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March 12, 1933 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-03-12

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_____________THlE MICHIGAN DAILY

l

CAMPUS

SOIETY

Ite's From' Other amp

U'1[1

Election Dates
Set To Vote On
New Officials
Chairman Of J. G. P. Will
Be Elected March 28;
Others On April 5
Announcement of the dates set for
the election of next year's officers
for the Junior Girls Play, the League,1
and the Woman's Athletic Associa-
tion was made today by Helen De-I
Wit(, '33, president of the League.
On March 28 will be decided Who
the general chairman and central
committee for next year's play will l
be. These will be voted upon by the
sophomores. Marjorie Schelfnack, '33,1
president of the Judiciary Council,
will officiate at the elections.
Officers for the League and for
W.A.A. will both be voted upon in a
general election to be held April 5.
according to Miss DeWitt. League
officers to be selected will include
not only officers' but class represent-
atives. Nominations will be made by
the central nominating committee.
The woman who is elected to be
next year's president of the Leaguei
will go to Cornell University, at
Ithica, New York, to represent the
University at the national convention
of the Women's Self-Government As-
sociation.

Wool Spring Street And Sport Suit

Heifetz Claims
Depression Is A
Boon To Arts

League Board
Gives Tea For
Foreion Women
Menlers Of Fellowship
ComimiIee Also Honored
By Board Of Directors

Noted Violinist
improvement
Cities Toward

Sees Big
In Smaller
Music

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NEW YORK, March 11-UP)-"An- The League Board of Directors will
other slump and we'll have a real entertain at tea today at the League
musical culture in the United States," in honor of all foreign women on
remarks Jascha Heifetz from the campus and 4he world fellowship
corner of a very soft sofa, which committee.
faces a very large fireplace in one Tea will be served from 4 to 5:30
end of a drawing room some 60 feet p. m. in the Ethel Fountain Hussey
long. Room. Mrs. Byrl F. Bacher, assistant
Some have compared Heifetz's dean of women, and Miss Alice Lloyd,
penthouse atop a Park Ave. office dean of women, will pour. The com-
building to his style as a violinist- mittee planning the tea is headed
lofty, spacious, dignified but not by Faith Ralph, '33.
bare. This tea will furnish further op-
The drawing room focuses upon portunity for foreign and American
two concert grands, where stands the students to meet and become better
violinist's music rack also. A few acquainted. The members of the
good tapestries and paintings, a few World Fellowship Committee, under
good rugs, a sufficient amont of the direction of Miss Ralph, have
simple furniture and a photograph given a series of dinners for the for-
of Heifetz's colleague, Fritz Kreisler, eign and American students, believ-
are notable in the enormous room. ing that there were many who had
..'m n tnot had the opportunity to meet and
nt trying to ake a smart become better acquainted with one
crack," the violinist continued. beoebteraqanedwtn
another. The dinners and programs,
mean that people during a slump are which have been on a variety of sub-
driven to plore hemselve Inis jects, including a talk on oriental
"York, Chicago, Boston and some wmn ieaueadeuaini
other cities we have a sophisticatedJI women, literature and education in
international audience. They 'know,' alyuniversitie of Europeand
and aveknon fo yers.I great poetry of the world, have at-
and have known for years. tracted an increasing number of stu-
"The past two or three years I've dents.
been dumfounded by the improve- The dinners, which have proven
ment in smaller cities, even very of interest to both foreign and Amer-
small places. I believe that the col- ican students, will be continued and
leges are furnishing the means. The other functions such as the one given
trend toward music in the schools, today by the board of directors will
music clubs, appreciation courses- -widen the scope of the friendships
have produced results after all." made, according to Miss Ralph.

