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.

October 12, 1933 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-10-12

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

R1 12g 933 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

4A, m

CAMPUS

SOCI ETY

r

N

Chairmen Of
Social Events
Are Announced
Mary Fitzpatrick Is Named
As Director Of Banquet,
Betty Spray, Of Ball
Chairmen for the two biggest Pan-
hellenic events of the year, the Pan-
hellenic Ball and the Panhellenic
Banquet, were elected yesterday at a
meeting of the association held in
the League.
Mary Fitzpatrick, '34, was elected
chairman of the Banquet, which isj
to be given Oct. 30. The ball, which
will take place on Dec. 1, will be ar-
ranged by Betty Spray, '35.
Election of a new junior adviser to
the Panhellenic Alumnae Board was
also held. Mrs. Wilbur Humphreys
was chosen as junior adviser. Mrs.
Rudolph Winnacker will succeed
from her position as junior adviser
now to that of senior adviser, which
was held by Mrs. Joseph Bursley last
year.
Future meetings of Panhellenic will
be held on the second Tuesday of
every month, it was decided.

the last few days have been varied.
A few additional pledges have been
announced, dinners have been given,
and several teas have been planned.
ALPHA DELTA PI
Alpha Delta Pi announces the
pledging of Ruth Harriet Barnes, '37,
of Ann Arbor.
ALPHA XI DELTA
Alpha Xi Delta wishes to announce
the affiliation of Virginia Metzger,
'36, a transfer, from the University
of West Virginia chapter.
DELTA ZETA
Sixteen guests were entertained
last night at the Delta Zeta house
as the first dinner during informal
rushing was held. The tables were
decorated with garden flowers and
matching tapers. Ruth Knepp, '34,
was in charge of the arrangements.
KAPPA PHI
Kappa Phi, Methodist women's so-
rority, will entertain with a series
of teas Thursday and Friday at Wes-
ley Hall. All Methodist women are
cordially invited to attend.
SIGMA KAPPA
Members of Sigma Kappa enter-
tained guests last night at dinner. A
color scheme of yellow was carried
out in roses and tapers. Entertain-
ment was provided by Ruth Mat-

lections on the harp.
SIGMA ALPHA MU
Sigma Alpha Mu fraternity an-
nounces the pledging of Jerome Dick,
'37, Jesse Gerber, '37, Irving Delberg,
'37, Arnold Gross, '37, Harold Robin-
son, '37, Raymond Goodman, '37, and
Michael Miller, '36.
THETA XI
Theta Xi fraternity ei4ertained
numerous guests over the week-end,
among the out of town visitors be-
ing: Lorraine DeWaele, of East Lan-
sing; Lyle McCormick, of Bay City;
Mathilda Wilholt and Mary Aleen
Polack, of Grand Rapids. Other
guests were: Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Ber-
ridge, Helen Clark, '34SM, Barbara
Nelson, '34, Joyce Black, '36, Reta
Peterson, '35, Norma Lou Cove, '34,
Alice DeWaele, Katherine Miller,
Jeannette Putnam, '35, Betty Swee-
ny, Evelyn Walsh, '34, Mary H.
Monks, '34, Dorothy Roth, '36, Rose
Marie Rendenell, Marian Hacka-
thorn, '35, Helen Holden, '36.
Dean Edmonson To Talk
To Spokane Alumni Club
Dean James B. Edmonson of the
School of Education will deliver the
principal address at the banquet of
the University of Michigan Club at
Spokane tonight. He will discuss the
campus as it is today.
Dean Edmonson, who is a member
of the executive committee of the
Alumni Association, is well qualified
to speak on this topic. He is now on
a trip through the West during which
he is contacting the various Alumni
organizations on the coast.
Rex Raymond, president of the
Spokane club, will serve as toast-
master at the banquet.
RUBBER FROM HOLLYHOCKS
Hollyhocks are now being trans-
formed into synthetic rubber, ac-
cording to the reports of Mrs. Jean
Anderson of Boulder, Colo. Mrs.
Anderson has been experimenting for
several years with various composi-
tions of chemicals.
Her synthetic marble was exceed-
ingly successful and at present she
is developing a synthetic Geother.
Henry Ford's chemists are also do-
ing similar work with soy beans.

