Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

October 12, 1932 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-10-12

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.




Committee For
cabaret To Be
Elected Today

Sophomore Women
For Discussion Of
Plans And Officers


Sophomore women will meet 4t 4
o'clock in the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre to elect a central committee
and to discuss plans for this year's
Sophomore Cabaret. All class mem-
bers should be present at the meeting
for those voting need not necessarily
be eligible.
Submit Nominations
Five members of a central commit-
tee will be elected. A list of nomina-
tions for the various offices has been
submitted by Mary O'Brien, '35, and
Barbara Bates, '35, Sophomore rep-
resenfatives to League board of di-
rectors, assisted by Nan Dieble, '35,
Sophomore representative to League
board of governors. Nominations are
as follows: Generai Chairman-Mary
Stirling, Barbara Sutherland; Assist-
ant Chairman - Estelle Standish,
Harriet Earle; Chairman of Finance
-Alice Morgan, Barbara G e n e
Owens; Chairman of Entertainment
-Mary Morrison, Virginia Roberts;
Chairman of Properties-Helen Mac-
Donald, Mary Sabin; Chairman of
Food-Virginia Cluff, Betty Mercer;
Chairman of Hostesses-Winifred
Pike, Ann Mitchell; Chairman of
Costumes-Ella Mae Broome, Jane
Chamberlain; Chairman of Publicity
-Eleanor Blum, Marie Murphy;
Chairman of Music-Susanne Hah-
ler, Doris Gimmy.
The question of what form the an-
nual Sophomore project will take is
to be decided and the assembly will
be presided over by Margaret Scher-
mack, '33, chairman of the judiciary
council. Grace Mayer, '34Ed., last
year's Cabaret chairman, will speak
at the meeting also.
Council in Charge
The elections will be conducted by
the judiciary council. Further nom-
inations from the floor will be in
order, but only eligible women may
run. An average of C is necessary.
Caucusing and campaigning will be
strictly forbidden and any violations
of these rules will be dealt with sum-
The precedent set by the Sopho-
more class last year of holding the
Cabaret in the Women's League ball-
room, rather than Barbour Gymnas-
ium will doubtless be adhered to.
Swimaming Club Is
Organized Unoder
Direction of W.A.A.
All women students who are inter-
ested in swimming, either for pleas-
ure or for technical and professional
instruction, will be interested in a
swimming club that is being organ-
ized by the Women's Athletic Asso-
ciation, under the direction of. Miss
Field. The club will hold its meet-
ings at the Michigan Union swim-
ming pool every Saturday at 10
o'clock, beginning this week.I

Annual corridor
Elections Held At
Mosher Dormitory
The residents of Mosher Hall held
their annual elections of corridor
representatives a n d house council
members on Tuesday, Oct. 4. Those
elected include Jacqueline Snell, '35;
Louise Crandall, '34; Elizabeth Gray,
'33; Mildred Starky, '33; Jean Hay-
ward, '35; Polly Walker, '33; Helen
Sullivan, '33; Jean Turnball, '35; Ola
Gelzer, '36; Edna Henley, '33. Com-
mittee chairmen for the hall were
chosenlater by the representatives
with the approval of the advisory
The class officers elected last spring
are Georgianna Mott, '33; senior class
president, and Hilda Kirby, '35, soph-
omore class president. Freshman and
Junior class presidents have not been
chosen yet.
Georgianna Mott is chairman of
sponsors committee, and, Lenore Le-
Gendre, '34, is activities chairman.
Assisting her are Helen Bailey, '33,
Mary Helen McIntosh, '34, Betty Tal-
cott, '35, Laura Sommers, '35Ed., and
Ann Donnelly, '34P.
On the central house committee
are Kathleen Lockhart, '33, social
chairman; Elizabeth Bingham, '34,
Library chairman; Hazel Wright,
Music chairman; Hilda Kirby, '35,
athletic chairman; and Clara Roe,
Grad., Scholarship chairman.
Helen Bailey is member at large of
the House council. Other committee
selections will be made later.
Martha Cook Plans
Frst Formal Dinner
Miss Emile Sargent of Detroit,
member of the Board of Governors,
will be guest of honor at Martha
Cook's first formal dinner to be held
tonight. Talisman roses and har-
monizing tapers will decorate the
tables; guests and members will
dance afterwards to Lundquists or-
Miss Margaret Ruth Smith, Social
Director, will pour coffee after din-
ner in the blue room. Jane Perrin,
'33, Social Secretary, is in charge of
the affair and will assist Miss Smith.
This dinner is also in the nature
of a continuation of the initiation
ceremonies which took place October
2. Miss Smith and Helen Helmuth
'33, will speak.
Game Rooms At League
Opened To Campus Men
The Women's Athletic Association
is sponsoring an experiment by which
the games room of the Michigan
League is opened to all men studentss
accompanied by a member of the
League, as well as to all women stu-
dents, free of charge.
Ping pong, pool, checkers, and
backgammon equipment is to be
found in the lounge on the second
floor opposite the games room, and
students must return this after using
it. Playing cards for bridge may be
obtained at the main desk without
charge, by signing out for them, and
card tables found there or in the
games room may be used anywhere
1 in the League if returned afterward.