LOS ANGELES, Calif., March 11.
-There are various colloquialisms
for expressing that "seductive qual-'
ity" - otherwise known as "it."
O-oo" is the expression introduced
by the Awgwan, humor magazine of
the University of Nebraska.gBut the
Trojans here call it "M-mmm."
"FLUNK, DAMMIT, FLUNK"
NOTRE DAME. Ind., March 11.-
The Notre Dame Scholastic reports
the foundation of a new fraternity
named "Flunk, Dammit, Flunk" at
the University of Alabama. The new
fraternity was organized in an at-
tempt to create a feeling of brotherly
love among those unfortunate mem-
bers of the institution whose grades
prevent them from joining the dif-
ferent houses at the University.
FRATERNITY SURVEY
EUGENE, Ore., March 11 -Fra-
ternity and sorority costs are being
compiled by the business adminis-
tration school of the University of
Oregon to aid house managers in
making the most effective use of
their ihcome._
All, THERE, WISCONSIN
MADISON, Wis., March 11.-Six
local speakeasies were raided recent-
ly. A list of patrons found at one
of the "pigs" revealed the names of
many students of the University of
Wisconsin. The students will be call-
ed before the grand jury soon, when
their names will be disclosed. Pro-
fessors, doctors, attorneys, and so-
rority girls were also listed.
ADD INHERITANCES
WICHITA, Kan., March 11.-Bene-
ficiaries in the will of an elderly local
widow, Mrs. Virginia McGuire, were
her pets, a collie and a 15-year-old
Angora cat.
27,999 TO GO?
DURHAM, N. C., March 11.-Two
co-eds at Duke University are at-
tempting to beat the record of a
woman who has seen 28,000 shows.
THEY REALLY SPEND'
NEW YORK, March 11.-The
average undergraduate on the Co-
lumbia campus spends as much each
week for his meals as is required to
feed a family of five for the same
period of time, according to Clara
Mae Taylor, instructor in nutrition
at Teachers College.
N'WESTLRN STUDENTS "BUM"
EVANSTON, Ill., March 11.-(Big'
Ten)-It was reported that cigarette
consumption has had a decline, but
it is being balanced by noticeable
gains in "bumming," here at North- !
western University. I

MAROON SURVEY
CHICAGO, March 11.-(Big Ten)
-According to a fraternity finance
survey made by The Daily Maroon,
no house owes more than $500 on
outstanding bills. The survey con-
tained questions concerning fees.
dues, rents, rates, and earnings of
the fraternities. It revealed that so-
cial expenditures have decreased.
that initiation fees have remained
practically the same, and that rent
rates have been cut.
LOAN FUNJD HOLDS UP
MORGAN'TOWN, Pa., March 11.-
The Student Loan Fund at West Vir-
ginia University has not been affect-
ed by the banking situation accord-
ing to the dean of men. Loans are
available to students in need as long
as there is money in the fund.
STUDENTS ARE LOWBROWS
MINNEAPOLIS, March 11.-Uni-
versity students read just as much
plebian "stuff" as ordinary people,
a survey of campus and off-campus
magazines at the University of Min-
nesota revealed4 Collier's and, the
Saturday Evening Post are the most
read periodicals on the campus and
such high-brow magazines as the
Nation and the Golden Book make
a very dismal showing.
WHAT A WOMAN!
WACO, Tex., March 11.-Baylor
University boasts of a co-ed with an
extraordinary constitution. She can
disjoint both her hips; has double
knees; is knock-kneed; has an eye
in which the muscle is paralyzed; is
minus a rib; has a cracked skull,
and has one toe cut off. Even, with
all these things she manages to look
perfectly normal and takes part in
sports and other activities.
DEPAUW DANCE DEBT
GREENCASTLE, Ind., March 11.-
Because the sophomore class at De-
Pauw University fell into a $12.00
sink-hole as a result of diminished
returns from the recent dance, class
officials were seeking negotiation of a
moratorium recently. $28.15 was the
total loss incurred on the dance, but
a balance carried forward from the
dance held last year reduced the loss
to $12.19. 19 cents was contributed
by a member of the dance commit-
tee to make the loss come out in even
figures.
A MILTtON-OR PERFECT LOVE?
CAMBRIDGE, Mass., March 10.-
According to tests made by Dr. N. W.
Marsten at Radcliffe College, at Tufts
College, and at Columbia University,
all men prefer a million dollars to a
perfect love affair, while 92 per cent
of the girls prefer the love affair.

-Associated Press Photo
Minna Gorbell's spring street and sport suit is of finest gray wool,
simply cut, both as to skirt and coat, which fastens on her left hip with

