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January 23, 1932 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-01-23

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}r i
ambler Meeting to Conclude
Individual Club
ommittee Working on Plans
for New Proposed W. A.Ar
Concluding a series of individual
.ub parties the Rambler's club, un-
er Elizabeth Shull, '33, will meet
t 2 o'clock today at the Palmer
'eld house.
All women whether or not they
re members of the Women's Ath-
tic Association are invited to at-
end" this party. It is planned that
le group go out for a hike through
:ie woods where a study of differ-
nt types of' forest plants will be
i deh Ralph Wilson, '33, who is n
~ 'school of forestry and Who,~ was
eommended py Professor Robert
raig, secretary of the school of
rptry and gonservation, will lead
Clubs to Combine.
This is the third club party that
as been held this month. The
!ooi , cIub met and oi?anized
an. 'finder Marj orie 'Esworth, '32,
(arha floe1rner, '32Ed , let a groip
'r the katng club last Saturday
re4 Saturday, Jn. 30, the three
fluSbs wi' onbire for Gte large
arty of te month, the nature of
rhich has not yet been determined.
Glendora Gosling, '33, outdoor
~nager of W. A. A, has planned
w ° program which will be repeat
I thrughout the year. Every
aioitih the large arty will be typi-
al of that mont. wAn ice carnival
,being planned for February. It
a, not yet 'been decided whether
his affair will be used for making
toney purposes for the W. A. A.
The cabin committee is at pres-.
nt making plans and getting sta-
stics for its building. Miss Mary
tewart, instructor in physical edu-
ation, is the aidvisory meber of
e ecomm ittee. 'Glendor , Gosling
in charge of th estimtes and
;res a gCatherine Rentschlem,
4Ed, is in, charge "of locations.
orothy Elsworth, '32, president of
he Women's Athletic -Association
also on the committee.
Prorar 4 Complete.-
This isthe first -year that the
atdoor program has been so com-
lete. It is der the auspices of
le Woen's Athletic Association.
embers of the executive board are
orothy Elsworth, president; Jean
entley, '33°, vice-president; Mar-
irie Hunt, '32, secretary; Agnes
'aham, '32, treasurer; H e len
iwnsend, '32, intramural mana--
er; Clara Grace Peck, '33, point
corder; - Annette Cummings, '33,
Lblicity; Teresa Romani, '33, hoc-
sy; Betty Gardner, '32, speedbal;
eonore Caro, '3, dancing; Corinne
ries, '34,- dancing; 'Elizabeth Coop-
', '34,'riding; Jean Porter, '34, ten-
Jean Pernfl, '32, golf; Lydia
eymoiir, '34, a r c h e r y;. Gladys
hroeder, "33, bowling; Glendora
osling, '33, outdoor; Susan Man-
Iester, '32, A. C. A. C. W.; and Mir-
m Carey, '33, rifle.
egta Kappa Rho Group
ives Informal Party
AO' Kappa Rho sorority is to
~ an M rfor' aning party
bin 9 to 12 o'clockz tonight h' ltbe

llroom at the Women's Athletic
sociation building. Punch will be
rved throughout the evening, and
e committee in charge is arrang-
g for bridge as well as dancing.
Members of the committee are
riia Hess, '34, president; Iris
cker, '34, vice-president; Elna
lf'es, '33, secretary and treasur-
;Relen Michols, '34, social chair-
a; and Mary Helen Munson,
Gests at the dance are to in-
rdo the sorarity patronesses :ind
eir husbands: Dr. A. Franklin
ull and Mrs. Shull; Prof. 11ichael
Pargment and Mrs. Parginent;
iss Fredericka Gillette; and Miss
ce C. Lloyd, vrs. ,Byrl.ox Bach-
Miss Jeannette Perry, Miss Ethel
Cormick, Miss Ellen Stevenson,
d Miss Dorothy Ogboin, all of
e office of the Dean of Women.x

Eugenie Influence Still Noted; ended in a narrow cuff. A row of Tr
Three-Quarter Length tiny buttons covered in milliner's
Three-QurteHuiUgtRE '