Social Activities In Numerous
Houses Are Varied This Week
Social activities on campus during [thews, '32, who presented several se-

Individuality Will Be
Key To New Styles
Fashion sheets this season resem-
ble a league of nations assembly.
While Tyrolian feathers are reaching
for the mountain peaks on brimmed
sports hats, Scotch plaids are gain-
ing favor in frock features. One
sees all colors for individuality, even
if the old family kilt can't be found.
Among all-plaid golf suits, we
found a green wool suit with a vest
effect in green and white plaid. A
tuck below the belt gave an ink-
ling of the broad hip line being fav-
ored. Or if a suit proves too heavy
for warm fall days on the links, we
noticed a knitted coat frock with
jabot and pocket flaps of discreet
plaid and closed by large wooden
buttons. Deep green is a favorite
among cold weather colors with
brown, eel grey, and black accessor-
ies.
Twin sweaters seem to be ever
with us for sports and campus, al-
though there are now triplet en-
sembles, featuring one cardigan to
be worn with either of two pullovers,
as you desire. A color combination
that we admired in rust and honey
beige striped pullover and all-rust
cardigan also had in it the softest of
feather wools. These outfits allow
the greatest of freedom for arm and
shoulder activity.
Brimmed hats are the most popu-
lar for sports, giving eye shade and
a jaunty appearance. While for the
footwear, suede with contrasting
trim is the decree, although study
salf oxfords, perforated, or with a
kiltie tongue, are most serviceable.
'

l

I '1

Dance

a U

at the

Thursday Only -
SALE

MICHIGAN LEAGUE
Saturday Night
to
BILL MARSHALL
and His Orchestra
with
BILL SUTHERS, Directing
9-12 $1.00Couple

*4.s

Real Values in

FELTS
SATINS

FABRICS
SOFTIES

POSITIVELY
NO EXCHANGES

Jaeob son's

-II

II

F IF iIF..-

DiMattia's
Personality
HAIR CUTTING
Permanents
World's Fastest Driers
Soft Water Shampoo
Manicuring and Facials
Open Friday Evenings
Phone 8878 Over the Parrot

Fine Rayon
Gowns.
Pajamas

1

ILo

1

Warning!

Somne lke themnlacy,
.., others
$1.95
But they all like them because
they're generously cut. Soft,
fine rayons trimly tailored or
with light and dark Alencon
laces. Tearose, aqua blue, flesh,
green, navy, orchid, brown, red.
(Th

14)

II

We've just come out
of a huddle on the
sports clothes situa-
tion,. and we think
our lineup will score
anywhere. If you
want to wear what's
right.

iYt

If you are not at Granger's
Ballroom this Friday and Sat-
urday evenings, to hear BER-
NIE HANEY and his famous
orchestra, then you are going
to miss one of the finest bands
that played during A Century
of Progress. This merry-mad
gang from the Streets of Paris
has set more royal and colle-
giate feet in motion than
Mickey the Mouse.
BERNIE HANEY is coming
direct from World's Fair en-
gagements at the Club Black-
hawk, The Oasis, The Light-
house and Hotel Golfmore.
Dance to this wonderful band
on both Friday and Saturday
evenings, from 9:00 until 12:00.
The policy will be social plan
dancing,

11

? J

You'll hold that line!

What line?

The sheathe line!

2 / /.
f I Ii

The stream line! The smart line! Your sport togs
can be just as slim, and smart as your evening dresses
without losing a particle of the practicality you
must have. And the team is doing its best.

$5.95

to $25.00

11

III

11

I

i. i

I I If 1 1 I V 1m4 1 \ !w"/ ' ...

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan