WEDNESDAY, OCiTOB2R 24, 1930
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
W E D NIL D A Y, C T O B E R 29, 1 30.TH.M............ 1 L
TO WORKON BALL
Pan-Hellenic Society Will Give
Annual Formal Dance
HEADS TO MEET FRIDAY
Appointments to Music, Ticket,
and Ballroom. Committees
Committee chairmen of the Pan-
Hellenic ball appointed last week
by Margaret Healy, '32, general
chairman, have chosen assistants
to work with them on their com-
mittees with but three exceptions.
The personnel of the committees
will handle the details attendant to
the presentation of the ball on Fri-
day evening, November 28, the day
after the Thanksgiving holiday.
Two to Assist Finance Head.
Jocelyn McLean, '32, chairman of
finance, has chosen Mary Barnett,
'33, and Eleanor Walkinshaw, '32,
to assist her. Jean Botsford, '33,
head of the decorations committee,
will be aided by Enid Page, '33, and
Ruth Otto, '32.
Chaperones will be selected by
Eileen Blunt, '33, chairman, assisted
by Marjorie Mullen, '32, Eleanor
Lane, '33, Estelle Mahon, '32, and
Braun, '33, chairman of the re-
freshment committee has asked
Parrisle Riker, '34, to assist her.
The publicity committee headed
by Margaret Thompson, '32, is com-
posed of Ann Tobin, '33, and Louise
Breakey, '32. Sarah Francis Orr, '31,
chairman of favors, will be assisted
by Ruth Corbett, '31, and Francis
Further Plans to be Made.
Appointments will be made in
the near future to the music com-
mittee, headed by Dorothy Felske,
'32; to the ballroom committee with
Dorothy Elsworth, '32, as chairman,
and to the ticket committee headed
by Eugenie Chapel, '32.
A meeting of the chairmen of
the various committees will be held
at 4 o'clock next Friday afternoon
in the lounge of the Women's
League building where plans for
the event will be discussed. The
hour of the meeting was formerly
announced at 3 o'clock but Mar-
garet Healy has announced a
change in her plans.
Styles in Cosmetics
Plus Common Sense
Individuality is at last coming to
the front in the use of cosmetics.
Common sense, plus the advice of
skin specialists and cosmetic styl-
ists, is rescuing from the ranks of
the unattractive the poor girls who
last winter dulled and deadened a
fair complexion by wearing sun tan
powder with dark clothes, simply
because Dame Fashion decreed such
Women who are too busy or too
lazy to bother with an extensive
study of this problem seem to be
resorting more and more to "pre-
scription cosmetics." Women stud-
ents are tending more and more in
Experts in cosmetics say that
women are paying more attention
to adapting their make-up to the
color and style of clothes and hair
The wrong shade of rouge with a
dress of the new popular wine-red
will deaden the skin and dull the
eyes of the most attractive girl.
Eyes are given much more atten-
tion than they used to be. There
is very often something nice about
a woman's eyes if she only knew
the secret of bringing out her best
points. Eye-shadow is one way of
doing this, and the correct use of
rouge is another.
WILL SING FRIDAY
Madame La Coloratura' Is Only
Woman in Concert Series.
"Madame La Coloratura," herald-
ed as the reigning sensation of
European operatic circles, is the
only woman among the artists ap-
pearing on the Choral Union con-
cert series: Madame Clare Clair-
bert, will appear in Ann Arbor
Friday, October 31.
Madame Clairbert was discovered
by the distinguished impressario,
Charles L. Wagner, who has brought
artists such as John McCormick,
and Galli Curci before the public
and predicted their success. Two
years ago New York papers an-
nounced that a coloratura soprano
of unusual ability was singing as
Madame La Coloratura in Brussels
and other European cities. She was
booked by American managers be-
fore her identity was revealed as
MadameClare Clairbert, singer of
the Theatre de la Monnae of
Her American debut was with the
San Francisco Opera Co., late in
September, and her Ann Arbor
appearance is among the first of
her eastern engagements. The
director of the San Francisco Opera
Co., wired enthusiastically to Dr.
Charles A. Sink, president of the
School of Music, of Madame Clair-
bert's outstanding debut and con-
gratulated him on securing her as
one of the concert artists of the
Madame Clairbert was born in
Brussels and has been a favorite of
the Belgian court for some time.
She first sang during the war for
the soldiers in front line hospitals
and the artist claims that her au-
ditions before these wounded men
have brought her luck.
Her ability as an actress has been
praised by European critics, also
her apparently effortless renditions
of difficult passages.
WOMEN 01ILL HOLD
Competitive Tournament Is The
First One of Kind Held
Archery enthusiasts will be given
an opportunity to try their skill in
competitive form in a tournament
to be held at 4 o'clock, Thursday.
afternoon at the Women's Athletic
Field. Tournaments h a v e b e e n
sponsored by the Women's Athletic
Association in all sports this fall but
this is the first one of the season
All women who are interested
may enter the contest even if they
haven't signed up. They need mere-
ly report at the field house at the
above stated time. If the weather
is not favorable the tournament
will be held inside the Palmer Field
I Large Variety of Entertainment
to be Included in
With the issuance of a call for
tryouts, which will be held at 5
o'clock Monday, November 3, in
Barbour gymnasium, the activities
of the annual Sophomore Cabaret
commenced. Further try-outs will
be held at some other time during
the week, but as yet, the date has
not been determined. Final selec-
tion of the material will be an-
nounced Friday, November 7.
"We need talent of all kinds,"
stated Margaret Schermack, chair
man of the entertainment commit-
tee. "Anyone who has ability along
the lines of singing, dancing, or
monologues, is urged to present a
short sample of her work before the
committee. This year we are also
stressing the dramatic angle, and
therefore we are interested in short
skits and dialogues."
"Singing talent is especially sought
and anyone with a repertoire of
either old-fashioned tunes or jazz
should try out. Specialty numbers
of unusual interest will be worked
into the program, but on the whole,
the main purpose of the try-outs is
to uncover talent, so the numbers
used before the committee will not
necessarily be utilized in the show,"
continued Miss Schermack.
Both solo and chorus dancing will
be employed in the entertainment,
and tap dancing and clogging are
of special interest. The chorus work
will require considerable training,
while the individual numbers will
be based to a certaiin extent on the
training which the student has had
before, so a certain amount of ex-
perience will be necessary.
"We want to stress the fact that
a great variety of material will be
needed," concluded Miss Schermack.
"Therefore we urged anyone who is.
at all interested to appear Monday,
for the rrmmittee is anxious to see1
as muc material as possible." (
CHOSEN BY HALLS
Mosher-Jordan Residents Will
be Organized by Officers. .
With the election of the House
Council at Mosher-Jordan hall the
self-governing body of the dormi-
tory has been completed and has
as its duty the organization of the
450 residents of the dormitory.
The House Council will be com-
posed of the president of each class
from both the halls, 10 corridor
representatives from Mosher hall,
and 11 corridor representatives from
Jordan hall, which has the grad-
uate student unit.
Corridor representatives will be
responsible for the conduct ontheir
corridor and will meet with the
House Council at its meetings fol-
lowing the monthly meetings of the
Board of Representatives of they
Women's League. Mosher - Jordan
hall has ninerepresentatives at
The following were elected from
Mosher hall as corridor representa-
tives: Agnes Wilson, Mildred Postal,
'Frieda Boersig, Nolda McCamly,
Josephine Talbot, Florence Tower,
Stephanie Kroll, Helen Bailey,
Hazel Dickinson, and Lois Benson.
Those who will, be members of
the self-governing body of the
dormitory as representatives from
Jordan hall are: Malwina Lemmle,
Mary White, Marian Cudworth,
Elsa Lange, Betty Osgood, Amy
Bruggeman, Eunice Kramer, Mar-
garet Kendrick, Mary Louise Man-
drea, Marian Taylor, and Laura
Plan to Spend Day
Visiting Ann Arbor
Alumnae of Vassar College Nation-
al Association are to hold their con-
vention. in Detroit October 31, and
November 1 and 2. Miss Emelyn
Hartridge of the Hartridge school
for women in Plainfield, New Jersey,
Sunday, by invitation from the
University of Michigan, and the
Alumnae council, the association
will meet in Ann Arbor to take a
tour of inspection of buildings and
SORORITIES GIVE V
This week has brought forth a3
variety of social functions, for the
sororities have been dividing their1
attention among teas and dances]
for the pledges, entertainments for
visiting alumnae, and formal fac-
Delta Gamma held open house1
on Saturday after the game for the
alumnae and their families and
Delta Zeta had a homecoming for
alumnae last week-end. On Satur-
day night an informal dance, at
which Dean W. R. Humphreys and
Mrs. Humphreys were chaperons,
was rgven in their honor.
Delta Zeta are giving a Hallow-
e'en party for their pledges this
Pappa Delta gave a pledge tea
last Wednesday, at which a color
scheme of maize and blue was car-
ried out in the decorations.
Last Thursday night Kappa Delta
gave a formal dinner in honor of
the following members of the fac-
ulty: Miss Ethel McCormick, Miss
Jeanette Perry, Mrs. Beryl Fox
Bacher, Miss Alice Lloyd, Miss Mar-
garet Campbell, Dr. Margaret Bell,
and Miss Ellen Stevenson.
Last Thursday Kappa Kappa
Gamma gavesa tea for the purpose
of introducing their new chaperon,
Mrs. Louis Crittenden Doggett.
About seventy-five guests were
present. Mrs. John Sundwall, a
patroness of the sorority, poured.
Kappa Kappa Gamma enter-
tained guests from the Illinois,
Northwestern and Ohio chapters
Kappa Delta gave a pledge tea
their pledge tea this afternoon.
Theta Phi Alpha had guests from
the Illinois chapter, and many
other alumnae, visiting the house
this last week-end.
Alpha Delta Pi gave a 11omecom-
ing tea for their many alumnae
guests on Sunday afternoon. Miss
Helen Rittershofer poured.
Alpha Delta Pi is giving a formal
faculty dinner tonight for the fol-
ARIETY OF FUNCTIONS THIS WEEK
EA DANCES FOR PLEDGES, ANID DINNERS
lowing guests: Mr. F. K. Riley and Delta house are,, to be feted on
Mrs. Riley, Professor A. R. Crit- Thursday night at a masquerade
t e n d e n and Mrs. Crittenden, dance given by the active members
Dean W. R. Humphreys and M's. of the sorority. Decorations are to
Humphreys, Professor O. J. Camp- be in orange and black.
bell and Mrs. Campbell. Delta Delta Delta sorority will
Chi Omega pledges will give a give a formal dance for their
tea this afternoon. Yellow and blue pledges on Friday night. Decora-
decorations will be carried cut in tions for the party will be in silver,
the use of chrysanthemumns and gold, and blue. The chaperones are
blue tapers. Mrs. Blanche iarley, to be Mr. and Mrs. James C. Foster,
chaperone of the house, will pour. Mr. and Mrs. John L. Brumm, and
Pi Beta Phi will give a formal Mrs. Thomas S. Anderson.
dance on Friday night for their Plans are being made for a pledge
pledges. tea to be given at the chapter
The pledges of the Alpha Gamma house on Thursday afternoon.
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