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May 09, 1951 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1951-05-09

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WEDNESDAY, MAY 9, 1951

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Ruthven Home
Will Be Open
For Final Tea
President To Retire;
All Students Invited
To LastOpen House
The final Ruthven tea of the
academic year will be held from 4
to 6 p.m. this afternoon in the
Ruthven home.
The _tea this afternoon will be
the last opportunity for students
on campus to meet President and
Mrs. Ruthven in their home at the
regular League sponsored teas.
President Ruthven will begin his
retirement after this year.
* . * *
POURING TEA for the guests
will be Mrs. Fuller, Mrs. Healy,
Miss MacCormick and Dean Bacon.
Special guests at the tea will
be officers and members of cam-
pus organizations. All students
are invited to attend the tea by
the League social committee.
The first Ruthven Tea was held
in 1930, after President Ruthven
had been in office for a year. The
teas were given by the President
and his wife for five years before
the League began sponsoring them.
* * s
IN 1935, the League Social Com-
mittee organized and took charge
of the teas. Since that year the
members of the committee have
served as hostesses at the teas to
introduce students to President
and Mrs. Ruthven. The hostesses
also serve as guides for a tour of
the President's home.
Since then bimonthly teas
have been held and have become
popular with the students. Spe-

Ticket Sales
Remain Open
For IFCBall
"That man with the horn" and
his Music Makers will provide the
musical background for IFC Ball
which is to' be held from 9 p.m.
to 1 a.m. Friday in the IM Build-
ing.
1 Harry James is, of course, "that
man." Famous for his work with
the trumpet, he has won nation-
al acclaim as one of the top mu-
sicians in the country.
Recently James and his Music
Makers were voted the nation's
number one swing band.
Although the group is known
for its swing music, more than
half of its current repertoire
comes under the heading of
"sweet music." Featured on the
musical agenda for IFC Ball Will
be many of the songs which the
rchestra has recently recorded,
as well as old favorites.
On the drums, it is Bellson, who
is considered one of the country's
top drummers.
Tickets for IFC Ball are still
available. They are on sale all
this week from 10 a.m. to noon
and from 1 to 4 p.m. in the Ad-
ministration Building and on the
diagonal.
The price of the tickets is $3.60
per couple.

Traditional Lantern Night Sing
To Honor Graduating Women

One of the many traditional
events on the campus is Lantern
Night, which will be held this
year Monday, May 21.
The annual Lantern Night Sing,
honoring graduating senior wo-
men, is presented by the board of
the Women's Athletic Association.
IN THE PAST, festivities began
with the traditional line of march
of all women students to Hill
Auditorium.
The Michigan Marching Band
led the parade from Angell Hall
around the original "40 acres"
of the University to the "mall"
in front of the League.
Following the band were the
senior women dressed in caps and
gowns. Marching behind to es-
cort the seniors to the sing were
junior women wearing yellow
bows in their hair to distinguish
them from the sophomores with
red bows and the freshmen with
green bows.
ren .* * *
AT THE 38th annual program
this year, the main event of the
evening will take place in Hill
Auditorium. Choral groups from
women's residences will partici-
pate in a program of singing com-
petition.
The chorus giving the best
singing performance will be
awarded the first place cup,
which has been won by Alpha
Phi, Mosher Hall and Alpha
Delta Pi in recent years.
Eliminations, which were ini-
tiated last year, are being held
Thursday, May 17 in the League.
One half of the group which par-
ticipates in the eliminations will
be selected to take part in Lan-
tern Night.-

A CUP WILL also be awarded
to the women's choral group hav-
ing the best posture while singing.
All entries in the eliminations' will
be eligible to receive the posture
cup.
This award which was given
for the first. time in 1948, is
now held by Alpha Delta Pi.
WAA awards will provide the
last part of the Lantern Night
program. A cup is awarded to the
house having the highest parti-
cipation in athletics and certifi-
cates are given to the dormitory,
sorority and league house having
the highest participation record
in their divisions.
LANTERN NIGHT as it has
come to be known on campus, is
an outgrowth of a program which
originated in 1913.
This program was a women's
field day on Palmer Field, and
all coeds took part in various
races and other events. Later
class stunts were participated
in.
The first line of march took
place around Palmer Field in 19-
32. From this parade came the
tradition of Japanese Lanterns
and hoops which are responsible'
for the name Lantern Night.
* * *
SENIORS CARRIED the lan-
terns in the procession, while the,
junior women were provided with
hoops through which the fresh-
men jumped.
At the close of the program the
senior women who had led the
line of march, presented their
lanterns to the juniors who in
turn gave their hoops to the so-
phomores.

RUTHVEN TEA-The last tea sponsored by the League Social
Committee this year will be held this afternoon in the home
of President and Mrs. Authven. Shown from left to right ready
to attend the tea are Barbara Wundram and Myra Hahn.

S* * * 4
cial groups or residences are
usually inited to each tea, but
they are always open to the
whole campus. Students from
the International Center are also
invited to each tea as a means of
acquainting them with the cam-
pus.
The Ruthven Teas have also
come to play an important role in
the freshman orientation week ac-
tivities. Special teas are held dur-
ing the first week on campus to in-
troduce the freshmen to the Uni-
versity.
Another tea will be held at the

* * *
Ruthven home from 3:30 to 5:30
June 15 for graduating students
and their parents. The tea, which
will be given the day before com-
mencement, will be open to any
alumni who would like to attend.

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Coeds will attend the annual in-
stallation of officers of all women's
activities at Installation Night,
which will be held at 7:30 Monday
in the Rackham Lecture Hall.
Th'e feminine element on cam-
pus will invade the auditorium to
hear the names of those coeds who
obtain positions on WAA, the
Daily, the Women's Glee Club and
in the League.
Miss Ethel MacCormick, social
director of the League, will pre-.k
sent the MacCormick scholarships,
and the Delta Delta Delta and
Alpha Lambda Delta awards will
also be given.
Senior Society and Scroll, both
honorary senior societies, will tap
their new members.
Among those invited to attend
Installation Night are Deborah
Bacon, dean of women, who will
give a short speech, Mrs. Alexander
Ruthven, Dean Sarah Healy and
Dean Elsie R. Fuller and Mrs.
Ethel Case, all of whom served on

the Board of Governors of the
League.
Also invited are Miss Marie
Hartwig, Mrs.dEthel Halsey, Miss
Gail Huntington, and Miss Patricia
Reed.
Immediately following the offi-
cial installation will be a reception
in the Roundup and Rumpus
Rooms of the League.
This year marks the second time
that the officers of the League
have been chosen by the elective
process of the Board of Repre-
sentatives.
League Meeting
All members of -the League
Board of Representatives will
attend a meeting at 4:30 p.m.
today in the League. Final
election of League executive
officers and positions will be
held.

7tiereE TH Un ROtAYidt l'ur 9utu'e
SEE THURSDAY'S ISSUE

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