Simplicity Favored three metal clasps.
At Campus Dances W kEnd D cesAndPartes
Designs were simple, trimmings L
were beaded, and coldr were mostly fEnit ven"i ( IWeaUs codtLP Ltfe
in blue, black, and white at the Phi . J '
Delta Theta formal Friday night.
A black and white formal With a By JEANNETTE WELLS Henry, and Barbara Scott. Margaret
white beaded top was girdled with a Regardless of the fact that "we La Mire, Maria Gibbs, and Margaret
wide sash of brilliant red crepe, while are passing through the'greatest eco- Welch were distinguished in the
another gown featuring the beaded nomic crisis in world history," cam- crowd. As we left we remembered
motif was developed in gold satin. pus couples were unable to resist the numerous others whom we had not
A suggestion of the midnightsky was strains'of lilting dance music Friday had time to list, but we were tired
called to mind in a slender gown of night. The League grill with its new of "gay night life" so we pushed our
dark blue crepe dotted with silver, dancing arrangement was found pen into pocket and dashed away.
bugle beads. especially popular.-
Of course a few frocks were not Little Miss Ann Robertson was act-
beaded and the majority of these ing as hostess and as she lead the phi Sigma Kappa Initiates;
were in black and white, mostly of way to our table, we noticed Ruth Phi Delts Entertain Friday
black crepe with different types of Robinson and a good-looking sandy-t
white touches. For instance,,.a black haired man talking animatedly. Op- Phi Sigma Kappa initiated the fol-
frock had Letty Lynton sleeves of I posite us was a party composed of lowing men recently: Ward Chesley,
white mousseline de sole, and a tiny Cathrine Thompson, Margaret Beck- '34, Grand Rapids; John Dersch,
white pique jacket made a poten- ett, Eleanor Mann, and Mary Earn- '35E, Detroit; Joseph L. Karpinski,
tially wicked-looking black crepe Shaw, with their escorts. '35, Ann Arbor; Henry Halladay, '36,
ess ofiallde aree. During the first number we Detroit; John DeYoung, '36E, Sault
Bonorsasthf avoYrite trimmging sed kglimpsed Ann McKenzie dancing by, Ste. Marie; Russel Walker, '36E,
honors as the favorite trimming used and Clarence Hayden was there cut- Sault Ste. Marie; Bruce D. MacDon-
ance lastPnght K Oe igown onfb tng capers. Harriette Peasley and ald, '35, Bloomfield Hills; Gilbert B.
vaeltwiht.o fOne goenof ha aklary Stewart were seated at a table Kullen, '36E, Grosse Pointe.
white top completely beaded in white near the floor, so we stopped to speak PHIL DELTA THETA
crystal and silver beads; arid a frock at the end of the dance. As we were The formal dance given by Phi
developed in scarlet lace was stddedstading there Josephine McLean Delta Theta Friday night was well
with amusing little gold knobs that and Jean Henning passed by. We attended. The following women were
looked like nail heads, had to leave early in order to look in guests of members: Margaret Le
on slime other dances, and just 'as
Grill room dancing at the League le ther din es, Mire, '36, Cathrine McHenry, '34,
gave an opportunity for restaurant ex-heed Marion McDowall, '33, Margaret
dresses and a popular endorsement of cheerleader, was entering followed by Windham, '35, Elizabeth Connor, '36,
the small white turban. A gray frock Donald Bird. Lillian Dietrich, '34, Josephine Tal-
with billow sleeves and a stand up We had only a minute to remain at bot '34, Ruth Root, '35, Elizabeth
collar of white stiffened organdy was the Union, but it was long enough to;Spray, '35, Cecilia Melody, '34, Mary
worn with one of these tiny turbans see Louise French and Eloise Moore, Fitzpatrick, '34, Irene McCausey, '36,
that seem to defy all laws of gravity. appearing very charming; Dorothy Bettie Streube, '35, Ann Mitchell, '35,
The formal afternoon blouse, appro- Schwartz, and Jean Deer did not Frances Longstaff, Janet Jackson,
priate for informal dinner and the escape us either. '36, and Dorothy Stoddard, '36.
theare s wllwas eenin old In the dim light at the Phi Kappa
theatre as well, was seen in gold Sigma paty we had difficulty dis Dr. Hugh Beebe and Mrs. Beebe,
cloth with huge sleeves and worn ish famiiar faces f a h Mr. and Mrs. Robert Butterworth,
wit a lac vlve skrt Mary Helen Winchester and Mary Prof. Earl Moore and Mrs. Moore,
Jane Busch danced near us, and we and Mr. and Mrs. Edward Vinapole
noted Jim Doty also. Josephine Had- were also present.
ley was requesting her favorite num-
ber, while Bob Hewett and Walter nm
Allen-added theirs. ! rsg
Motion Pictures: Michigan, "So Though "Herb" Roosa was just re- Grill During Week-End
This is Africa"; Majestic, "Cynara"; leased from the Health Service he,
Wuerthi"Prosperity." ,was dancing about in grand fashion.] More than 100 couples danced to
Functions: Open house, 4 to 6 p. Stella Glass, Ruth Sonnastine, and Al Cowan's music in the League Grill
in., President Ruthven's residence. Martha Neuhart were there too. Room Friday, according to Miss Alta
Exhibits: Modern Catalan paint- It was getting late when we reached B. Atkinson, business manager of
ing, West Gallery, Alumni Memorial the Phi Delta Theta dance and many the League.
Hall; Women as Authors, General had left-but many more were still No cover charge and the fact that
Library; Leather book bindings Wil- in evidence. Janet Allen and Bar- there was adequate dancing room
ham Clements Library; Persian ar- bara Rose were talking on the stairs, for everyone probably accounted for
chitecture photographs, Architecture while Louis Kearns stood waiting for the success of the venture, Miss At-
Building. his partner. :inson said yesterday. Reservations
Concerts: Varsity band concert, Dancing we found it almost impos- for last night had already been
4:15 p. m., Hill Auditorium. sible to recognize anyone, but we did ;honed in for parties of two, four,
notice Virginia Ludt, Cathrine Mc- and eight, she said.

I

Heifetz tapped a cigaret with the
economical movements of a man who'
uses his hands precisely.
"I have no quarrel with educa-
tion, heaven knows," he went on.
"But I believe we shall do well to
drop higher mathematics, Latin and
Greek, and substitute for them music
and the arts-for practical reasons.
Co-Ed s Marriage Chance
is, Poor, Survey Shows
KALAMAZOO, March 11.-P--
Co-eds have only half as good a
chance to get married as their sis-
ters outsid e the colleges and univer-
sities, but if they do marry they have
eight times as good a chance of stay-
ing out of the divorce courts, a study
of the subject shows. .
Curtis Davis. director of alumni'
relations at Kalamazoo College, says
that his records show 37 per cent of
the women graduates during the 100
years the college has existed have
married. Another survey shows that
only one out of 75 persons who marry
in college or as a result of college
acquaintances are divorced. Census
reports show that one out of nine
marriages in general fail.
Success of marriages as a result of
college friendships is explained by
Dr. George Hamilton, psychiatrist, as
based on the congeniality of minds
and equality of thinking and action.

Blri(I ge Tournament
New rulings in the independent-
sorority bridge tournament to be held
in the Ethel Fountain Hussey room
of the League next week were an-
nounced today by Marjorie Oostdyk,
'35, general chairman.
Pledges of sororities who are not
l . inkg in the sorority house may team
with independent women and play
vith them on Tuesday night. This
uling waOts put into effect so that
wortn who are accustomed to play-
ing together need not take strange
partners. "This will especially inter-
est dormitory women who have prob-
ably already formed certain part-
nerships among t h e irtdormitory
fiiends," Miss Oostdyk said. The new
rule will, also affect sorority women
who have come from other cam-
puses and are not affiliated with the
chapter here.
The rule that not more than one
team composed of women living in
the same sorority house may enter
the tournament on Thursday night]I
still holds, however.
Last minute entries may- be made
up until Monday night, according to
Miss Oostdyk. The dates are as pre-
v i o u s 1 y announced; independent
tournament, 7:30, March 14, sorority
tournament; 7:30, March- 16.

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THE WOMAN PAYS
CORVALLIS, Ore., Marcha 11.-
Oregon State University co-eds cele-
brated their annual "Leap Night"
last Friday by escorting their boy
friends to a production at a local
theatre. This practice of setting aside
a special night each year for the
payment of masculine social debts
became a tradition after it was start-
ed six years ago.
TYPEWRITERS - PORTABLE
New, Seond-'ta Reboilt,
#nitb-Corona, Noiseless,
UnderwoodRoyaBemington.
Sol& I ns
0. ee.l - r t.
14 S. State St., Ann A rbor.
Watch The Daily
of Tuesday, March 14 1

present
packed with the newest
7Qy9f rom collars to puffed
4 '3
Och
y uj
n Q
° td11,

ES
style detais
I sleeves

THE GRILL ROOM

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PADEREWSKI

A REDUCTION OF 10% TO 20%
IN FOOD PRICES

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IS NEW
S o
7 6 i
Ga
o a o
*0
II IIII I ..

spring dresses
rough crepes,
Sonic have the
OUrhes of or-
i'.:"f have crisp
~eta scarfs and
want MORE
en you se how
ey are! Sires
--Se'cond Floor

Choal 'Union Series

WEDNESDAY
8:15 P.M..-MAR. 15

ALL CHOPIN
PROGRAM

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