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November 11, 1932 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-11-11

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

_THE MTCHTGAN DAILY

I-

CAMPUS

SOCIETY

i

Chapter Houses
Expect Many
Alumnae Back
Campus Fraternities Will
Fete Numerous Guests
Here For Chicago Game
Many fraternities are entertaining
guests this week-end for the Chi-
cago game. Since this is the last
home game of the season, more are
expected than usual. Tea dances,
dinners, and open-houses will be
featured by houses as entertainment.
PHI SIGMA KAPPA
Week-end guests at the fraternity
house will include Mr. and Mrs. C. A.
Nyman of Detroit, Miss Mildred
Oberst of Milwaukee, Wis., and Miss
Mary Crossett, of Warren, Pa. A
number of alumni are also expected
to attend the Chicago game.
SIGMA CHI
A tea dance will be held at the
Sigma Chi chapter house Saturday
after the game. Numerous guests
and alumni are expected for the af-
fair.

Nem Winter Coat Uses Fur Lavishly In Trimming

'Sorori[ties Plan
Pledge Dances,,
Open Houses,
Houses To Fete Week-End
Guests Here For Game
With Chicago
Pledge formals and open-houses
for the entertainment of week-end
guests here to see the Chicago game
will be slated on the sorority social
program this Friday and Saturday.
ALPHA DELTA PI
Alpha Delta Pi gave an Armistice
Day dinner last night at which white
chrysanthemums and red and blue
tapers formed the decorative theme.
ALPHA PHI
Tea will be served at the Alpha
Phi house for members and their
guests Saturday afternoon after the
Chicago game.
:ALPHA X1 DELTA
There will be open house Satur-
day afternoon following the game for
members and guests of Alpha Xi Del-
ta sorority. Mrs. Hugh Keeler will
pour.
CHI OMEGAa
Chi Omega sorority is giving its
pledge formal tonight. Music will be
furnished by Al Cowan's orchestra.
Flowers and programs are to be red,
white and blue. The following guests
and alumnae are expected to attend:
Mary Shaefer, '32, Margaret Eggert,
'32, Ruth Anderson, '32, and Mar-
jorie Muffley, '30, all of Saginaw;
Edna Seeberger, '31, of Marine City,
Mich.; Mrs. Rudolph Lignell, '32,
Hazel Woodley, '32, and Grace Wood-
ley, all of Detroit; Mrs. Eric Wild, '32,
and Gwendolyn Zoller, '32, both of
Ann Arbor; Ruth Sherwood, Kala-
.tazoo; and Thelma Fritch, Albion.

Methodist Sorority Holds
Ceremony For Pledges
Kappa Phi, a sorority for Univer-
sity Methodist women, pledged the
following women on Sunday, Oct. 23:
T Dorothy Armstrong, Guila Beattie,
W.S.G.A. Will Hold Martha Beattie, Dorothy Brown,
. . Helen Diehl, Helen Good, Ethel
Ileetmlgs In Yps1 Hansen, Ernestine Hatten, Margaret
t Hiscock, Elizabeth Howard, Grace
turd a ov. Kercher, Ruth Poor, Grace Rowe,
Ruth.Sonnastine, and Gladys West.
The neighborhood conference of This year Kappa Phi has for its
the Women's Self-Government Asso- sponsors, Mrs. E. W. Blakeman. It is
very fortunate in having the follow-
ciation of all the Michigan colleges ing townswomen for patronesses:
in this vicinity will hold their meet- Mrs. George Abbott, Mrs. Beal,
ings Saturday, Nov. 12, in Ypsilanti.
Delegates from 12 colleges will be
present.
Representatives from the League
were chosen by Helen DeWitt, presi-
dent of the Women's League and are
all members of the League board.
They are: Helen DeWitt '33, Evelyn
Neilson '35L, Jean Botsford, '33Ed,
Harried Jennings '34.
Miss Alice Lloyd, dean of women,
will speak at the conference. Pre-
ceding her talk there will be speeches
of from seven to eight minutes in willgive the wearers m
length made by student leaders. In-
formal discussion will follow, and at service than anyo
the end of the time allotted for stu-
dent speeches, Miss Lloyd will give a
summary of the facts as presented. EA R LE
The aren EARLE BC
the Woman Self-GovernmentrAsso- 123 East Lib
ciation stimulate cultural interests in
its members," "How can the associa-
tion encourage intellectual honesty" . -y_--_--
and "How can the executive board be
of the greatest service to its group?"