Sleeve&~ have become especially
significant this season,and play a
major part in all the newer dresses
and coat fashions, particularly in'
dresses. The three-quarter length
sleeves are the latest addition to
sleeve styles, and are developed in
many unusual ways.
The Eugenie emphasis may still
be noted in the presence of many
puffs, which occur not only just at
the shoulder as in the first dresses
of the season, but are also found at
the elbow. Occasionally too, they
are used in tiers, falling one below
the other.
A striking dress which we noted
recently was of a vivid shade of
red, and was most attractively
trimmed, in black. The skirt was
quite full, and fitted very closely at
Ihe waist. The bodice was full, and
was made in two sections, one
crossing over in the front, and the
whole was attached to a tight-fit-
ting band around the waist.,
The belt which encircled the
waist was composed partially of the
same- red 'silk material a's the dress,
and partly of black milliher's rib-i
bon. The two materials joined in a
diagonal line, and combined in a
'hugo b'ow, 'at the side.
The sleeves of this dress were
interesting too, and were very full
to' the elbow. Ffoin the lbow to te
v rist they w ere sskin- 4tight rd .
All Women Swimmers to Meet
at VUn 'P601
Tryouts for the swimming club
which has just been organized will
be held from 1a to 11 o'clock today
in the pool of the Michigan Union.
All women who are interested in
this sport are asked to attend at
this time.
Last Saturday a "splash" party
was held inaugurating the activities
of the organization, which has been
formed under the auspices of the
Woman's Athletic Association. A
demonstration and sports program
was given. Corinne Fries, '33, swii-
ming manager of W. A. A., is head
of the committee for the club and
has-for her assistants Ruth K rts,
'34Ed, LeOnore Caro, '32Ed, Cather-
ine Rentschler, '33Ed, and Beatrice
Devine; '35. Miss Mary Stewrt, in-
structor in physical education, is
adviser of the club.
the usual fee -of 25 cents will be
charged and the regular tank suits
will be used. Women are asked to
report at 9:45 o'clock.
This is the first women's swim-
ming club that has been organized
here and according to Miss Fries
it's success is' pctically assured
judging from the-turnout last Sat-
urday. Other clubs in the United
States have been studied in order
to perfect the organization. W. A. A.
points will probably 'be given to
those women who Join.

to the wrist, effectively trimmed the
A lavelier of costume jewelry was
the only accessory used with the
dress. It consisted of a slender gold
chain, to which was attached a
gold lavelier, which was distin-
guished. by a tiny silhouette of an
old-fashioned lady done in black.
We seem to be noticing a great
many red, or near-red dresses late-
ly. Another one was of that queer
in-between shade which is neither
red nor orange, but is decidedly
bright and attractive. This one had
puffed sleeves too, but they were
short ones just covering the should-
ers. The yoke of the dress was the
dominant feature, and was heavily
incrusted with rhinestones, which
followed the V neckline-, and term-
inated in a bow effect of the same
A slender belt of rhinestones
which looped at the side, and a
narrow band of the same which
edged the cuff, completed the trim-
ming. Long rhinestone earrings
were worn with this frock to good

Features From Last Year's Play
Offered at Fourth League
The largest crow this season at-
tended the fourth of the League
monthly teas which was held in
honor of Miss Harriet Brazier, di-
rector of the Junior Girls' play, yes-
terday afternoon in the main ball-
room of the League.
Entertainment from last year's
play, "Came the Dawn," featured
the affair. Helen Van Loon, '32SM,
and Dorothy Felskie, '32, sang a
number of songs. They were ac-
companied by Katherine Sitton,
32, last year's music chairman.
Mis3 Brazier, Miss Alice C. Lloyd,
Katherine Koch,, '32, president of'
the League, Jean Botsford, '33,
chairman of this year's play, and
Margaret O'Brien, '33, author of the
play, formed the receiving line,
while Emily Bates, '32, chairman
of "Came the Dawn," Donna Jones,
'32, author, and Dorothy Felske, '32,
and Mildred Todd, '32, who played
the leads, presided at the tea table.

Detroit City College Team Meets
University Women's
Debate Squad.
Discussing the subject of imme-
diate independence for India, a
women's debate team from Detroit
City College and the negative wo-
men's team of the University held,
a no-decision debate yesterday
afternoon. Both schools presented
strong cases which empasized newl
phases of the situation.
.The City College womrn stressed
the fact that before England's
entrance into India, she had had
a certain degree of self-govern-
ment. They pointed out that in the
past India had certain institutions
which were fairly well developed
and that in spite of the presence of
England, she had continued to de-
velop the ability for self-govern-
The negative case presented by
Michigan rested on the fact that
England had not exploited India as
she had improved that country for
the benefit of the inhabitants. The
negative team also stated that
India was not ready for independ-

Mosher Jordan.
Thursday aft'ernoon in Mosher
hall another of the series of regu-
lar weekly Mosher Jordan teas was
Mrs. G. Carl Huber, and Beulah
Menerey, '32Ed., resident of Mosh-
er, poured. The student hostesses
were Catherine Griffith, '34, Eliza-
[beth Griffith, '34, Miriam Hall, '34,
and Dorothy Hall, '35. The women
who assisted in serving at the tea
were Helene Cram, '35, Eleanor
Henny, '33, Dorothy Leake, '35, Eliz-
abeth 'M-e n d e n h all, '35, Ruth
Schmidt, '33, and Betty Talcott, '35.
A plant of pink cyclamen cen-
tered the serving table and attrac-
tive rose colored tapers added to
the effect.
Kappa Kappa Gamma.
Professor Edwin C. Goddard and
Mrs. Goddard and Miss Fandira
Crocker were guests of honor at
dinner Sunday noo at the Kappa
PO .T A I P EN $
.arker, Sheaffer, Waterrezr,
Conklin, etc., $1.00 andup.
A large anL cloice assortment
314 S. State St., Ann Arbor.

Kappa Gamma sorority house.
The Ann Arbor Alumnae were
tertalned at dinner Wednesd
night by the members of Kap
Kappa Gamma, sorority.
Kappa Delta,
A rushing dinner honoring
guests was given Wednesday nip
by the members of Kappa De
sorority. :


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