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October 18, 1932 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-10-18

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

1!

THE MICHIGAN III

CAM PUS

SJAOCIETY

I

Open House To
Be Climax Of
W. A. A. Drive
Membership Fees, Dues
To Be Accepted; Cards
WilflBe Issued Later
As the climax of the membership
campaign, the 'Women's Athletic As-
sociation is holding open house on
Nov. 5 at the Women's Athletic build-
ing, for all those who are interested
in becoming members of the organ-
ization.
The purpose of the Women's Ath-
letic Association is to stimulate in-
terest in athletic and social activity
among all university women. Five
points earned through participation
in any of the sports offered, season-
ally, are required for eligibility to
membership. Activity points are be-
ing earned now in hockey, tennis,
bowling, archery, riding, and hiking.
Those who are not familiar with
the system for awarding points may
obtain information at openhouse or
from the W. W. A. office in the
Women's League, or by calling Mar-
garet Martindale, '34.
Membership fees will be accepted
at open house, and old students who
have previously earned points may
also pay the dues required this year
for active membership. Membership
cards will be presented at a later
date. Only active members are elig-
ible to receive appointments to the
Board, or to take part in committee
work.
Sqphomore Women
To, Elect Cabaret
Heads Tomorrow
Sophomore Cabaret elections will
be held at 4 o'clock tomorrow in 'the
Lydia Mendelssohn Thatre of the
League.-
Sophomore women are asked to as-
crtan their eligibility at the Dean of
Women's office to avoid confusion at
the elections. Anyone not on the
eligibility list who does not have a
permission card from the Dean's of-
fice will not be allowed to be nomin-
ated for any position.
Velvet, 'Crepe, "Lace
Lead Autumn Parade
By CAROL J. HANAN
With everybody leaving for Ohio
and parts unknown this week-end we
expected to have little to report in
all the peace and quiet that des-
cended up our little village.
However, at Chubbs with its usual
goodly crowd, and its dim, smoky at-
mosphere it was hard to get more
than a glimpse of smart out-fits that
we wanted to "take in." In one in-
stance we had an impression of black
velvet with a bodice of white lace, we*
noticed a tiny black velvet turban
with white somewheres on it before
the wearer was lost to us in the
crowd. A vivid red crepe cut on
Princess lines flashed in contrast
with the blacks and browns.
Athena To Hold Meeting
Wednesday At League
Athena Literary society will hold a
social meeting Wednesday, Oct. 19,I
at eight o'clock in the third floor
lounge room of the League. There
will be bridge and an informal enter-
tainment. The party is under the
direction of Goldia Lightfoot, '33, as-

sisted by Virginia Denne, '35.
Those try-outs who were invited
back to the social meeting are: Lu-
cille Anderson, '34, Katherine Cof-
field, '34, Charlotte Anderson, '35,
Margaret Burke, '34, Dorothy Van
Riper, '34, Marjorie Schoultz, '34,
Eleanor Chase, '35, Muriel Horrell,
'34, Helen Jenne,'34, Lucille Wood,
'33, Genevieve Williamson, '34, Isa-
belle McKellar, '35, Anne Gonn, '33,
Alice Gilbert, '33, Mary O'Neill, '36.

To "e Honored ,AtTea

MRS. FREDERICK P. JORDAN
Senior Society To
Fete Former Dean
At Tea Wednesday
Senior Society will honor Mrs.
Frederick P. Jordan, former dean. of
women, at a tea, from 4:30 to 6
o'clock tomorrow in the Ethel Foun-
tain Hussey roof of the League. Mrs.
Jordan has been prominently identi-
fied with the work of Senior Society,
having been one of the organizers of
the group.
Present at the affair will be the
staff of the Deah of women, includ-
ing Miss Ellen Stevenson, Miss Jean-
ette Perry, Miss Dorothy Ogburne,
and Mrs. Byrl Fox Bacher. Alumnae
will also be present, and Miss Alice
C. Lloyd, dean of women, will pour.
Dean Bursley
Will Entertain
Robert Frost
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Frost are
spending this week in AnnArbor as
house guests of Dean Joseph A. Burs-
ley and Mrs. Bursley.
During his visit here, Mr. Frost
will be honored at several delightful
afnhirs to be given for his and Mrs.
Frost's pleasure. He will also give a
few readings of his works to Ann
Arbor audiences.
Monday night, the faculty of the
English department entertained him
at dinner at the Union.
Tomorrow afternoon, Mr. Frost
will read some of his poetry at the
Lydia Mendelssohn theatre.
Tomorrow night a reception will be
given in his honor at the home of
Professor Amos R. Morris by the Po-
etry Club of Ann Arbor.

Fraternity Men
Attend Game At,
OhioSaturday
Fraternities were well represented
at Columbus, last week-end, judging
by the number of members who at-
tended t h e Ohio State-Michigan
game.
Several dances are being planned
for this week-end after the Illinois
game, and for the week-end of the
Princeton game here.
PHI KAPPA SIGMA
Eleven members of the Michigan
chapter of Phi Kappa Sigma were
guests of the Ohio chapter of the
fraternity at a dance Friday night
and a Founders Day banquet Satur-
day. These were Sheridan Ruge, '33,
David Culver, '33, David Dow, '33,
Harry Breniser, '33, Jo Gardner, '33,
Herbert Roosa, '33, Archibald Beach,
'34, Theodora Wakefield, '34, Gun-
nard Antell, '35, Walter Smith, '35,
and John Ogden, '36.
Many alumni of the Phi Kappa
Sigma house are expected to return
for the Illinois game this week-end.
Included in this list are J. P.Craw-
ford, '30, and C. A. Spaulding,# '29,
both of Flint; R. C. Turner, '20, of
Allegan, Mich.; Russel Edison, '20, of
Detroit; E. C. Stark, '24, Detroit; and
Joseph Parsons, '26, of Detroit.
THETA DELTA CHI
Among the members of the Theta
Delta Chi house who made the Ohio
State trip were the following: Jack
Beal, '34, Fred .Rogers, '36, Don
Boudeman, '33, Grafton Sharpe, '34,
Jack Bishop, '36, Bill Shepard, '35,
and Carl S. Forsythe, '36L.
A number of Theta Delta Ch is
spent the Ohio State week-end out
of town,several going home. Among
the latter were Joseph Gibson, '35, of
Greenville, Mich.; William Kelly, '33,
Grand Rapids; 'and Robert Ward, '35,
and R. G. Ewing, '34, both of Detroit,
Jack Salmon, '34E., was the guest of
Fred George, '34, at the latter's home
in Port Huron, and Roger Thompson,
'35, was the guest at the Flint home
of Don Decker, '35.
THETA XI
Theta Xi fraternity was well repre-
sented at the Ohio State game. Most
of the men stayed at the chapter
house there. Among those who at-
tended the game were Edward Sans-
born, Harvey Nicholson, Fred Cross-
man, Mack Farnsworth, Grant Wil-
cox, Al Evans, Edward McCormick,
Larry Ferris, James Freeman.
Five members of the Michigan
chapter attended a dance given by
the Ohio chapter. They were Fred
Crossman, Mack Farnsworth, Edward

McCornmick, Janes Freeinian, and Ed-
ward Sandborn.
PHI KAPPA PSt
Th. mmier, of the Phi Kappa Psi
fraternity who attended the game at
Columbus wvere John Carstens, '33,
Carl Hilty, '5, Harvey Durand, '34,
Edgar A. Guest, Jr., '34, Milo White,
'32, Charles Barndt, '35, and Sam
Greenland, '34.
DELTA CHI
The Delta Chi fraternity members
who attended the Ohio State game
were Henry Dekoning, '33E, Harvey
Ebert, '33E, Jack'Kreger, '35E, and
Raymond Palm, '35E.
LAMBDA CHI ALPHA
Lambda Chi Alpha f r a t e r n i t y
members who attended the game at
Columbus were William Mahrhoff,
'33, David Nichol, '33, graduate, and
Richard Cole, '33.
The fraternity is planning a dance
for the week-end of the Princeton
game.
CHI PSI
The following men from the Chi
Psi Lodge attended the game at Co-
lumbus: Ernest Schievely, '35, Paul
Hunter, '34, Robert Muzzy, '34, Cass
Kemp, '34, James Barker, '35, Gordon
Tuisman, '33, and Robert Haskins,
'35.
There will be a tea dance at the
house following the Princeton game.

Sororities T
Feature Pledge
.Formal Dances
November and December will be
months of gaiety for sorority pledges,
who will be honored at the various
sorority formal dances to be given
then.
PHI SIGMA SIGMA
Phi Sigma Sigma wishes to an-
nounce the pledging, which has been
taking place for the last two weeks of
the following people: Seyril Schoech-
en, '36, Cleveland, Ohio; Goldie Rus-
sell, '34, Johnstown, New York; Mil-
dred Feinberg, '36, Detroit; Frances
Burnstine, '36, D e t roit; Florence
Kemp, '36, Brooklyn, New York; Viv-
ian Weinner, '36, Detroit; Edith
Bergman, '33, Flint; Sally Levitt, '33,
Flint.
PI' BETA PHI
Pi Beta Phi has set the date of the
formal dance in honor of the pledges
for Saturday, November 5th.

T SK! TSK! Isn't it too bad! Bill
Boner thinks a blizzard is some-
thing you find inside a fowl!
Why doesn't somebody give him a
good pipe and some tobacco? For a
pipe helps a.man to think straight. Of
courseit's got to be the'right tobacco.
But any college man can guide him
in that. A recent investigation showed
Edgeworth to be the favorite smoking
tobacco at 42 out of 54 leading colleges.
Which is only natural-for in all
tobaccodom there's no blend like the
mixture of fine old burleys found in
Edgeworth. In that difference there's
a new smoking satisfaction, a new
comfort, for the man who likes to

Airplanes licensed in
have increased in number
in 1928 to 1,144 in 1932.

Germany
from 535

b

Cr-MPus SHOP
--with jOANNE f

T' 1/I'" ' N" T

-. -..

709 North University

Compacts in all sizes and shapes
headt( the list, of attractions at
Qiiaenrs ri ° Store, corner State
and N. U., and your
favorite i. among
them, You will find
lHoubigant's, Coty's
Lenchere, Dorothy
Gray, Rubenstien,
and really all of
the who's who in the cosmetician's
world. There is one particular style
that you will go simply "cra-zy"
about, the glove compact -- only
an inch square, but it contains a
wealth of beauty. You will like
them for dainty afternoon parties,
and you can get them in shades to
match your tea gowns or formals
at Quarry's. Powder compacts 75c,
and rouge 50(:.
*' * *
The Women's Exchange, 7 Nick-
el's Arcade, has a lovely nook de-
voted to baby's garments and the
most attractive, yet practical toys
for all the little tots. You will find
something there for baby brother
or sister, I know.
Do you know that the Women's
League offers tea dancing between
3 and 5 o'clock each afternoon?

ii

EBE BACH & SON CO.
ESTABLISHED 1843
Scientific
]Laboratory Supplies
200-202 E. LIBERTY ST.

Yes, indeed,

and every day finds
many more couples
enjoying these two
hours of dancing to
the rhythm of Al
Cowan's 5-piece or-
chestra from the

Le Monnier fashioned the origi-
ral of this striking turban in black
,broadcloth with a tiny silver orna-
ment placed di-
rectly above the
left eye, and The
Robert's Shop, 604
E. Liberty, has an
exact copy that _
someone will love.
at $7.50. Just picture yourself be-
neath the soft crown of this snug
fitting hat, now, a slight twist and
a tip over the right eye. Ah! It's
very smart, isn't it? A small black
veil may be worn with it for an
added touch of chic. Other models
on display fromn $1.95 to $12.50,
And whose birthday is this week?
Mother's? Dad's? Or . . your very
best friend's? I can guess . . . and
I know you will want a very
"choosy" card. The Caravan Token
Shop, opposite the P. O. in Nickel's
Arcade, offers an ideal group of
carefully selected greeting cards
for all occasions, the majority of
which are made from French fold-
ed parchment giving them a more
expensive air at only 5c to 35c. By
the way, I noticed a real chummy
card to dad that is sure to score
a hit. Remember that The Cara-
van is located directly opposite
the P. O. in Nickel's Arcade, giv-
ing you an excellent opportunity
to mail greetings at once.
" , W
The first faint signs of snow ar-
rived last Wednesday eve and re-
minded us rather sharply of ap-
proaching winter, and immediately
the question of a
winter coat arose. sI
O f c ou rs e, i t
would be nice to
have a new coat
this year; per-
haps you intend
to get one, but
even then, that
isn't a real good
reason for tossing
away last year's if a good cleaning
and pressing would restore it to
life. Regardless of whether you are
considering a new coat, get last
year's out of the moth balls and
send it to Greene's Cleaner's and
Dyer's, 516 E. Liberty. You will be
glad that you did, as their work-
manship is superb, and your coat
will be returned looking as good as
new and ready to be hung in your
wardrobe until brisk, snappy wea-
ther arrives, and too, fur-trimmed
wraps are given meticulous care.
(Cleaning, 50c to $1.00).

,,I

I

11

'®p

J

,;

f

_ .1

. am rv. , ._... __._,t

11

CHIC
BEAUTY SHOPPE
Shampoo
and Fingerwave
50c
first three days of every week
SPECIAL
PERMANENTS
Gabrieleen - - - $5.00

If

j

Seniors
Have your photograph
made NOW for The
Michiganensian and for
Gifts.
Studio:
619 East Liberty
Phone 4434

campus. You will enjoy it too.
Special teas are served for 25c or
there is fountain service a la carte.
Either entitles you to dancing at
no extra charge. Why not plan to
drop in this afternboon? You will
meet all your old friends there.
Shampoos and fingerwaves 50c,
is the headliner offered by the
Powder Puff Beauty Shop N%. 2,
located in O b s e r v a t o r y Lodge
across from Mosher-Jordan, for
this week only. Dial 2-2147 early
for appointments.
If you haven't already visited
Goodyear's College Shop this year,
you'll be interested to know that it
has expanded during the summer
vacation to include a smart new
adjoining shoe shop, where foot-,
wear, handbags and luggage for
the college girl supplement the
youthful line of frocks for all oc-
casions, sports togs, accessories,
hosiery and lingerie, Harmonious
interiors and a wide asosrtment of
styles moderately priced to meet
the college girl's budget, are con-
ducive to leisurely, informal shop-
ping. Coodyemar's College Shops,
North University Avenue,

11

The Sunvival of the Fittest!
That old iimmutable law of the survival of the fittest
is just as true today as it was centuries ago, and just
as true in banking as it is in botany. The institution
whose roots go deep down into solid soil survives be-
cause it builds for tomorrow. This bank has stood

QUALITY
WORKMANSH I P
MODERATE PRICES

Frederic Vit
Nl-ctni f

a Tonic - $5.00
- - -$5oo

CI

1 1

11

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