100%

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

Share

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.

January 18, 1933 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-01-18

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

I

CAMPUS

SOCI ETY

pol

Faculty Fetes
Senior Class
In Education

-i

L oue's Modernization Policy

Sororities Plan
Unique Dinners
To Fete Guests
Faculty Members Will Be
Entertained By Many
Houses During Week
Mid-year rushing by sororities has
begun. Many houses are entertaining
at dinners for prospective pledges.
Other houses are busy with dinners
for faculty members.
ALPHA OMICRON PI
Monday night a rushing dinner for
seven -guests was held at the Alpha
Omicron Pi house. Decorations were
carried out in ivory and green.
ALPHA PHI
A faculty dinner was given last
Thursday night at the Alpha Phi
house. Spring flowers and yellow
tapers decorated the tables. The
guest list included: Prof. L. A.
Strauss, Prof. A. L. Cross, Prof. R.
C. Hussey and Mrs. Hussey, Prof. M.
S. Pargment and Mrs. Pargment,
Prof. R. T. Bittinger and Mrs. Bit-
tinger.
ALPHA CHI OMEGA
Alpha Chi Omega announces the
marriage of Louis A. Leonard, '32,
to Dr. Kile C. Hardispy, '31, a mem-
ber of the Nu Sigma Nu fraternity.
The marriage took place at Sara-
nac Lake, N. Y., Jan. 14. Mr. and
Mrs. Hardispy will make their home
in Ney, Ohio.
ALPHA EPSILON PHI
Alpha Epsilon Phi entertained a
few members of the faculty at din-
ner last night. Prof. Erich Walter
and Mrs. Walter, Joseph Zandstra,
and Marshall Levy attended.
Mrs. Minnie Mahrer, sorority house'
mother, left Tuesday afternoon for
Chicago where she will be the guest
of her' brother. She. will, return
Thursday night,
ALPHA GAMMA DELTA
Alpha Gamma Delta held a rush-
ing dinner last night for five guests.
Pink Crossman roses and pale green
tapers were the decoration for the
table.
Miss Ruth Kent, '30, of Ann Arbor
was present .
CHI OMEGA ,
Mildred Todd, '32, and Margaret1
Eggert, '32, made a short visit:at the
Chi Omega sorority. Thursday night
a rushing dinner for ten guests will
be held, at which snapdragons and
other spring flowers will be the dec-
ormtion.
THETA PHI ALPHA
A few rushing guests will be en-
tertained at dinner Thursday night
at the Theta Phi Alpha house.
The decoration scheme will be car-
ried out in Bohemian style featurin
red and white checked tablecloths
and tallow candles. Leola Marx, '33,
is in charge of the affair. .
ZETA TAU ALPHA
Miss Mildred :Cassidy and Miss
Thelma Cooper, of Detroit, were
house guests of the -sorority last
week-end.
Professor Speaks
At Meeting Monday
"Present Economic Conditions in
Europe" was the subject dealt with
by Prof. Orlando W., Stephenson of
the history department at the general
business meeting and open discus-
sion of the Business and Professional
Women's Club teld at 7 p. m. Mon-
day in the League.
Professor Stephenson's talk was in
the nature of an introduction to a
series of discussions to beconducted

by him each Monday night for seven
or eight weeks. These subjects will
be on economic conditions here and
abroad. Late Monday night, the
speaker explained the general Euro-
pean situation as he found it during
his recent trip abroad. The talk was
illustrated by slides, and pictures
taken by Professor Stephenson.
A great deal of interest has been
manifested in these discussion groups
according to Marion H. McClench,
chairman of the groups. Any busi-
ness woman who wishes to attend,
may, whether she is a member of
the club or not.

The Old Maestro

BEN BERNIE

Junior Class
At Notre Dame
Wants Bernie
Drawing Of Decorations
For J-Hop Will Be Put
On Display Today
The junior class of Notre Dame
University recently took a poll of or-
chestra popularity which showed Ben
Bernie, who is to play for the Michi-
gan J-Hop Feb. 10, leading by a wide
margin. On the basis of that poll
they sent a bid for the orchestra to
Chicago which arrived just after he
had been signed for the Michigan
dance, according to a statement
made last night by Charles Jewett,
chairman.

