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September 27, 1932 - Image 7

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-09-27

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. or 1 i ir9wa a t 'Y ! 1 . _ F71 i

A, PUs



Alumni Return
To Fraternities
Over WeekEnd
Houses Hosts to Former
M ers- Dances Are
Scheduled to Start
Fraternities on campus were hosts
to "numerous returning alumni this
week-end, many of them coming out
!4r the rishing activities. Plans for
formal parties are also on the hori-
fon, and lbefoxe long campus will be
baik to its normal social tempo.
Alqmnl Retuirn
guests At the Alpha .Delta Phi
h14pu this week-end were Robert
Xo0dell, 3, and Dale Bourenhouren
Mrs. Philip tier visited there Sat
urday. Beta Theta Pi had Edward
Hrtwic, 26, as a guest for dinner
OEarry ,. Kinxey, '32, of Birming-
ham, poeit Davison, '31, of T-
ldo,. Qhtp, Henry Pen dell, '32, of
?gina w, V Duncan Shepard, '6M,
of Atlanta, Ga., and Palmer Bol
linger, '31, of Detroit, returned to
the Chi Phi house for the rushing.
The Cli Pi lodge entertained John
Rendei, '32, Detroit, who was a mem-
ber of the Ann Arbor tennis team
in an .e hi ition match held Satur-
day against the Detroit Tennis ,Club.,
Other guests of the house were
Doiuglas Brien, '32, and William
Crare, '32.
fepurnhlg alumni at the Delta
Phi hns e during the past few days
iiWcAded Alexander Gage, '28, and
Claude Gage, '2, both of Detroit,
Henry .p oqp, '22, of Pontiac, and
John S. Marshall, '32, of Shaker
Heights, Ohio, who returned for the
week-end from Cambridge, Mass.,
where he is studying law at Harvard.
Plan Formal Dances
Phi Gamma Delta was host to
Stuart Eagleson, '90, and Lawrence
Keith Goodrich, '28, of Schenectady,
N. Y. The Phi Gains are planning
their fall formal for the Friday night
before the Princeton garpe. They will
entertain GoQv. Wilber M. Brucker,
who was A niember of this chapter,
at dinner next Friday night.
Edward Evans, '28, of Detroit, and
Victor Lane, of Ann Arbor, were
guests of the Psi Upsilon house
Sunday. Sigma Alpha Epsilon en-
tertained Cliff Domke, '32, of Mil-
waukee, Wis., Nprris Johnston, '32,
of South Haven, Mich., Donald Bell,
'32, of Birmingham, George Tourtel-
jqd, '07, from Kansas City, M., and
Al Crippa, '32, of Rock Spings, Wyo
tea. and Mrs. D. . Scott, of Birm-
Ingham, visited there Sunday.B -
Sigma Chi had as a guest yester-
dpay noon Thurlow Coon, '03, of De-
troit, and, at Sunday dinner, the
Ahouse entertained William Le Mire,
'29, of Escanaba, his sister Margaret,
and his brother Robert. The house
,has scheduled its first fall formal
fqr the night before the Northwest-
-Many Detrpiters Here
Edwin Askin Skae, '31, of Bloom -
Aeld Hills, was a guest at the Sigrna
1Phi house over the week-end. Satur-
day he was accompanied by Mrs.
John Yalloudet, his sister. Robert
S. Davis, '32, of Kalamazoo, and
Byrone M. Badenoch '32, of Evans-
ton, Ill., also returned.
The Theta Delta Chi house had
James Depuy, '26, and Chauncey
Depuy, 21, of Chicago, 1i1., for Sat-
urday and Sunday dinner. while
Zeta -Psi entertained Frederick S.
Dan er, '32, of Grosse Pointe, Her-
bert M. Rich, '31, Detroit, Herbert
Carrow, '02, of Detroit, George Trem-
ble, '30, Ellsworth, Kansas, and J.
Crawford Frost, '22, of Detroit.

DETROIT, Sept. 26-(P)-Co-edu-
cation of mind and body will be em-
phasized in all departments at the
Y. W. C. A. this year, to which end
many interesting combinations in
education and recr'eation classes have
been formed.

Freshmien at

Honoring the entering .women stu-
dents, a get-acquainted tea dance
was held Saturday by the residents
of Mosher-Jordan halls. A commit-
tee from both halls acted as hostess-
es, and Miss Inez Bozorth, Miss Isa-
bel Dudley, Mrs. Mary Buffington,
and Miss Lois Failyer, the directors
of the two halls poured. Flowers for
decorations were furnished from the
Mosher-Jordan terrace.
Both Momher and Jordan HIlls are
planning informal mixers for Thurs-
day evening. Games will provide en-
tertainment, and refreshments will
be served.
A house-meeting is to be held in
each hall Wednesday evening.
. U ~~ to-ive
Annual Dinne
Prof .BrIi t Lo Speak at
Event; John Huss '33,
19 , Be Toastinastcr
Freshmen will gather for their first
soci-al event as students at the an-
nual Frosh banquet tonight at the
Michigan Union.
More than 150 tickets have been
sold for the affair,.it was announced
yesterday, and 400 freshmen attend-
.Prof. John L. Brumm, of the
journalism department, will be the
principal speaker at the banquet.
John H. Huss, '33, recording secre-
tAry of the Union, will act as toast-
master for the banquet, and John W.
Lederle, '33, president of the Union,
and Ivan Williamson '33, football
captain, will give short talks.
Fielding H. Yost, director of inter-
collegiate athletics, and Head Coach
Harry G. Kipke will also address the
The Union band will play for the
dinner. Tickets are one dollar for the
dinner which begins at 6 P. M.
It is urged by the Union authori-
ties that the freshmen in all schools
and colleges attend this banquet as
it is one of their first opportunities
of meeting their class mates on a
purely social ground.
Freshmen are also encouraged to
complete their Union registration as
soon as possible.
DETROIT, Sept. 26.-(RP)-"What
Does the Future Hold For Detroit?"
is the question to be discussed by
speakers at a "Detroit Night" pro-
gram to be sponsored by Palestine
Lodge, No. 357, F. & A. M., in the
lodge house, First and Fort streets,
Friday at 6:30.
Beauty Slioppe
300 so State St
Announcing Our New
and Reasonable Prices
shampoo and
Figerwove . . . . . . 75c
Shampoo and tkrce! . . $1
Monicure . . . . . . - 5c
Eyebrow Arch . . . . .'35c
Scott's Oil Wave . . . . $4
Frederic's Vito Tonic . . $5
Gabrieleen . . . . . . . $6
Open evenings, Ph. 2-2813

Tea Dance

800 Freshmen
Hear Student
Leaders Speak
Wrestling and SwimI;nig
Teams Give Exhibition
After Union Smoker
A freshman smoker characterized
by campus leaders as "the best we
have ever had" was given for the men
of the class of 1936 by the Orienta-
tion week administration and the
Union in the ballroom of the Union
on Friday night.
Among the speakers at the snoker
were Frank B. Gilbreth. '33, Benja-
min McFate. '33, and Edward S. Mc-
Kay, editors of The Daily, the
'Ensian, and the Gargoyle respec-
tively, each of whem spoke on the
glories of his particular publication.
Joseph Zias, '33. president of the
Student Council, spoke on student
government: Edwin T. Turner, Jr.,
'33. president of the Interfraternity
Council, discussed athletics at Michi-
gan and the rushing rules, and John
Huss, '33, recording secretary of the
Union, talked on little-known facts
aibout the Union.
The meeting was conducted by
John W. Lederle, '33, Union presi-
More than 800 freshmen attended
the smoker. Refreshments of cider
and doughnuts were served.
Immediately following the smoker
Coach Clifton Keen and his Varsity
wrestling team gave an exhibition
in the ballroom, and the swimming
team gave an exhibition of dives and
races in the Union pool.

Rushing Chic Strikes a Note
Of Simplicity; Wools Popular
Rushing dinners need hold no touches of white, over which she tied
aualms or quakes this year for you, a little brown fur cape tightly
frchrn man. lEnter poised and pos- around her throat. The same idea
sessed in the simple but attractive was carried out in a different way
."Sunday-night" dress. Let it be made in another costume. This time the
of a crinkly crepe or satin, or any entire dress was of a bright blue
kind of velvet from the shiny chif- and around the throat was tied a
fon kind to the regal looking uncut ruifled blue georgette collar, with it
mort. Let the neckline be either high the wearer wore a very small blue
or low, for evening fashions are not hat with a blue veil.
so insistent on the new high neck-
All in all dinner dresses are left to Catholics of Michigan
the individual's taste and imagina-
tion, except for.a few guiding rules To Convene in Detroit
that fashion decrees. Always there
is something around the shoulders DETROIT, Sept. 2r.-(I d-Michi-
to give that wide-shouldered appear- gan Chapter, International Federa-
ance. If the dress is sleeveless per- tion of Catholic Alumnae, announces
haps there is a prim little cape that its fifth biennial convn'ion to be
ties snugly or a graceful scarf. Most- held at St. Joseph's College and
ly, however, they boast sleeves that Academy, Adrian, Mich., Oct. 14, 15
are charming in their individuality. and 16. Miss Catherine Clarke, of
Many of them are very wide and end Toledo, president of the Dominican
just below the elbow with perhaps a Federated Alumnae, is general chair-
touch of lace at the cuff. Others man.
reach to the wrist, not so full, but
are slit all the way down revealing FOtUNTAIN PENS
an unexpected glimpse of bare arm
or gold lace. The cuts of the "Sun- Parker, Sbhffer, !'ate rmn,
day-night" dress have never been Conklin, etc., $1.00 andup,
more flattering than they are now. A large e2.choice assoar t
They fit well over the hips, but it is
the slim waistline that is emphasized.
One distinguishing feature of the 314 S.Site St., Alrbr.
rushing teas this last week has been
the tasteful simplicity which our new
arrivals have displayed in their
clothes. Soft, feathery wools and
rough crepe dresses seemed to have
been most popular. One young lady
more a green wool dress relieved by





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1117 East Ann
Phone 7850



S da

APopular Trio
llY Satin.WoolI Cre pe
3 Pj
*The woolens are sheer, axed the silks
are rough. The satins lok almpst lik~e- 5
£ f 1 ~ I I f I 1


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MACK'S announces






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