Fraternities were rushed last week-
end with visitors and alumni return-
ing for the Northwestern-Michigan
football game. Many of the active
members are planning to attend the
game next week at Columbus, Ohio.
Alpha Kappa Lambda fraternity
entertained for the Northwestern
game Mr. and Mrs. Lee Klear of Ann
Arbor; Warner ButlerofrDetroit;
Franklin Comins of Flint; Max
Veech of Detroit; Harold Anderson
of Pontiac; Charles Gustafson of De-
troit; Bob Oldham of Detroit; James
Spenser of Detroit; Roy Dahlbert of
Detroit; Miss Betty Shaw of Detroit;
Miss Constance Hatcher of Detroit;
James Taylor of Port Huron; and
Howard Simon of Detroit.
Delta Alpha Epsilon fraternity en-
tertained the following guests for the
last week-end: Alexander Murray,
Mr. and Mrs. George McKnight, Mr.
and Mrs. George Bailey, Waldron
Temple Meyers, James E. Spencer,
and Joseph Schermack, Detroit;
Henry Jury, Jackson, Mich.; H. Le-
Roy Selmeir, Gibsonsberg, Ohio;
Dean Kuperus, Grand Rapids, Mich.;
Mr. and Mrs, Donaid Warren, Mt.
Clemens, Mich.; Mr. and Mrs. Mark
Garlick, Pontiac, Mich.; Professor
and Mrs. Clarence F. Keesler and Mr.
and Mrs. J. C. Hills, Ann Arbor,
Delta Tau Delta fraternity enter-
tained the following guests last week-
end: Chas. F. Boof, '18, D. Louis
Robinson, '27, Robert K. Snyder, '32,
Albert Littmann, '16, R i c h a r d
Fischer, '21, W. J. Cooper, Jane Pow-
ler, Elizabeth Sullivan, Chicago, il.;
R. L. Stoddard, '13, P. G. Brown, '14,
Nate Schields, '21, Haven Hatch, '09,
John C. Herbst, '32, R. N. Sinclair,
'07, Edgar Jones, Jr., '25, Franklin
Hephwin, '25, Detroit; J. Donald Mc-
Cormick, '30, A. L. Alber, '09, Grand
Rapids, Mich.; H. C. Duvall, Frank
Neunuehel, John Sullivan, and Theo-
dore Rentz of the Northwestern
Kenneth Lamb, '34, David Mutch-
ler, '34, Charles Salisbury, '33, Rehn
Nelson, '33, Robert Henach, '35, Ar-
thur Berger, '33, Charles Hershey,
'34, Richard Schoupe, '34, Harlow
Haley, '33, Rudy Barta, '33, and
Frederick Allendorf, '33, are plan-
ning to attend the game at Columbus
next week-end.
Guests for the week-end of the

Northwestern-Michigan game at the
Kappa Nu house were Oscar Brown,
'22, Cleveland, Ohio; Jane Riggel-
haupt, '28, Cleveland, Ohio; Martin
Fleischman, '31, Pittsburgh, Penn.;
Victor Kirschner, '31, Cincinnati,
Ohio; Milton Rosenthal, '31, Fort
Wayne, Ind.; Klee Bachenheimer,
'31, Wheeling, W. Va.; Milton
Greenebaum, '26, Saginaw, Mich.;
Milton Klee, '25, Chicago, Illinois;
and Joseph Weiss, '28, Detroit.
Many alumni, returned for the
Northwestern game and for the in-
formal dance held by the Pi Lambda
Phi house last week-end. Those pres-
ent were Stanley Fleisher, '32, Cin-
cinnati, Ohio; Nathaniel Goldstick,
'15, Detroit, Mich.; David Croll,
Windsor, Ont.; Herbert Woolner, '33,
Chicago, Ill.; Sol Epton, '29, Chicago,
Ill.; Morey Schorr, '27, Chicago, Ill.;
Al Hofeld, Chicago, Ill.; Manuel J.
Harris, '29, Detroit, Mich.; and Lion-
el Willens, '32. Boston, Mass.
At the Tau Kappa Epsilon house
this past week-end were William
Howell of Cleveland, Ohio; Arlen Ley
of Grand Rapids; Richard Zur Mueh-
lem of Fort Wayne, Ind.; Mr. and
Mrs. Thubert Woolson of Detroit;
Douglas Ford of Detroit; Raymond
Rassmusen of Grand Rapids; Charles
Walgreen, of Chicago, Ill.; and Gor-
don Dalby of Gary, Ind.
Fred and Tom Waring, and mem-
bers of his orchestra and show, who
are appearing at the Michigan Thea-
tre this week, were entertained last
night at dinner by the Theta Delta
Chi 'fraternity. Among the members
of the cast were Arthur Lake, movie
star, and his sister, Plorence Lake,
also of movie fame.
Zeta Beta Tau entertaned a num-
ber of guests for the Northwestern
game last week-end. Alumni who
returned are Howard Klee, '35, Chi-
cago, Ill.; Robert Ruwitch, '35, Chi-
cago, Ill.; Mike Chon, '26, Norman
Frehling, '27, Chicago, Ill.; Joe
Schelt, '26, antd Robert Spiegel, '34,
Wilmette, Ill.
A number of the active members
will motor to Columbus, Ohio for the
football game next week-end. Those
who are planning to go are Bill Thal,
'34, Mikq Gerson, '34, Willis Frehling,
'34, Henry Myer, '34, Mike Blank, '33,
Ed Livingston, '33, Mike Weinberg,
'33, Ed Rosenthal, '35, Jack Efroyson,
'35, Melvin Straenfier, '33, Harold
Gross, '35, and Jimmy Wineman, '34.