League's Modernization Poliy
Proves Big Financial Success
(Continued from Page 1) still remain on a paying basis while
it continues to have as many as 2,100
been much like a sedate young lady to 2,300 University meetings in the
--admired and respected but with. no building a year, and as many as 157 c
one paying attention to her-has atoruidg rpan tsemanon in
last "blossomed out and is the belle organized groups using the Union in
of the town." Game rooms on the a month.
second floor have been equipped with The men's club obviously isn't feel-
ping-pong and billiard tables, and ing the necessity for competitive tac- c
40 or 50 students-men and women tics, for only one change has been
use the facilities daily. The entire made this year, which, while timely, c
second floor is turned over to the is still not vital. A new clock system I
dancers on Friday and Saturday was installed so that all the clockss
nights, and grill prices have been are directly connected with the Uni-
reduced. All of these changes have versity circuit.v
made the League' popularity rise The Union gets $10 yearly fromt
higher than ever before. the tuition each man pays and thef
These drastic reorganizations have League the same amount from the
been made in accordance with the women. The Union is primarily ac
League policy this year which began men's club. Women are allowed inE
to function as Miss McCormick moved to swim four mornings and two eve-
her office into the building and Miss nings a week, they may attend meet-
Atkinson was brought from her posi-ings, and they may come to dances.
tion as social director at Martha The League, however, which is pri-C
Cook, where she planned menus and marily a women's club, allows men
handled finance, to handle the busi- to use any facility providing they are
ness end of the enterprise. Miss Mc- accompanied by a League member.
Cormick and Miss Atkinson have This year they are invited to comej
endeavored to work with the students to bridge tournaments and dancing1
and to give them 'what they desire. classes. In Miss McCormick's three
The results being obtained are evi-' dancing classes there are 150 stu-
dent from a recent survey which dents, mostly men.
shows that out of 22 students, 14 The League is 11 years younger
preferred the Union for dancing, 7 than the Union. It was first opened
the League, and one had no prefer- to the public on May 4, 1929. It rep-;
ence. resented an investment of $1,500,000,
Better crowds, fewer lights, a good exclusive of the land. Contributions
band, and the fact that the Union came in and pledges were made. The .
dance is a "men's party" were given largest gift, that made by Robert P.
as points in favor of the Union. The Lamont, Secretary of Commerce
League was not without praise, how- under Hoover, amounted to $100,000,
ever. The comfort of the lounges, which was -used for the Ethel Foun-
an obliging band, and a beautiful tam Hussey room.
ballroom were the recommendations Another gift of $50,000 made the'
given the League. Some thought the Mendelssohn theatre possible. The
League was too formal, while others building was constructed on the
did not like the symphonic numbers strength of pledges that amounted
played by the Union orchestra. to from $10 to $10,000. Money bor-
"In good times, at least, there's no rowed on the strength of the pledges
reason why there shouldn't be room took care of the principle, but the
and lots of it on the campus for both interest is still to be met.
the Union and the League," accord- The Undergraduate Fund commit-
ing to Paul Buckley, manager of the tee is what might be called the "In-
Union. "They serve the same pur- terest Meeters." Nine dollars of the
pose but for different people. The ten given the League from the tui-1
Union, at least, is not being affected tion goes toward the payment of the
by the increase in League business." debts, and one dollar to the Under-
Mr. Buckley estimates that at least graduate office.
2,500 people use the Union each day, When the League is able to boast,
basing. his figures on the number of as the Union does today, of some
sales. Although there is some de- 35,000 people by actual count who
crease in the money taken in from passed through the door the last
sales, the actual volume has not time we played Harvard, then it will
noticeably decreased. In gross dol- have reached its goal-to make the
lars, there is perhaps a 25 per cent League the center of student and
decrease this year, but the Union can alumnae activities.

Silhouettes

Opular In Springl
By CAROL J. HANAN
Like any other art, fashion experts
can foretell by study and long ex-
perience what will "take" for spring,
of all the various new ideas that were
brought out in the Paris mid-season'
collections.
Paris predicts the departure of the
complicated sleeve treatments of the
past with the arrival of straight, flat
sleeves having the same width at the
wrist as at the elbow. Dress sleeves
will either hang perfectly straight or
be fitted, while they will generally be
fitted on the short evening coat. The
"pushed up" treatment of three-
quarter length sleeves will be espe-
cially good on blouses.
According to all reports there will
be radical changes in thersilhouette.
F'or daytime it will be very straight
stressed by knee length squarish box
coats that will button closely at the
throat. Even jackets over dresses
will' have a straight cardigan look
and coats will be beltless and barely
fitted at all, with the exception of
the suit coat that will still have a
well defined waistline and a flare at
the hips.
The vertical lines will be empha-
sized this season with straight-hang-
ing skirts and attention paid to
stripes and vertical rows of button-
ings.

