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October 26, 1930 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-10-26

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

SUNDAY. 00' ERR 26- 1930

'THE MICHIGAN

DAILY

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HUSBAND'S FLIGH T LNBER
CHAIRMEN SELECTIHOSADS- LGT HELENNW1R
HONORED BY WIFE
FIRST COMMITTEES'___ HONORSDIRECTORl
T WORKONartha Cooke Entertains Fifty
Alumnae; Betsy Barbour
Holds Dance.

Assistant Chairman Jane
Chooses Group to Man
Tryouts, Rehearsals.

Inch
age

CHAIRMEN MEET TODAY
Sitton Has Partial Committee on
Music and Lyrics, Others
to Volunteer.
Appointments to two Junior Girls'
Play committees have been an-
nounced by their respective heads,
Jane Inch, assistant chairman, and
Katherine Sitton, chairman of
music and lyrics. The latter com-
mittee is not yet completed, how-
ever, and Miss Sitton wishes any-
one interested in composing music
or lyrics to communicate with her
at 7717.
Members of the assistant chair-
man's committee, whose duties will
be the arrangements for tryouts
and checking attendance at re-
hearsals, are Josephine Convisser,
Katherine Ferrin, Margaret Healy,
Lucille Lough, and Helen Mussel-
white.
A meeting will be held at 4'
o'clock tomorrow in, the League
building for the members of the
music committee who have been
chosen. They are Bernette Bradley,
Norma Brown, Louise Leonard,
Jeannie Roberts, and Helen Van
Loon.
The central committe of the Play
will hold a special meeting at 2:15
o'clock today at the League build-
ing, for the re-reading of plays. Of
the five manuscripts which have
been turned in, two have been
selected for reconsideration. Regu-
lar meetings of the committee have
been held at 3 o'clock every Thurs-
day.
A list of all junior women is being
compiled for Dorothy Birdzell, busi-
ness manager, who will start col-
lecting the dollar dues from all
members of the class. No one who
ds not able to present her receipt
for the dues will be allowed to try
out for the Play.
MICHIGAN NIGHT
RADIO PROGRAM
WILL OFFER PLAY'
"Wives-In-Law," the one-act play
written by Mrs. Elizabeth Smith,
spec., which was one of the three
entered in the final play contest,
Will be presented over the radio
Friday, October 31, on the Michigan
program.
The play was produced in the
Play Production laboratory last fall
and will be broadcast Friday eve-
ning by the same cast with but one
exception. Miss Kathryne Suggs,
who formerly played' the wife,
graduated and her place will be
filled by Mrs. Margaret Greggory,
special.

FACULTY DINNER GIVEN
In honor of Miss Eunice Van
Camp, the new assistant director
at Helen Newberry Residence, the
students entertained at tea on
Wednesday afternoon; Miss Alice
C. Lloyd and Mrs. H. W. Douglas
assisted at pouring.f
An event which caused much
amusement and grief on the part
of the new girls was the annual
pro week which preceeded the more
formal ceremony of initiation Fri-
day night, where in appropriateI
silence and subdued candlelight
girls pledged themselves to the
ideals of the dormitory. Miss Lloyd
opened the ceremony with a brief
resume of Helen Newberry history.
With the festivities of the Home
coming week-end Martha Cooke is
entertaining fifty guests and re-
turning alumnae. Betsy Barbour
plans a special football dinner for
Saturday night following the game.

I["
MInlMES WELCOMES lE OE
HELP F 'NMEN't
j Skits, Dialogue, Music, Scenery I
and Costume Designing I
Are Needed.
CHORUS, CAST ARE OPEN'
Stressing the fact that women as
well as men will takepart in the
all-campus revue to be presented
by Mimes the week of December 7,
James Yant, '31M, president of the
organization, stated that their as-
sistance in staging, producing, and
managing the production, as well
as in writing skits, music, dialogue,,
and designing costumes and scen-
ery would be welcomed.
"We want this show to be strict-
ly an all-student presentation, and'
therefore want to keep the action
and background as much on cam-
pus as possible," said Yant. "The
skits should be written with this
idea in mind, and the local color
emphasized as much as possible."
Women will be.needed especially
in the choruses and cast, and are
urged to try out for these positions.
Calls for try-outs will be made as
soon as the committee has selected
the material to be used. Anyone
interested in make up work should
also report to the committee.

HOMECOMING WEEK-END CELEBRATED BY SORORITY
HOUSES WITH ENTERTAINMENTS FOR ALL VISITORS
Dances and Teas Held in Honor a number of the members of its Evansville, Indiana.
of Homecoming. Illinois chapter and alumnae yes- Sororities Give Pledge Teas.
terday serving a buffet supper in Pledge teas have also been the
One of Michigan's Homecoming their honor. order of the week at many of the
week-ends is here again and with Phi Sigma Sigma is also enter- Greek letter houses on campus.
it the life and gaity that only a taining Illinois guests and Florence Among those entertaining t h e
college town can assume. Fra- Morrison, Grand Rapids ,for the pledges of other sororities were
week -end. CleitSroiadApaP,
ternity houses are vieing with each Alpha Chi Omega entertained who held their parties on Thursday
other in decorations, dances are in Mrs. John Mathus, Jackson;Esther afternoon. Zeta Tau Alpha and
full swing -and with it all comes the Ricker, Cadillac; Mary Crawford, Sigma Kappa held their teas Fri-
crowded activities in honor of re- Highland Park; Frances Ray, To- day afternoon.
turning alumnae at sorority houses. ledo; Aileen Yeo, West Branch; and Zeta Tau Alpha announces the
Alpha Phi is entertaining women Eloise Harnau, Muskegon, at a pledging of Lydia Seymour, Chica=
from the Illinois chapter this week- buffet luncheon yesterday.
end as well as its district governor, Sigma Kappa is entertaining the Alpha Epsilon Phi announces the
Mrs. L. F. Kimble. Parents and following at the chapter house pledging of Heila Fishman, Grand
alumnae were feted at tea follow- this week-end: Mrs. Gilbert Lyon, Rapids, and Miriam Carver, Detroit.
ing the game. Chicago; Mrs. Brandon Nerger,Chi- Phi Sigma Sigma announces the
Sorority Honors Founder's Day. cago; Dorothy Marshick, Detroit; pledging of Edith Kramer, Free-
Zeta Tau Alpha honored 25 alum- Frances Cope, Detroit; Dorothy port, L. I., and Ilo Freiberg, Mt.
nae at a Homecoming - Founder's Fencl, Cleveland; Mrs. Oscar Wilde, Vernon, N. Y.
Day banquet at the chapter house Detroit; Mrs. Glen Bixley, Detrbit:
last night at which time Mrs. and Mrs. Carol Sann, Cleveland.
Willabelle Harper Hoyt, '26, presi- Gamma Phi Beta is entertaining
dent of the Detroit Pan-Hellenic women from the Illinois schapter
association, was guest of honor. and many returning alumnae for
Others returning for the week-end Homecoming week-end. Among
are: Marguerite Roby, Eleanor those guests are Ruth and Helenh
Short, Merle Raine, Anita Baukus, Kumerow, Helen Bush, Margaret
Elizabeth Lloyd, Dorothy Lincoln, Gray, Esther Way, and Mrs. Fred
Nellie Hamel, Cornelia Walker, and Seitz.
Sarah Buckley. Alpha Epsilon Phi has as house fl
Kappa Alpha Theta served a guests for the week-end. BeatriceJ. !"
buffet supper to its guests and visit- Greenberg and Carmen Greenberg.
ing alumnae following the game Alpha Epsilon Phi announces the
yesterday. marriage of Ruth Rosenthal, '28L, _m__. u
Alpha Omicron Pi was hostess to to Myron Weingarden, '29L, at

