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History or Sororities
KAPPA ALPIIA THETA
[ By Mar.aret O'Brienj
GLEE CLUBS MAKE
PLANS FOR OANCI
Members of Robin Hood' Cast,
Property Committee Are
to Be Guests.
An innovation begun last year*
will again be carried out from 9 to
12 o'clock Saturday night when the
combined glee clubs. members of l
Chi Omega , J. W. Scholl, Mr. and Mrs. A. Hf.
Chi Omega wishes to announce Etockard, Prof. and Mrs. C. C. Fries
the pledging of Ruth Root, '35, Prof. and Mrs. 0. L. Pumond.
Monroe, Michigan, and prances Kappa Kappa Gamma
Heston, '35,, Ann Arbor: Monday Kappa Kappa Gamma enter-
night, two guests were entertained tamed eight guests at a faculty din-
at a rushing dinner. Thursday nr last Wednesday night. Spring
night, the sorority honored the fol- flowers decorated the tables for the
Founded back in the days when
women were admitted to colleges
with trepidation and doubt, Kappa
Alpha Tneta, the oldest greek letter
fraternity fo ,women, had an in-
teresting early history. The frater-
nity originated in the mind of
Bettie Locke, a student at Indiana
ment. 'Miss Locke refused it un-
less she could be initiated as a
regular member of Phi Gamma
Delta, and when the startled Phi
Gams conservatively decided not to
set up such a dangerous precedent,
ch dlri~r fnfi n rr:r of 1h
TICKET SALE SOON Alwsn t:iaeo L iorm a group owg re a c;
Asbury college, now known as De the cast of "Robin Hood", and those Oliphant, Miss Hadley, and Mrs.
Pauw, when she was offered a Phi o n who worked on the properties will H
Gam pin, meant to be worn more Assisted by her father, a Beta i hold a formal party in the Wor- ansen.
Josephine das a sign of ,championship of that Theta Pi, and. a Phi Gam alumnus, en's Athletic building. C
hams, in Charge of Affairs; Igroup than as a. badge of engage- she and Alice Allen, another of the This party will be closed except Delta Gamma entertained two
Committee Assists. founders, drew up a tentative ritual, to those included in the above rushees at dinner Thursday night.
1 ! -Gsomewhat sketchy constitution groups. However, everyone eligible The freshmen of the chapter will
and designed the now famous is reminded that it will really be a honor their seniors at a luncheon,
Plans for entertainment of moth- Theta kite as a pin. The design it- "stag" affair and it is, not neces- to be held in the League Saturday
ers of students returning for Home-rne WA self was not intentional, but its re- sary to have a date in order to at- noon.
coining or for IVothers' and Daugh- semblance to a kite was noticed at tend. I is to be in the form of a Kappa Alpha Theta
ters' evens have been "completed once, and much symbolism has get-together 'and get-acquainted Kappa Alpha Theta entertained
with the announcement of 'the WILL L1L1 EIUIUIILU grown up around it since. party. ir.D .Gastgadtesr
ninth League tea, which will be _____ Two other girls, Bettie Tipton. Bill Marshall's' rchestra will play er of B. Gra gad te
held Friday, May 6, in the main Cabin Party Planned by Execu- and Hannah Fitch were asked' to for the dancing. Arrangements for chapter house Tuesday night and
ballroom of the League join at the same time, and on the party are in charge of GayleWednesday. Wednesday night a
Other events will be a Mothers tive Board for Saturday I Januariy 27, 1870, the first meeting Chaffin '32, and Phyllis Swift '34. f dnneay. ed fo h a
and Daughters luncheon at 1 o'clockg.wCo rmal dinner was held for faculty
auraMy7inheLauadMorning. was hld. The early growth was Miss Nora Crane Hunt, director of members Dean and Mrs WR
:Saturday, May 7, in the League, and ! I fairly rapid, being somewhat check- the University Girl's Glee club, Mr. m eb rD , and Mrs. W. H.
a bridge tea Saturday afternoon, Active members of the Women's ed five years later at the behest of Daid Mattern, director of the Men's Humphreys, Prof, and Mrs. W. H.
sponsored byBWyvern and Morta Athletic Association will be honored the Michigan Alpha (later Eta) club, and Mr. Wilkins will chaper- Habbs, Prof. andMrs. JosephBrink-
barxd. Enid Bush, '33,soilcarR man, Miss Ellen Stevenson and
man f u., is socia air-by the executive board at a cabin chapter. This chapter was finally one. Punch will be served duringprof. J. F. Cloppet attended.