Fashiof .In aictfS

To Be

Dr. Johnston Sponsors
Reception At Women's
Athletic Building
Dr. Edgar G. Johnston, as spon-
sor 'of the. senior education class, in
conjunction with the entire faculty
staff of-the School of Education gave
a reception for the graduating group
last evening from 8 p. m. until 10:30
p. m. in the Women's Athletic Build-
ing.
Dr. Johnston was assisted by Ruth
Stesel, chairman of the social com-
mittee, Jean Botsford, ,Ruth Birds-
eye, Howard Brader and Frederic
Fenske, class president.
"This party was held for the pur-
pose of enabling the seniors to be-
come more acquainted with the
members of the faculty," Fenske
said, "and by the representation here
tonight this purpose should be real-
ized."
Informal reception was held from
8 b. m. until 8:45 p. m. The Var-
sity Glee Club then sang a group
of three songs, "Down Among the
Dead Men," "I Passed By Your Win-
dow," nid "De 01' Ark's a Movin','
alternating with the "Vagabonds,"
the glee club quarteette, who sang
"The Vagabond Song," their signa-
ture number, "Waitin' for the Robert
E. Lee."' and "Shortnin' Bread."
Elizabeth Fagg, a member of the
senior class, sang two numbers and
an encore. Dancing started at 9:15
p. in. and refreshments were served.

Robert Henderson
Feted At Reception
Robert Henderson, formerly of
Ann Arbor, and his mother, Mrs.
W. D. Henderson, of this city, were
honored at a reception and tea given
ay the members of the Women's
committee of the Bonstelle Civic
Theatre in Detroit, from 4 to 6 p. m.
yesterday on the mezzanine of the
thleatre.
iMr. Henderson discussed plans for
forthcoming productions which will
include "The Merchant of Venice"
with Blanche Yurka as Portia. Motion
pictures of Jessie Bonstelle and for-
mer members of her company were
shown by Mrs. James Hughes and
Mrs. W. C. Merrill.
Mrs. Moritz Kahn of Detroit was
chairman in charge of the reception,
assisted by the patronesses, all of
Detroit.
The list includes: Mrs. Arthur
Brown, Mrs. Leslie Hughes-Hallet,
Miss Lee Pope, Mrs. Donald McGuire,
Mrs. Knute Brown, Mrs. Nicholas
Diamant, Mrs. Frank J. Sladen, Mrs.
Malcolm McKinnon, Mrs. James E.
Hancock, Mrs. Harriet Story Mac-
Farlane, Mrs. Anthony J. Andre, Mrs.
Byron Chapel, Mrs. John F. Seifert,
Mrs. James B. Steep, Mrs. Edward C.
Reinelt, Mrs. James Hughes, Mrs.
Elmar A. Wooten, Mrs. Michael
Wiseman, Mrs. G. Allan McKaig.
IWhere TI-o Go

Bernie, whose real name is Benja-,I
min Woodruff Ancel, is also popular
in Chicago, Jewett said. During the
recent Street Jubilee, when he played
a free concert in theheart of the
Lroop, it was necessary to call out
300 police reserves to handle the peo-
ple around the platform.
More than 50" tickets for the J-Hop
were sold yesterday, the first day of
the sale, according to Robert Saltz-
stein, ticket chairman of the dance.
The sale will be limited to 700, Saltz-
stein said, and it is expected that a
sell-out will be registered several
days before the dance.,
Tickets are now on sale at Van
Boven's, Slater's, Wahr's, the Hut,
the Den, the Union, the Parrot, and
from committeemen.
A drawing of the design for the
decorations will be placed in the win-
dow of a State Street store today,
Francis Palms, '34A, announced yes-
terday and acomplicated model of
the decorations will, go ?on display
Monday.
Ben Bernie and his orchestra may
be heard over the National Broad-
casting Company network from 12
to 12:30 tonight, Ann Arbor time,
and from WENR, Chicago, from 8:15
to 8:30 p. m.

Professor LaRue Speaks
At Graduate Luncheon
Prof. George R. LaRue of the zo-
ology department was guest speaker
at the weekly meeting of the gradu-
ate luncheon group held at 12:15 yes-
terday in the Russian Tea Room of
the League. He described the work
done by the location and staff of the
biological station and summer camp
at Douglass Lake in northern Michi-
gan.
Attending the dinner, as faculty
guests, were Dr. William Brace of the
Health Service, Prof. Louis A. Hop-
kins of the engineering college, Mrs.
Byr1 Fox Bacher, assistant dean of
women, and Prof. Roy W. Cowden of
the English department.
TYPEWRITERS - PORTABLE
New Seoon4..Hezd Bebit,
SnRitb-Corona Noiseless,
Un ewood Pyal, Rigton.
C6l *n red.,
o .
34S. State St.,An Arbor.

Directors Of Newberry
Entertain Dinner Guests
Florence W. Tousey, director of
Helen Newberry Residence and Eu-
nice VanCamp, assistant director, en-
tertained at dinner Monday night.
The guests were Mrs. Gerrit Die-
kema, director of Betsy Barbour
House; Kathleen Hamm, business
manager; and Sara Rowe, house di-
rector of Martha Cook Building. Fol-
lowing dinner, the party attended the
violin concert by Nathan Milstein.

Motion Pictures: Michigan, "No
Man of Her Own": Majestic, "Road-
house Murder"; Lydia Mendelssohn,
"The Cabinet of Dr. Caligari," per-
formance 8:15 p. m.
Dances: Tea dancing, Leagne grill,
3 to 5 p. m.
Functions: Open house, Harris
Hall, 4 to 6 p. m.
Lectures: Mr. C. C. Crippen of
Chicago, illustrated with sound rno-
tion pictures, Natural Science audi-
torium, 4:1.5 pr m
Concerts: Organ recital by Palmer
Christian, Hill Auditorium, 4:15 p. m.
Exhibits: Japanese wood block
prints, Alumni Memorial Hall.
Athletic Events: Practice scrim-
mage, Mich. vs. Ypsilanti, Intra-
mural building, 7:30 p. m.

ITELEPHONE CO.

i

neW DR(45S fOR

r

SPR

I

75

,
° ,;
; ,
f ,
V .
{R ..
,

Iiitiation For
Alpha Nu Held
At The Union
Twelve initiates to Alpha Nu of
Kappa Phi Sigma, men's honorary
public speaking fraternity were hon-
ored with an initiation banquet last
night in the Union club rooms, fol-
lowing their formal affiliation in the
afternoon.
The speaker for the evening was
Prof. John H. Muyskens of the
speech department. The toast of the
organization to its initiates was pre-'
seinted by Robert S. Ward, '35, and
the response to Alpha Nu was read
by Mark W. Alger, '34.
Initiates honored include: Mark
W. Alger, '34, Gilbert Anderson, Jr.,
'36, Orvil R. Aronson, '34, Donald R.
Bird, '35, Alex Clark, '34, Charles W.
Cox, Jr., '35, John R. Early, '36,
Ralph E. Edwards, '35, William A.
Groening, '34, Hugh B. Kuder, Jr.,
'34, Kaj L. Nielson, '36, and Clare
H. Stevens, '33.
- - ~ - -

0 PLAIN SILKS

* PRINTED AND
* COMBINATIONS

.y
L
'r r
r
Y
r

These Dresses are "firsts" of the
new season -such smart, capti-
vating styles - and its thrilling
to be "first" wearing one of these
models. .New sleeve treatments
-new ways of combining colors
and f abrics -new in every way,
even a new low price ...

~0ONETELEP OE OM
Take Advantage of Low Evening
and N ig hates when Convenient
Below are shown Day, Evening and Night Station-
to-Station Long Distance telephone rates for calls
from Ann Arbor to representative points.

Be First with a

i

NEW HfT
$5

Ann Arbor to:

Day
(4:30 A.M.-
7:00 P -m!)

5

Ruthvens To Be Guests
Of Club In Grand Rapids
President Alexander G. Ruthven
and Mrs. Ruthven will be the guests
of honor Saturday, Jan. 28, at a
meeting of the University of Mich-
igan Club of Grand Rapids. Ray-
mond W. Starr, '10L, president of
the club, will act as toastmaster, and
both President and Mrs. Ruthven
will deliver short addresses.
The following .day Dr..Ruthven
will speak on "Religion and Youth"
at the Fountain Street church.
MAntbhr R Ario .-Ch Tn

CHIC
BEAUTY SHOPPE

These little new hats can do much to
pep-up a costume for early spring
wear . . . they're aoou the smartest
we've seen - ciever models combining
felt and straw, also of just felt
or straw. Notice the
trimming touches.

f'
/i
f.

Benton Harbor ... $ .95
Birmingham ......$30
Detroit ........... .30
Holland...........85
Iron Mountain .... 1.70
Indianapolis........1.05
Jackson ...........30
Lansing........ ....45
Marquette .........1.80
New York........2.15
Pontiac..30
Saulte Ste. Marie.. 1.55
Saginaw .60.
Toledo............40

Evening
(7:00 P.M.-
8:30 P.M.
$ .70
$ .30
.30
.65
1.30
.90
.30
.35
1.35
1.80
.30
x:15
A45.
.35

Night
8.30 P.M.
4:30 A.M.
.50
$ .30
.30
.45
.85
-60
.30
.35
.90
1.20
.30
.80
.35
.35

Mr. I3ailc of this shop 'claims that
eighty percent of the, women who
are getting chenp permanents are
paying; double the price of a good
permanent in the long rm. Don't
run the risk of having your hair
ruinedw"hen having your next perm-
anent. Come and let our experienced
operators suggest the most suitable
~wave for your type of~ hair. We don't
have the chea~st wave but we can
guarantee you the best permanent
for the money in town, as we use
only genuine supplies and have
operators who know how to give
permanents. we give the three lead-
ing permanents on the market today.

GOODYEAR'S
COLLEGE SHOPS

Il l(When the charge for a call is 54c or more,
a Federal Tax applies.)

11

.11

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan