30, 1932 THE MICHIGAN -DAILY
S :S'^' Z
-T. I ON ,
Variety of Dances
Presented in Group
Meeting of Classes
A, new idea was successfully car-
ried out Wednesday afternoon when
the combined rhythm classes of the
physical education department met
in Sarah Caswell Angell kIall. This
meeting was designed to allow the
various classes to see what each had
accomplished during the semester.
The affair was in charge of Miss
Emily White, dancing instructor.
A group of beginners interpreted
Godowsky's Waltz, while a class of
major students danced to Whims,
by Schumann. Another beginners'
class interpreted Schubert's Unfin-
ished Symphony. One of the out-
standing dances was a rhythmic
score without any musical accom-
paniment. Still another effective
number was a modern interpreta-
tion of Furioso, by Palmgren. A
most original number, called the
"Pantomine Puppets," was given to
a modern composition of Debussy's.
Perhaps the most effective group-
work was an emotional interpreta-
tion of the Largo from the New
World Symphony by Dvorak.
There 'were several solo dances.
Mary Pray, '33, gave Tanze, by
Wilckens. Harriett Jennings, '34,
humorously characterized "Toby"
1to the accompanimnent of a com-
oposition of that name by Locke. An
interpretation of Delphic Dance, by
Debussy was presented by Ruth
Duhme, 234, As a surprise-climax to
the informal gathering, Miss White
gave two attractive dances one of
which was based on a "Rhythmics"
composition by Erik Satie, and the
other an interpretation of The Sea,
by Paimgren. All of the dances were
accompanied by Mildred Drinkhus,
The most promising of the dances
were chosen and will be further de-
veloped: They will be formally pre-
sented at an open meeting to be
held in the middle of February to
which the general public will be in-
WASHINGTON, Jan. 29. - (/P) -1
Pert little black nose veils are quite
the vogue among debutantes for
afternooon tea dances. Long-skirted,
tight-waisted frocks, small tight-
fitting hats, gloves and nose veils
make up the aypproved costume for
these informal affairs.' And, of
course, the spray of gardenias or
orchids worn on the shoulder.
1I, X11 d
Friday evening the residents of
Alumnae House held a formal din-I
ner honoring the three women who]
are leaving the dormitory at the'
end of this semester and the three
who are entering in their places. ,
The women who are leaving thee
house are Margaret Hamblin, '35,
Vivian McCarty, '32, and Fannie
White, Spec. Ed. The new residents
will be Veronica Jordan, SM, Linda
Bickel, '34, and Mary Armand.
The decorations were carried out
in a Valentine motif. White tapers
with red bows made the table un-
This afternoon the residents of1
Couzens hall are entertaining their
friends at tea from 4 to 5 o'clock.
Committees of the freshman class
are in charge of this tea. Permilla
Lampman, '34, will be the student
hostess at the affair.
The Choral Club of 'Couzens hall,
under the direction of Miss Odina
Olson of the University high school,,
will sing at the west side Methodist
church Sunday evening. The officers
1 E T Yj
of the club are Donna M. Griffeth,
'32, president; Ann M. Peitz, '33, University Plan
vice-president, and E. Zook, '34, Curriculum
librarian. It is limited to the 25 best Deans of
voices in the school of nursing. .-
Sunday evening, Feb. 7, Couzens Ten graduate<
hall residents will have Miss Estelle women who inter
Downing of the English department visors of girls or
of Ypsilanti Normal as the speaker are being offered
at their fireside poetry hour. tpe graduate sc
During the week of Feb. 8 to 13, iversity. Each
residents of Couzens hall have a equal to a grant
series of exercises during which the $800 and is awar
freshmen women become sopho- home, board, and
mores. The officers of the freshmen The universityi
class who will be sophomores next policy of havings
semester are Ruth Lehman, Fran- every league hot
ces Bullis, ard Alma *Miller. is responsible for
Monday evening, Feb. 8, the "cap- housekeeping but
ping ceermony," will be held. It is jurisdiction.
this ceremony which marks the The graduate s
transference of the freshmen to curriculum desigr
sophomores. visors of Girls an
Wednesday afternoon, Feb. 10, Practical aspects
the new sophomore group will en' ments will be car
tertain the entering freshmen, their tion with the per
parents and friends at tea. The dorrmitory, for tl
following Friday the' sophomore to be responsible
group will give a Valentine party for tI conduct
for the incoming group. their houses.
s to Give Sp+
nd to become
Deans of Wc
for next yea
hool of Syra
t of from $70
ded in terms
is ca rying ou
use. The land
she has no s
chool is offeri
ned to prepare
d Deans of Wo
s of class as
Tied out in cor
sonnel work o
to the 'univc
of the wome
Including felts in many
shades and designs at
alues to $695
The higher priced
Those who like a little
novelty with their shop-
ping will enjoy choosing
an unlabeled package for
Cor. S. State and E. Washington Sts.
Frederick B. Fisher
Peter F. Stair
10:30 A. M.-Morning Worship.
"TASTE-FOR THE INFINITE."
7:30 P. M.--Evening Worship.
Both sermons by Dr. Fisher.
Mr. Arthur Hackett will sing.
7:30 A. M.-"Developing Student
Immunity to Propaganda," by
Walter G. Bergman of Detroit
Teachers College, who was recently
under-fire by members of the De-
troit Board of Education.
10:45 A. M.-"Let the Nations Dis-
arm," by H. P. Marley.
South Fourth Avenue
Theodore R. Schmale, Pastor
9:00 A. M.-Bible Class.
10:00 A. M.--Morning Worship.
"The Renewal of Strength."
11:00 A. A M -%of skn in German.
State and Huron Streets
Dr. E. W. Blakeman Director
12:00 M.-Undergraduates lead by
Dr. E. W. Blakeman. Graduates
lead by Mr. Tom Pryor '26.
6:00 P. M.-The report of the Stu-
dent Volunteer Convention lead by
Harold Brown. This is the first
report made at Guild by the stu-
dents who attended the conven-
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
E. Huron, below State
R. Edward Sayles, Minister
Howard R. Chapman, Minister for
9:30 A. M.-The Church School.
Wallace Watt, Superintendent.
10:45 A. M-Mr. Sayles will preach
"CONFLICT IN LOYALTIES:"
(last in series on loealties)
12:09 A. M.--Stuident group at
- Guild House. Mr. Chapman.
5:30 P. M.-Friendship hour 'for
6:30 P. M.-Bruce Kinney, DD., of
Denver will speak on his experi-
ences among American Indians.
Huron and Division Sts.
Merle H. Anderson. Minister
Alfred Lee Klaer, Associate Mini:
9:130 A. M.-Bible Study Class
F re'shmarn Students at the Chur
Hise 1432 Wshtenaw Aver
10:45 A. M.-Morning Worsh
Sermon: "The Familycandse
Church." Special roll call servi
12:00 Noon-Discussion for Upp
classmen on Ethical Issues in C
5:30 P. M-Social Hour for Yoi
6:30 P. M.-Young People's M
ing. Subject: "India" to be
by an Indian student.
Allison Ray Heaps, Minister
Sunday, January 31
10:45 A. M.-Morning Worsh
Guest speaker, Dr. Robert
Gammon of Chicago. Serr
topic: "Life's Great Fundament
9:30 A. M.--Chiirch School.
5:30 P. M.-AristoncLeague. Rol
Suez, President of the Chin
Club of the University, will sp
on 7The Situation that led up
the Present Crisis in Manchur
5:30 P. M.-Student Fellows
social half hour.
6:00 P. M.-Fellowship supper.
6:3 0 P. M.-Dr. Robert W. G
mon will speak on the subj
"When a Feller Needsa Frier
409 S. Diviion St.
10:30 A. M.-Regular Morn
Service. Sermon topic: "LO\
11:45 A. M.-Sunday School fol
ing the morning service.
7:30 P. M.--Wednesday Ever
Student qlub will omit
until February 21.
ZION LUTIERN CHURCH
Washington Street and 5th Ave.
E. C. Stellhorn, Pastor
9:00 A. M.-Bible School. Lession
topic: "Jesus, the Bread of Life."
10:30 A. M.-Morning Worship with
THE "UPPER ROOM"
For all "Michigan" Men. The
Class that is "Different."
Every Saturday Evening from
Seven to ight O'clock.
"Discussion" Section meets Sun-
day Morning at 9:30.....
The Reading Room, 10 and
State Savings Bank Building, is o
daily from 12 to 5 o'clock, exc
Sundays and legal holidays.
ST. PAUL'S LUTiER
Third and West Libertf Sts.
C. A. Brauer, Pastor
Sunday Morning, January3
0.;nA M-- rirn nGpm
II SatIurcav.. 6:00I-7:45. 111