Visitors And Returning Alumni Fur Distinguishes
Entertained At Chapter ouses rimmins On All
INew Dress Coats

Women Must Determine
Eligibility, Dean States
"Women desiring to taIke part in
any public activities are advised to
determine whether or not they are
eligible for participation," Jeanette
Perry,Assistant Dean of Women, an-
nounced yesterday. First semester
freshmen may not take part in any
public activity except Choral Union
and Freshmen Girls' Glee Club, Miss
Perry said. Second semester fresh-
men who have received no mark low-
er than a C and at least one mark
higher than a C may be granted
special permission by the Committee
on Student Affairs. Special permis-

In choosing your new winter coat
this year let it be distinguished by
plenty of fur. Everyone is trying to
think of new ways of putting it on.
The good old reliable shawl collar is
a thing of the past; in its place are
all manner of snug little cape effects,
and clever pieces that clasp some-
where in the vicinity of the left
shoulder. The rich looking moeleskin
has been revived this year, and when
it is dyed to match the material it is
especially effective. We saw one in
green; a green broad cloth coat with
a green mole-skin cape. It was in a
French room of a "modome" shop,
and once more we wished we could
We cast avid eyes in the direction
of a slim brown coat lavishly trimmed
with Kolinsky. When the collar was
clasped it formed a high warm piece
around the throat, when unclasped it
fell in luxurious folds around the
shoulders. The detail of the sleeves
following the trend in that direction,
were full to above the elbow and then
tight to the wrists.
If these new fur trimmed coats are
a little above the family budget this
year, we would like to offer a humble
suggestion that we can guarantee
works. Remember a few years ago
when fox scarfs were so popular?
They are being resurrected but in a
way they have never looked before.
The advanced furriers are taking off
the heads and tails and splitting the
fur so that there are two flat pieces.
One piece fits across the shoulders,
the legs of the animal forms the
clasp which closes in front. The other
piece is larger and attached to each
shoulder to form a graceful loop in
back. The cost to have an old fur
fixed is very reasonable and with a
well fitted plain cloth coat it should
be quite lovely.
fetasmre Guild To Give
Hospital Benefit Daiie
COLUMBUS, Ohio, Oct. 11.--(Spe-
cial) - The Pleasure Guild of the
Children's Hospital will give a dance
on Friday, Oct. 14, at the Scioto
Country Club in Columbus, it was
announced at the offices of the club
here today.
The proceeds of this dance, said
the announcement, will be given to
the Children's Hospital. There will
be singing and entertainment in ad-
dition to the dancing.


S/ Sure to Score on the Sidelines and Go on
An Important Date after the Game!
The Mode Confers Her
Special Favors on Shoes
This Fall Two Outstand-
standing Successes of the
$eason Ar+ Sketched.
Others, Here, Are
As Attractive.
3% to 9~
AAAA to A erflaJsvin, Reptiles, Suedes,
Widths Calf Grained Leathers
The E. F MillstCo.
118 South Main Street

_ ___..
_ _ _ ... .._... .__ _ ._ L a ....._ 111 i r k


TL e Gosscld
L in e o f B e a u t u

., + I
'U I /
'' I ta ' .. . -
. -- .

Black - Hyacinth
Cherry Nightshade
New Blue -Green

The animal kingdom has invaded the fashion
realm this season in a big way. So pick yourself
out a little ostrich cloth or rabbit's wool pet of a
frock. They have all the subtle fashion features
of the silk dresses . . . intriguing necklines that
snuggle cosily just at the base of the throat,
cleeves that blouse or puff or drape into fascinat-
ing new fullness, skirts that fit slimly and trimly.
You'll find lovely dull crepes and satins in this
interesting collection of $10.95 fvocks, as wel.

Pick yourself out a

; ...:


are Mosi Corci0tk invikA
fo visit a Uispl of the Gossard Line of Beauti noupi
corset department. Exquisite Gossarc designs fop the new
Silhouette ... ComLinations, Solitaires, Tedetites, Step-
ins, Girdles and Brassieres . . . for everi fiqure type.

: .^


A fashion representative of the I. W. Gosso C oC.
will be in our store durinq this showinq to qive you
fiqure advice, if ywu w ii, and fit you personolIg.

Daily Arrivals from New York,

Here's a Pump that
Goes with "Pets"...
It's of suede -the most fashionable shoe
fabric of the seasoq - - in black or brown,
smartly trimmed in contrasting stitching.
All the fit and style of a much more ex-
pensive shoe and only

-- $5.95


l l f



Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan