ITi DAY, PRIL , 1941
THE MICHIGAN DAI-Y
P, ~clr FIRE
a ________________________________ U
Tickets To Go
On Sale Today
'Press' Will Be Dinner Theme;
New Women's Council, Board
Members Will Be Announced
Tickets for an evening of Press
Club surprises will go on sale from
3 p.m. to 5:45 p.m. today when the
sale of bids to Installation Banquet
opens in the Undergraduate office of
Surprise features of the annual
affair, whose theme will be the
League Press, will include the an-
nouncements of the three winners of
the Ethel McCormick scholarships
and the Mu Phi School of Musi~c
scholarship, as well as the revelation
of the newly selected League and
Judiciary Council and Pan-Hellenic,
Assembly and WAA Board members
for the coming year.
In addition members of the honor
societies, Mortarboard and Senior So-
ciety, will make the rounds of the
supper tables in cap and gown to
tap their members for next year.
Final announcement will be the se-
lection of orientation advisors to be-
gin service in the fall.
The theme of the dinner will be
impersonated by members of the re-
tiring League Council. Lee Hardy,
'41, president of the Council and
chairman of the dinner, will preside
as head of the publishing company.
Assisting her as publishers of various
magazines will be the remaining
members of the retiring Council,
committee heads and Judiciary Coun-
Assistants to Miss Hardy are Doris
Merker, '41, chairman of Judiciary
Council and assistant chairman of the
dinner; Panhellenic president Anna-
bel VanWinkle will act as patrons
chairman. League secretary Betty
Lombard, '41, and dance class chair-
man Margaret Whittemore, '41, will
be in charge of programs, while
League treasurer Jeanne Davis, '41,
will handle tickets.
Publicity chairmen are Esther Os-
ser, '41, Women's Editor of The Daily,
and Elinor Sevison, '41, League pub-
licity chairman. Virginia Osgood,
'41, social chairman of the League, is
acting as decorations chairman.-
John Niles, Tenor,
. To Appear April 8
John Jacob Niles, foremost col-
lector of native American folk music,
will come to the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre, Tuesday to present a num-
ber of songs popular in the mountains
of Tennessee. Tickets will sell for
75 cents and a dollar.
Niles, a tenor, has devised his own
method of notation in order to write
clown the music, and is the only man
in the country who has preserved the
ballads and spirituals of the back-
woods people. He will accompany
himself on a dulcimer, a string in-
strument whose history dates back
to Bibical times.
g HIGH TIME!
Just about the highest time this week is going to be had by Peggy Sant
ford and Lee Hardy, present and future League presidents who are flying Everett Hoagland's Banda
down to Texas to attend a national conference of officers of women's To Play For Lawyer's Annuald
organizations. (Get it, kids? - that tricky pun on the title of the column!t
After you recover from the shock of that corn, maybe we can get on with Dance In League April 4
the news.) The two gals left last night for what is commonly known as ant
extended sojourn, but whatever it's commonly known a4, we know it as a President and Mrs. Ruthven will
good time. head the patrons and patronessest
The biggest fracas on campus this week-end was the Odonto Ball, which for the jurists' annual Crease Ballt
'which will be held April 4 in the ball-
to us sounds like some kind of specialized dental operation, but which, (so room of the League.
say the kids who were there,) was migh-ty smooth. The list, as announced by -Eliza-y
We can believe it, too, because Joe Venuti plus beth Durfee, '41L, chairman of thet
his orchestra was the man of the evening. Maybe patrons committee for the dance, in-
all the smiling couples were just keeping in the cludes the names of Dean and Mrs.
S-spirit of the Ball's title by showing their bicuspids E. Blythe Stason, Dean and Mrs.
like mad, but the odds are that they were really Walter B. Rea, Dean Joseph A. Burs-
having fun. Some of the couples there were Bar- ley, Prof. and Mrs. Henry M. Bates,t
bara Ostheimer and Les Weiss, Cyril Hopkins and Prof. Joseph H. Drake, Prof. Edwin
C. Goddard, Prof. and Mrs. Paul A.
Don Simon, Mary Jane Van Doren and Mike Leidy,I
Sofiak, Natalie Blanc and Irv Bethlehem, Irene Prof. and Mrs. Edson R. Sunder-
Berstein and Oscar Bean and Ilene Schiller and land, Prof. and Mrs. John Barkert
Henry Berrie. Waite, Prof. and Mrs. Edgar N. Dur-t
fee, Prof. and Mrs. Grover G. Gris-t
R'm ,dE'rTo US Sprintersmore, Prof. and Mrs. Burke Shartelt
ResnProf. and Mrs. John P. Dawson, Prof.-
This column, emulating Brenda and Cobina, ground its teeth in envy and Mrs. William W. Blume, Prof.v
at the sight of all the girls at the senior supper who could legally get up and and Mrs. Laylin K. James, Prof. and_
announce that they were either married, engaged, or had pins. A few of the Mrs. John E. Tracy.s
lucky risers were Ellen Rhea, Edna Kearney, Suzanne Hopkins, Amy David- The list continues with Prof. and!
son. Anabell Van Winkle, and Betty Ann Chaufty. Mrs. Lewis M. Simes, Prof. and Mrs.t
If We Were The Roosevelt of Ann Arbor: We'd: Give Ginny Appleton Hessel E. Yntema, Prof. and Mrs.-
and Margaret Dodge a collective 'vote of thanks from the Junior class for Marvin L. Niehuss, Prof. and Mrs.
their work, work, and more work on that thankless job - the costume com- Paul G. Kauper, Prof. and Mrs. Rus-
mittee of JGP . . . Decrees that a mpment of silent sell A. Smith, Prof. Hobart R. Coffey,-
smathybeobs erveealltovercampsf otha t or Prof. and Mrs. Ralph W. Aigler, Prof.I
sympathy be observed all over campus for that poor " " and Mrs. Oliver S. Rundell.
soul who was chosen "most attractive man at Michi- Prof. and Mrs. Lee-Carl Overstreet,
gan" . . . (His coat collar ain't turned up these days for Miss Katherine C. Murray, Miss Inez
nothing!) . . Bozorth, Mrs. Julia M. Jamison, Miss,
Myra Stoorck, and Mr. C. A. Fred-
,Competition For The Dentists ericks conclude the list of patrons
and patronesses for the annual affair.
Some of the fraternities decided to go into compe- Everett Hoagland and his band
tition with the Odonto-ists Friday night and the net will furnish the music and shelves of1
result was the Chi Phi and Phi Psi dances (Whew! - twelve-foot at each end of the ball-t
Try to say that one fast!) Suzanne McClure and Bill room will end an atmosphere of
Schust, Joan Clement and Howard Eddy, Rae Gustaf - learning. Robert Kneeland, '41L, and
son and Johnnie Rookus, Sally Walsh and Art Carpenter, and Yvonne West- Robert Gilhs, '41L, are otherimem-
w -v -. ..... ...1T...bers of the patrons committee.
rate and Chuck Waite were all, at the Chi Phi job, while Peg Savage and
Dick James, Jane Graham and Jim Gunn, Harriet Uber and Jim Hoff, and
Olga Gruhzit and Carter Chamberlin boog-ed it in the venerable Phi Psi
manner. (Don't ask us what the."venerable Phi Psi manner" is ... )
The Theta Delta Chi house did its bit to liven up Friday night, too. The
theme was the "Club 700" which, frankly we had never heard of, but which
we discovered was a dive - (Crude word, we know - but so expressive!)
in a resort town in Florida. Jane Bates and Bob Shedd, Margaret Dodge and
Irl Brent, Goyne Wass and Harold Brown, Marie Holmes and Ken Kugel,
Ruth Mitchell and Bob Dull, and Peggy Gabriel and Jeff Hall were (quote)
among those present, (unquote.)
Tues.-Fri.: 3 p.m. to 5:45 p.m. In-
stallation Banquet Ticket Sale.
Tues.: 7:30 p.m. Beginning dance
Tues.: 8:30 p.m. Advanced dance
Wed.: 4 p.m.i
to 6 p.m. Ruthven
p.m. to 5:30 p.m.:
Normal Choir Bach Festival
Excerpts from B Minor Mass
300 SINGERS Normal Choir and Guest High Schools
Conducted for the last time by FREDERICK ALEXANDER
Will Entertain Beach
At Tea Tomorrow
Stuart Beach, '22, will be the guest
of students in journalism at a tea,
4 p.m. tomorrow, Room 213, Haven
Hall, Prof. John L. Brumm, chair-.
man of the Department of Journal-
ism, announced yesterday.
Beach, former managing editor of
The Independent magazine, and later
of The House Beautiful and Theatre
magazines, is now at work on a novel
dealing with college life. He has
written short stories, published in
American and other magazines, as
well as a text on short story writ-
ing. He has been in Ann Arbor
gathering material for his novel.
All students interested in writing
will be welcome at the tea.
(Continued from Page 4)
Professor S. B. Myers will speak on
"Differential Geometry in the Large."
Theta Sigma Phi meeting tonight
at 7:30 in the League.
The Society of American Military
Engineers will have a business meet-
ing tonight at 8:00 in the basement
of the R.O.T.C. headquarters.
Following the meeting, the mem-
bers will work on the S.A.M.E. dec-
orations for the Military Ball.
German Club will meet tonight
at 7:30 in the Women's Athletic
Friday, April 4 - 8:00 P.M. Exactly
No Reservations - Seats 25c
Coke Bar To Honor
Class Of '44 Today
At Union Weekly Event
Recognizing the fact that the
freshmen won't be so forever, in fact,
only for a couple months, the Union
staff is holding the Coke Bar in their
honor this week, from 4:30 p.m. to
5:30 p.m. today, in the small ball-
room of theUnion.
This week's hostess at the Coke Bar
will be Patty Lewis, '44, who is the
ticket chairman of Freshman Pro-
ject. Specially invited groups are Jor-
dan Hall, and the freshmen from Bet-
sy Barbour, Helen Newzerry, all
League Houses and the Ann Arbor
freshmen women, Adams House, Al-
len Rumsey, Chicago House, Greene
House, Lloyd House, Michigan House,
Prescott House, Tyler House, Uni-
versity House, Victor Vaughan House,
Wenley House, Williams House and
Meeting To Be Today
nalism sorority, will meet at 7:15
p.m. today in the League. At that
time they will elect their officers for
the coming year, and will also decide
upon plans for the Matrix table.
Building. There wil be folk dancing,
singing and games. Refreshments.
Varsity Glee Club: Make-up re-
hearsal tonight at 7:30 and Don Cos-
sack rehearsal at 8:30, in the Glee
Club Room of the Un.oni Rehearsal
tomorrow night will be in Hill Audi-
Seminar in Religious Art: Richard
Ettinghausen, Professor of the His-
tory of Islamic Art, will speak on
"Islamic, Art"at Lane Hall tonight
at 7:30. The seminar is open to the
Seminar in Religious Music: Re-
cordings of the religious music of
Mozart will be played today at 4:15
p.m. in Lane Hall. The seminar is
open to students and faculty.
Harris Hall: Tea will be served
this afternoon from 4:00 to 5:30. Uni-
versity students are cordially invited.
Graduate Students and others in-
terested are invited to listen to the
following program of recorded music
to be, given in the Men's Lounge of
the Rackham Building tonight at
Handel, Alcina Suite
Albeniz, Iberian Suite
Brahms, Violin Concerto in D Ma-
"Remember the Day," Play Produc-
tion's final presentation of the cur-
rent year, will be a departure from
any of the previous plays done bythe
drama group during 1940-41 both in
theme and in period. The play will
run in the Lydia Mendelssohn Thea-
tre Wednesday through Saturday.
The story deals with a high school
teacher on her first job who comes
to a midwestern town in 1910 from
a New England background. She be-
comes interested in her wrk and in
her pupils, particularly in one excep-
tionally intelligent boy who is the
problem student in her class.
The emotional and psychological
development of the boy under her
guidance, as well as the love story of
the teacher and the high school
coach, form the theme of the come-
dy-drama which achieved success on
Broadway in 1936-37.
When the play was first introduced
to New York, the critics, supposedly
the most hardened of the metropolis'
unsentimental populace, greeted it as
"a most delightful play, a play tender
in feeling" - "a show for any one
with a sense of humanity to take in"
- "an extraordinarily moving and
sensitive drama" - "an appealing
drama, simply and beautifully writ-
ten, and having the compelling power
New Yorkers, too, despite their
"Designs for Living" from the
bridle path to the bridal path will
take the form of spring sports clothes,
campus and date wear and formal
wedding attire to be modeled by 22
campus mannequins from 3:30 p.m.
to 5:30 p.m. Thursday on the second
floor of the League.
Special feature of the style review
will bea formal wedding party for
which six Michigan men haveybeen
drafted as assistants. Bride for the
afternoon will be Margot Thom, '42,
with Tom Harmon, '41, as her groom.
Jane Graham, '43, will act' as maid-
of-honor with Ed Frutig, '41, as best
man. Bridesmaids include Mary Ma-
jor, '42, Betty Kepler, '41, Katherine
Forberg, '41, and Elizabeth Luckam,
'42. Ushers will be Jim Tobin, '41,
Don Canham, '41, Dick Arbuckle, '42,
and Jeff Hall, '41.
The student models include Vir-
ginia Alfvin, '42, Carolyn Denfield,
'42, Miss Forberg, Marne Gardner,
'42, Miss Graham, Ruth Gram, '43,
Olga Gruhzit, '43, Mary Hayden,
'42, Ann Herzog, '43, Miss Kepler,
Helen Levitt, '44, Miss Luckam, Tad
Lynch, '41, Miss Major, Dorothy Mer-
ki, '42, Frances Nevin, '41, Pheobe
Power, '42, Miss Thom, Annabel Van
Winkle, '41, Carrie Wallach, '41, Mar-
ian Wendell, '43, and Jane Zimmer-
Virginia Osgood, '41, chairman of
the Social Committee of the League,
announced that there will be a meet-
ing of all the models for a rehear-
sal at 7 p.m. tomorrow in the League
Ballroom. Reservations for tables and
tea at the show may be made through
tomorrow at the League desk.
The Himelhoch Style Show com-
mittee will meet at the League at
5:00 p.m. today. All members are
asked to be present.
Lenten Organ Music today at 4:15
p.m. at the First Presbyterian Church
by the Organist, William N. Barnard.
The bookshelf and Stage section
of the Faculty Women's Club will
meet today at 2:45 p.m. at the home
of Mrs. Arthur W. Smith.
The Bibliophiles Section of the
Faculty Women's Club meets today
at the Michigan League. Mrs. Norman
E. Nelson and Mrs. James F. Rett-
ger will be hostesses.
Christian Science Organization will
(Continued on Page 6)
Day' To Offer
As Plot Basis
legendary sophistication and world-
weariness, evidently liked the play,
since it ran for over a year on Broad-
way. George M. Cohan wrote a special
foreword, praising the work of Philo
Higley .and Philip Dunning, and in
it touched upon one reason why the
play is a particularly good choice for
presentation at this time.
He said, "Nothing of the wild and
frustrated scene as currently enacted
in America is in this play. Nothing of
the exaggerations of a hapless world;
nothing to make one wish that the
curtain had fallen, and that life was
far too long and much too weary."