Seventeen Initiated BN
Eta Sigma Phi So

Eta Sigma Phi, national honorary
classical society, initiated seventeen
new members Wednesday night at
the League.
The new members are: Alice
Thutt, '33, Esther Haning, '33, Eliz-
abeth Harris, '34, Roberta Fowlkes,
'34, Isabella Rife, '33, -Mary Jane
Cummings, '34, Odessa Cohen, '34,
Bertha Carry, '34, Mabel Sutton, '34,
Vivian Wilson, '32, Kathryn Utz, '34,
Ida Laine, '33. Katherine Schreiber,
Grad., Dorothy Emery, '34, Fred Al-
len, '34, Tom Jones, Grad., and Rob-
ert Ackerman, '34.

w

J

ARCH PRESERVER
SHOES

for

MEN and WOMEN

ore comfort, and longer
other shoes made.
)OT SHOP
berty Street

__I

The chaperones will be Mr. and
Mrs. George Slagel and Prof. John
S. Worley and Mrs. Worley.
SIGMA PHI
An exchange dinner was held last
night between the Sigma Phi and
Delta Phi fraternities. At the Sigma
Phi chapter house the juniors and
seniors were entertained; the fresh-1
men and sophomores were present atl
the Delta Phi house.
ZETA PSI
Among the guestb at the Zeta Psi
house who will be in town for the
Chicago game will be Mr. and Mrs.
D. W. Emerson, of Detroit, Mr. G. I.
Quimby, of Grand Rapids, Lieut.
Robert Potter, of Langley Field, Vir-
ginia, Mr. and Mrs. B. T. Mitchell,
of Petoskey, 0. 0. Allen, of Chicago,
Herbert M. Rich, Marjory Wormer,
York Judson, and Beach Conger, of
Detroit, F. S. Carey, A. F. Thomas,
Frank Nahser, Col. G. I. Wildrick,'
Caroline McNair, Patricia Norton,
and Betty Patterson, all of Chicago.
University G r is'
Glee Club Sings At
League Tea Today
Appearing for the third time this
season the University Girls' Glee
Club will sing this afternoon at the
bi-weekly League tea, under the di-
rection of Miss Nora Crane Hunt.
Elizabeth Fagg '33, president of
the organization, has announced sev-
eral other engagements which the
Glee Club has made. They will sing
before the Ann Arbor Women's Club
Dec. 13, and are also planning a
formal recital to be given at Adrian,
in the near future.

Smart and practical for early winter is this
the Russian influence in shoulder and sleeve cut,;
of astrakan fur. The turban and muff are also
is becoming more and more popular.

clever coat, showing
and in the trimming
of astrakan, which

Bredvold Tells,
Club Of 'Ethics
in .Literature'

Says Children Should Be
Subjected To Writings
They Will Understand
Prof. Louis I. Bredvold of the Eng-
lish department of the University,.
was guest speaker at the weekly
meeting of the "Child's Approach to
Religion," held at 3 p. m. Wednes-
day at the League.
This organization was formed re-
cently by a group of young women,
to study the subject of children and
their reaction to religion.
Professor Bredvold's topic was
"Ethics in Literature and dealt with
the subject of the child's approach
to religion through literature. He
developed the idea thatchildren
should be exposed to writings that
they understand and should be al-
lowed to develop their own moral
viewpoint.
Next Wednesday afternoon Miss
Helen Pratt, principal of Eberbach
School, will speak, her subject being
"The Practical Methods of Teaching
Children."

Second League Tea
Is Given Today For
University Women
All women on campus are invited
to attend the second in a series of
monthly League teas which will be
held from 4 to 6 o'clock this after-
noon in the ballroom of the League.
The social committee of the League,
of which Ruth Robinson '34 is chair-
man, is in charge of the arrange-
ments for the affair.
The entertainment will consist of
several numbers by the University!
Girls' Glee Club, Miss Nora Crane
Hunt directing. Bill Marshall's or-
chestra will furnish dance music for
the occasion and tables will be avail-
able for bridge, Mrs. Byrle Bacher,
Miss Jeanette Perry, Miss Ellen Stev-
enson and Mrs. Clarence Yoakum1
will pour.
Museum Curator
Addresses A.A.U.W.
On 'Chinese Artist

Informal Dance Is Held
For Graduate Students
An informal dance for graduate
students is to be held at the Women's
Athletic building tomorrow night at
8 o'clock. All graduate students and
husbands or wives of graduate stu-
dents are invited. There will be a 25
cent charge to cover the expense of
the orchestra. Plans will be discussed
for other dances to be held during
the year.

The Greatest Winter Coat

SALEL
in our 75-year history
CHOICE OF THE
HOUSE

1 _._ .. __

These Smart

"All IOccassion"

HATS

,.
i4
}
f
.
F
3

$3750
Values to $69.50
No Reservations
from our entire stock
of Second Floor Coats

New Felts, Black and
White Velvet and Satin
and Ever Popular Tur-
bans are here, priced at

"'_
/

$2.95 to $7.50

HIGHLIGHTS:
New fur sleeves
Cape collars
Double collars
Broad shoulders
Slim hips

FURS:

w w ..

i

It's New

. . and Smart . . . andI
Ever So Practical

A CLEVER PURSE
with a clever zipper top
$1.00

"The Training and Early Develop-
ment of the Chinese Artist" was the
subject of the address by Mr. Benja-
min March, curator of the Detroit
Museum of Art at a luncheon given
by the International Relations Group
of the American Association of Uni-
versity Women yesterday. noon at
the League.
"Any Chinese who wishes to be-
come an artist must first be a gentle-
man and a scholar," Mr. March said.
Mr. March will work with Dr.
Guthe in the Museum of Anthropo-
logy in the Division of the Orient
The Ann Arbor division of the
American Association of University
Women gives five luncheons during
the year. Any one living in or around
Ann Arbor is cordially invited to at-
tend the meetings, Mrs. William Gie-
fel, chairman of the International
Relations Group of the Association
says. The next luncheon will be held
January 11. Mrs. Giefel was in
charge of the luncheon held today.
Miss Maude Hagle is the president
of the association, and Mrs. Henry
Adams is vice-president.
U 31

THE ROBERTS SHOP

Squirrel
Beaver
Kit Fox
Caracul
r..--r

Badger
Pitch
Raccoon
Wolf

604 E. Liberty

-- .;r
r

rersi

f1

Your Budget

Friday and Saturday-
Sensational
DRESS
SALE

In Red, Green, Blue, Black,
Brown and Tan Suede or Leather

Won't Begrudge It

anf LambW
l'
id+. I

1,-

LAURA BELLE SHOP

itShoes in
Brown o r
, BlIa ck ___--

I

WEEK-END SPECIAL

ON

\

bk d

pa',

FRENCH
MODELS

FOR A F
-AND A H
for
Our rug
$0.50 h
felts ari
low pric

$12.75 to $19.75 Values
And you'll cheer louder if
you're not chilled to the
marrow. Tweeds, feather-
weight woolens, including
ostrich and angora - all are
on fashion's program for
this season. Grey, hyacinth
blue, green, molasses, black,
navy. Sizes 11-17, 14-42.

$9295

This season's afternoon at
informal evening dresses se
ing regularly at $16.75.

r-1.

FOOTBALL WOOL

HIGH LIGHTS:

V GL.

4

Jacqueline again comes to the
front with this soft unlined pigskin
oxford ... it's poked pig which
means it's smartly perforated, and
it hits a new fashion note by doing
away with it's tongue. We know
you'll want to be the first to appear
in this model at .-
(9,
A95

$4.95

I

(AT TO GO WITH IT-

o MW
a-
t/ i a "
,4y q -r "

Hats that formerly sold
from $7.50 to $15.00. Un-
usual selection of head-

AT

$1*95
gular stock of $3.95 to
ats, including velvets,
d velours at this one very
c!

I

Crinkle crepes
Romantic velvets
Heavy sheers
Jacket dresses
Afternoon and
evening lengths

Blacks
fBrowns
Plaids
Wines
Color

AN OTH ER

I sizes and colors.

I

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