in charge of party Saturday, April 30. withdrawn in 1886, and fifteen of the evening. J opan all
the luncheon, and she is being as-Jordan Hall
isted by members of thie social The members of#thePa llr'/The junior residents of Jordan
committee. lae d Hou1 elock fbdro Paln MA Y FESTIVAL PRIMA DONNA SHOWS Hall entertained the following fac-
Plans Indefinite. the Forestry Cabin where steaks VARIET Y IN OPERA TIC,CONCERT WORK ulty ixembers at supper last Sun-
Jnq'nhine Wondhams '4 is chair- Iivilli pe ookd over the fire Th -- - day night: Miss Alice Lloyd, dean of
party will return at 3 o'clock in time,
for the dance syposium.
Margaret Martlindale, '34SM, is in
cbgrge of the program and she has
planned several games and stunts.
Marjorie Elsworth, '32, and the out-
door cooking club has charge of the
lunch. There will be no charge. In1
case of rain the party will' be post-
poned until Saturday, May 14
in Spring Styles;
Soft Wool Popular;
By B. A. C. '34
Suits seem to have captured more
than the usual amount of attoitionC
this season. They are comfortable
for this inter-seasonal period,
practical and attractive.
Suits in soft wool, are especially
popular. We saw g most attractive
one of a bright green angora wool.
The waistline which was very tight-,
fitting was accentuated by a huge
flat beltof the sanbe material fast-
ened with a large silver buckle.
The sleeves of the tiny removable
jacket were of white pique. The
collar of the dress was of the
buster-brown type, a very large one,
and it, too, was white.
Another attractive suit was of
rust wool-crepe. The huge rag-a-I
muffin sleeves simply demanded at-
tention. It was trimmed ly a
scarf-effect of black lapin, which
might be tied or allowed .to fall
naturally in place. There was po
ornament on the sleeves, followingi
true to the new fashion which dic-
tates fur on collar or cuffs, but, not
Goeta Ljungberg, Swedish Star;
Has Sung in Many Ojeras
Here and. Abroad.
Among the group of outstanding
artists which Choral Union is ob-I
taining for this year's May Festival
is Goeta Ljungberg,--Swedish pri-
ma donna soprano of the Metro-
politan 0 p e r a company. Mme.1
Ljungberg mho will give her pro-I
gram the second night of thp Fes-
tival, Thursday, May 19, has had
some particularly interesting musi-
'Ihe blond star was born in the
mountains of northern Sweden. At
the age of eight she sang for the
Queen of Sweden who told her that
she had "gold in 'her /throat" and
gave her five crowns. At sixteen she
entered the Royal Academy of
Singing in Stockholm after which
she joined the Royal Opera school.
She was brought to Covent Gar-
den, London where she was featur-
ed regularly. Among the roles she
sang there were Sieglinde, Salome,
Kundry, Elizabeth, Eva, and Tosca.
While, in London, Mme. Ljungberg
made the acquaintance of Eugene
Goosens, who wrote his opera "Ju-
dith" for her.
After her appearances in the
British capital, 'Goeta Ljungberg
was invited to Berlin to give a
guest performance. Besides her ap-
pearance in Berlin, she has been
heard at the opera houses of Dres-
den and Mannheim, in the open-
air perfor~mances at the Wagner
Festivals bf Zoppot, and in Kem-
The brilliant soprano sings in
German, Swedish, Norwegian, Dan-
women, Miss Ethel McCormick, Mr.
ish, English, French. and Italian, and Mrs. Danforth, Prof. and Mrs.
and is as famous for her concerts Paul Leidy, Mr. and Mrs. R. L.
as for her operatic work. Her de- Morrison, Prof. and Mrs. H. W.;
but with the Metropolitan was King, Prof. and Mrs. B. Shartel,
Wakrr Prof. and Mrs. F. D. Curtis, Mr. aynd
made as Sieglinde in "Die Walkure. Mrs. J. C. Christensen, Prof. A. L.
Besides this role she has played # Cross, Prof. A. L. Dunham, Mr. and
Brunnhilde, Isolde, Elsa. and Freia. Mrs. W. H. Maurer,. Prof. and Mrs.
Mine. Ljungberg will present her
Ann Arbor program at the second Florida produces 10 per cent of
concert on the Festival series, the cypress lumber used for build-
Thursday, May l?.I ing purposes in the United States.
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