To Be Given
Guests At Function Tomorrow
To Include 16-Campus Groups
An informal tea will give students
an opportunity to meet Pres. and
Mrs. Ruthven at their home from
4 p.m. to 6 p.m. tomorrow. The en-
tire campus is invited, while special
invitation have 'been extended to 16
campus groups, according to Peggy
Brown, '43, in charge of arrange-
Residents of the following houses
are especially invited to attend: Adel-
ia Cheever House, Alpha Delta Phi,
Alpha Omicron Pi, Alpha Sigma Phi,
Beta Kappa Rho, Hermitage, Kappa
Delta, and Phi Kappa Sigma. The
list continues with Phi Sigma Delta,
Phi Sigma Sigma, Prescott House,
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Triangle, Zeta
Beta Tau, and Zone I and II of the
campus League houses.
Officiating at the tea table for the
first hour of the affair will be Mrs.
Holly Dobbins of Adelia Cheever
House, and Mrs. L. M. Davies of Phi
Sigma Sigma. From 5 p.m. to 6 p.m.
Mrs. Lewis Kinskern of Kappa Delta
and Mrs. Walter Newell of Prescott
House will pour.
Golf Class To Begin
The first class of a non-credit
course in the elements of golfing for
women-beginners or more advanced
students-will be held at 5 p.m. today
in the Women's Athletic Building.
Sessions will be held on Tuesday and
Thursday afternoons at the same time
for a period of eight weeks.
Club Will Meet
The Bookshelf and Stage section
of the Faculty Women's Club will
meet at 2:45 p.m. today at the home
of Mrs. Arthur W. Smith.
'Bunny Hop' Will Be Saturday;
Live Rabbit Favors Banned
By Local Humane Society
Easter is the time picked by the
Union staff to give its traditional an-
nual party for the entire campus,
the "Bunny Hop," which will be held
from 9 p.m. to midnight Saturday.
This is the last fling for the cam-
pus before spring vacation, and the
Union is making it a gay one, dress-
ing up its regular Saturday night
dance with an Easter swing. The ad-
mission will be the same as usual,
according to Dick Scherling, '42, sd-
cial co-chairman of the Union, who
is in charge of the hop.
The Union is giving as favors to
each couple a large candy Easter
egg, on which will be written the wo-
man's name. In addition to the
large egg, each couple will receive
several smaller eggs, and a rabbit,
(which would have been a live one
if the Union had had its way with its
original idea. However, the Ann Ar-
bor humane society intervened, 'tis
Bill Sawyer will furnish the music
with his latest selection of spring
rhythms: Gwen Cooper will be the
vocalist with Sawyer's orchestra.
For decoration there will be a pink
and blue basic theme, with streamers
extending from the bandstand in a
mallion design. Doorprizes will be giv-
en to the lucky numbers on the
Heads Are Named
Committee chairmen for the All-
Dormitory Spring Formal, to be held
May 3 in the League Ballroom, were
announced yesterday by Bill Steen,
'44, publicity chairman.
Bob Kemp, '43E, is general chair-
man. Other committee heads are
tickets, Orrie Barr, '44, and Norman
Schwartz, '44; chaperopes, Norman
Taylor, ,'42E; decorations, ]Bob Shel-
The orchestra for the affair has
not been selected as yet, Steen de-
clared. All former members of dorm-
itories as well as residents of East
and West Quads and Fletcher Hall
are invited to attend, he announced.
JGP Group To Meet
There will be a meeting of the
finance committee for JGP at 5
p.m. today in the League. Room no-
tice will be posted on the bulletin
TODAY at FOLLETT'S
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M A- 1ASH O E
Ch arm/ LnacvI ti,,
will be more popular than ever this spring. Such jewelry does
not come and go with the seasons, however. It is something to
eniov and admire for vea rs tn onme. A delicate chain and few
( - *Printzess asked over 1000
omen to state their style
their new Spring coats..
"Quiz Coats'ore theanswers
Even if you didn't fill out a questionnaire,
On ' ''o