Mme. Dieudonne Coste, pictured,
wearing an ensemble made to
commemorate the Paris-to-N e w
York trans-Atlantic flight of her
husband and Maurice Bellonte in

tne plane, Question Miark..The first faculty dinner of the sea- Students having original features
son took place at Betsy Barbour may turn them in at the Union
Thursday night when they enter- desk any time before November 7.
tained the following guests: Pro-
fessor William H. Hobbs and Mrs. MODERN A TTITUDE
Hobbs, Professor Cooper H. Lang-
fordand Mrs. Langford, Professor TAKEN BY REVIEW
Louis I. Bredvold and Mrs. Bred-
-E tvold, Professor Walter B. Ford and "Women are no longer separated
Zeta Phi Eta to Give Ceremony d Mrs. r, Professor e a from men in their activities. They
Tody BuffeS. and. Carr, Professor Benjamin are joined to them in every phase
Toay; Bfet Supper D. Meritt, and Mr. and Mrs. Fuller. flf oaadteeoewa
Will Follow. Another social event of the week o life today, and therefore what
is of interest to men should be of
was the informal dance given Fri- interest to women and vice versa,"
Zeta Phi Eta, formerly Portia, day night by the Betsy Barbourshs Editor of the
campus literary and debating so- women.hLondon Daily Express, w h i c h
ciety, will hold pledging at 4 o'clock 'adopts a modern attitude toward
today in the lounge at Palmer Field WOMEN IN CHINA . the place which women's news
house. The pledges 'were chosen should take in the paper. The
hough tryouts upon i toen' LEAD MARAUDERS policy of this paper is not to pay
through tryouts upon invitationasmhatetntowmnn-
from the society, but will not be Women, in China, have entered i as much attention to women in-
announced until after pledging. Woei hnhvInee dividually as do most of the Amer-
An uffet upper ldglog. into a rather unusual field for ican newspapers, but to make
ceremony. Mrs. Ike is a patroness their sex, having become leaders of women's news interesting to the
of the group. Other patronesses are bandit or pirate gangs. Such wo- men also.
Mrs. Spokes, and Mary Kent-Miller men are commonplace figures in The Daily Express believes that
Tennant, 27 and '28. Alumnae from present day China. They have it is no longer necessary to publish
Detroit are expected to attend the been seen among the marauders a "Women's Page" in order to make
pledging. who attacked a vessel or looted a women read the paper, and conse-
Zeta Phi Eta is the oldest pro- village. quently, news pertaining to women
fessional sorority in the United The women are far outdoing the is scattered throughout the paper,
States. The Michigan chapter was men in the ruthless treatment of on pages with the regular news ar-
affiliated this semester, and the their victims. One band of women ticles, where the men will be more
group being pledged today is the is holding one hundred victims for apt to find and read it, than if it
first to be taken into the chapter. $30,000 ransom. were relegated to a page of its own.

I-=

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NEW. EVENING FASHIONS
ADOPT CLASSIC LINES

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T* HE Grecian influence ts
j responsible for the striking
new surplice backs, the lonk
slender lines, boleros, drapery,
peplums and tunics. Bright
colours for night! The new
dictum of the evening mode.
Satin with' its high lustre. Also
crepes; chiffons and velvets:

I

V T

HOCKEY CLUB TIES
ALUMNAEIN GAME
One to one was the score of an
evenly contested hockey g a m e
played October 25, at Palmer Field,
between the Ann Arbor Hockey
Club, which is composed of faculty
members, and the class of 1928. The
playing was marked by some good
passing, attacking; and dribbling,
although the team work was not
outstanding.

FRATERNITY JEWELRY PARTY FA
ARCADE JEWELRY SHOP
CARL F. BAY
JEWELER AND OPTOMETRIST

VORS

Nickels Arcade

1111

- - - -i _ __ ..

E

TheOperaPmp
$750
The classic shoe for any occa-
sion. This model comes in
black patent leather, black
mat kid- and lustrous white
moire, which may be dyed to
match your evening jewelry.
Mezzanine Shote Shop W

" SUN DAY'
NIGHT11
DRESSES
What could be more flatter-
ing for late afternoon and
informal evening than this
lovely creation of lace?

I

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This group of ev
dresses reflects the
est trends in alld
able shades.
Prices begin at $1f

ening
new-
desir-
6.75.
hops

I.

c. j. hutzel s

Other frocks

of chiffons

-''1

and velvets, many with
little jackets which make
them suitable for many day
time occasions.
Priced $19.75 up

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Y ou will enjoy being photographed at our studio.
Better have your Christmas photographs made early.

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