon as

Charlotte Houk Will Head
Receiving Line; Women
Are To Wear Corsages
Patrons and patronesses for As-
sembly Ball to be held Friday in the
ballroom of the League, were an-
nounced yesterday, They will be
President and Mrs. Ruthven, Dean
Henry C. Anderson, Dean Alice C.
Lloyd, Dean and Mrs. Joseph A.
Bursley, Dean and Mrs. Erich A. Wal-
Dean and Mrs. Walter B. Rea, Dean
Byrl F. Bacher, Dean Jeanette Perry,
Miss Ethel McCormick, Mrs. Martha
Ray, Prof. and Mrs. Wilber R. Hum-
phreys, Prof. and Mrs. Philip E. Burs-
ley, Prof. and Mrs. Arthur Van Du-
ren, Dr. Margaret Bell, Miss Ruth H.
Danielson, Miss Mary E. Gleason.
Other Patrons Named
Miss Kathleen M. Hamm, Mrs.
Mary C. Mitchell, Mrs. Helen B. Mott,
Mrs. Holly Dobbins, Mrs. Florence
Preston, Miss Sara L. Rowe, Mr. and
Mrs. Philip M. Keusch, Miss Margaret
Curry, Mr. and Mrs. George M. Houk,
Attorney and Mrs. K. B. Matthews.
A receiving line, headed by Char-
lotte Houk, '39, chairman of the
dance, which will include patrons
and patronesses, and members of the
central committee for the dance will
be formed at 9:15 p.m. Following the
usual practice at Assembly Ball, wom-
en attending the dance will be al-
lowed to wear corsages.
Supper To Precede Ball
Reservations for the supper which
is to precede the ball can still be
made at the main desk of the League.
Tickets for the dance will be on sale
from 3:30 p.m. to 5:30 p.m. today
and tomorrow in the Undergraduate
Offices of the League.
Alpha Phi Defeats
Martha Cook 141
Alpha Phi sorority was victorious
over Martha Cook Building by a score
of 14 to 11 in the finals of the Class
A division of the women's intramural
basketball tournament played off yes-
terday. Betty Lyon, '39, made most
of the points for the winners.
Jordan Hall, winner of the Class
B teams, has the privilege of chal-
lenging Martha Cook to an extra
game. If Jordan is victorious, the
team goes on to meet Alpha Phi, and
thus establish an all-campus win-
ner. If Martha Cook is winner over
Jordan, however, the Phi house stands
as champion.
'42; Jeanne Rakestraw, '42, and Dor-
othy Couzens, '42.
Kappa Delta Rho
Officers at the Kappa Delta Rho
house are: Earl M. Fields, '39, consul;
William Parry, '40E, senior tribune;
Donald Crozot, '40E, junior tribune;
Adam A. Whitz, '40E, propraetor;I
James M. George, '41, praetor and
Robert Boynton, '39L, Quaestor.
Phi Delta Epsilon
Stefan Fayans, '42M; Arnold Freed-
man, '42M; Arthur Lieberman, '42M;
Milton Miller, '42M; Leonard Rosen-
man, '42M and Herschel Zackheim,
'42M, will be initiated Sunday at the
Phi Delta house.
Phi Delta Epsilon announces the
election of the following officers:
president, David Freedman, '40M;
vice - president, Avery Weissman,
'40M; secretary,' Willis Freedman,
'41M; and treasurer, Julian Barish,
Phi Kappa Tau
Phi Kappa Tau recently pledged
John Burnham, '42E, of Kansas City,
Mo.; Leonard T. Pool, AE, of Balti-
more, Md.; George Benner, Jr., '42,

'Wedding s
c% ,and .,*
Engagemen ts
The marriage of Alice M. Gullen,
daughter of Rev, and Mrs. George E.
Gullen of Dearborn, to Norman V.
Smith took place Saturday. Mrs.
Smith is a graduate of Wayne Univer-
sity while Mr. Smith graduated from
the University.
The engagement of Alice E. Kinney,
'36, of Ann Arbor to Edward M. Hef-
fernan of Detroit, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Edward J. Heffernan of North-
ampton, Mass., has been announced
by Miss Kinney's aunt, Miss Mary A.
Kinney of Ann Arbor. Miss Kinney
attended the University while Mr.
Heffernan is a graduate of Dart-
mouth University and is affiliated
with Delta Upsilon fraternity. '
Virginia Allmendingee, '38A, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Victor A. Allmen-
dinger of Ann Arbor has set June 29
as the date for her coming marriage
to Russell S. Forsman of Detroit.
Mr. Forsman also attended the
The marriage of Margaret Beck-
ham of Ann Arbor to Dr. Robert W.
Clements, '38D, of Detroit took place
Saturday in the First Congregational
Church here. Mrs. Clements attend-
ed the University and Mr. Clements, a
member of Xi Psi Phi fraternity, is
engaged in work for the Couzens
Sororities Elect
New President
Dorothy Shipman To Head
IPanliellenic This Year
(Continued from Page 1)
music chairman of Panhellenic Ball
in November. She is a member of
the Junior Girls Play dance commit-
tee and cast and holds the position
of secretary in the University of
Midhigan Ski Club.
Miss O'Roke was a member of Al-
pha Lambda Delta, freshman wo-
men's scholastic society, and partici-
pated in Freshman Project and
Sophomore Cabaret. She is a mem-
ber of the Junior Girls Play cast and
program committee, of Wyvern, social
and merit system committees of the
League, of Women's Athletic Associ-
ation Board, and of the committee
for Michigras. She has been a Pan-
hellenic delegate for two years.
Installation of the new officers
takes place traditionally at the
League Installation Banquet in April,
though they begin to function almost
of Woodland; and Richard Hough-
ton, '42, of Itaska, N.Y.
Formal initiation was held Sunday
for Robert Hayes Jackson, '40E, of
Highland Park, and Thomas W.
Coleman, Jr., '41, also of Highland
Sigma Phi Epsilon
Sigma Phi Epsilon announces the
pledging of Milton Bangs, Jr., '42,
Barton Hills; Allan Bott, '42E, Stan-
ford, Conn.; Douglas Gould, '41,
Lakewood, O.; George Harms, '42,
Detroit; Robert Ingalls, '42, Marble-
head, Mass.; Frederick McOmber,
'42, Ann Arbor; Ferdinand Scott, '42,
Ann Arbor; Walter Steffan, '41, To-
ledo, O.; and Robert Steger, '42E,
Nutley, N.J.


The new semester brings with it
the election of officers and further
pledgings and initiations in chapter,
Alpha Epsilon Phi
The following officers were re-
cently elected at the Alpha Epsilon
Phi house: Miriam Szold, 4Ed.,
president; Zelda Davis, '40, vice-
president; Dorothy Glass, '40Ed.,
rushing chariman; Harriet Levy, '40-
Ed., treasurer; Ruth Warren, 40, sec-
retary; Norma Kaphan, '41, assistant
treasurer and Marcia Sharfman, '41,
assistant rushing chairman.
Chi Omega
Chi Omega sorority held installa-
tiorr of officers at their regular meet-
ing Monday, Feb. 20. The new of-
ficers are: president, Mary Anne
Young, '40, vice-president; Esther
Maker, '40, secretary; Yvonne 'Wes-
trate, '41, treasurer; Pauline Tackels,
'40; and Charlotte Schreiber, '40,
rushing chairman.
Kappa Delta
New initiates at the Kappa Delta
house are Toby Aalbergsberg, '40;
Margaret Carr, '40; Patricia Carpen-
ter, '42; Kathryn Gladding, '42; Mar-
jory McCoy, '42; Margaret Meyer,


r_-- :*




A A ruaf t


1.00 to

1.35 a pair

for Spring
The Perfect "all-around" Coat
With a gay print or a bright ascot .. .
your reefer is a dress coat. With
a blouse and skirt . . . you are ready
for spectator sport events.
Colors. . . black, dark blue and tweeds
front $16.95


TONE-ON-TONE is the underlying color tune
for Spring and Summer 1939. Every new color
has on undertone hue related to the pink-
mauves or the yellow-limes. . . giving costume
color the fresh, vivacious appeal of an old-
fashioned garden!
LILY and a garden of other colors that sing
a song of Spring flowers.

y.. e 1


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I 1





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