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October 18, 1933 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-10-18

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY
M _I

SOCI ETY

Sophomores To Explorer Wl Wed President Will Festive Week-End Will Call For
E lect Officers nor Faculty FormalAttire; Trains Featured
JFriday,,4Oct. eThe game's over and its time to falls in ropes down the back. Bags
powder your sunburned nose, put nave gone metallic, though some
Nominations Have Been New Facult Members To away your tomboy manner with your made of bright velvets are popular.
roughwoolens, and BE ALLURING. These match short velvet gloves
Made For Chairmen Of Be Received; Governor It isn't very hard even for the most which carry out to perfecti the old
Caumi te'es For CAbaret W Atenprosaic of us to feel romantic dressed world flavor of the evening ensemble.
in the Mae West-ish formals which
ti -are being shown. Almost all feature C
Elections for the officers of Soph- The annual faculty reception will tehgein n te froture . 1
bmore Cabaret will be held at 4:15 be held this year from 8:30 p: m. to the high neckline in the front with
p. m. Friday, Oct. 20, in Lydia Men- 12, Tuesday, Oct. 31, in the ballroom a startlingly low cut back and the
delssohn Theatre, said Margaret His- of the Union. The affair is given by sheathe like silhouette flaring at the Plaee A rt W ori
delsahn heare, aidMargretknees.
cock, sophomore representative on . the president and the University Sen-
at nwMost o hmsatetepbi
the League Board of Representatives ate to honor especially new members
yesterday. of the faculty. President and Mrs. with a real honest to goodness train, or ale ow
Nominations have been submitted Alexander G. Ruthven, and Governor like grandma used to wear. Satins, of
Noiainshv en umte adMs WlimA Cmtc icorse, lend themselves beautifully to
for the various offices by Betty Rich and Mrs. William A. Comstock will se n crats but elt At work done by uversity stu-
and Miss Hiscock. Four names were receive. There is also to be dancing crepes, the rougher the better, are dents can be submitted to the Stu-
submitted for the general and as- : from 10 p. mn. to 12. vrereteruhrtebteaednscnb umte oteSu
Pmd hg n -r g a the refreshment.talvery good too. One crepe gown seen dent Art Exchange for sale now, ac-
istant chairmanships. The one re- bsd he rrs recently featured tiny cap sleeves cording to Mason Whitney, Grad., of
ceiving the highest vote will be chair- will be Mrs. Junius E. Beal, Mrs.mthe
manandthesecndherassstat.Shirley W. Smith, Mrs. C. S. Yoakum, made of feathers, while another had teexchange.
man and the second her assistant. Shrly...mih Mrs. H okm a milita~y jacket fastened by tiny Few students know that the ex-
The names are Betty Sinclair, Edith - *Mrs. James D. Bruce, Mrs. Edward H.
Perrin, Betty Chapman, and Jane Kraus, Mrs. Herbert C. Sadler, Mrs. rhinestone frogs, change will handle work done by un-
rFrederick G. Novy, Mrs. Henry M. The most popular shades this year dergraduates or graduates of the Uni-
er hmsare darker than usual, with two new versity that have not been out of
Of the second group of names sub- Bates, Mrs. Marcus L. Ward, Mrs.
nitted, the one receiving the highest Emil Lorch, Mrs. James B. Edmon colors, raspberry, a red shade, andschool for more than five years, Mr.
son, Mrs. Joseph Bursley, Mrs. Glare blackberry, a purple-blue, much in Whitney said. The exchange is open
vote 'will be finance chairman, thesoM .JsehBrlyMs'Cae
evidence. Pansy blue is popular too, everyday from 2 to 6 p. m. and from
econd highest, entertainment chair- .. .,.*,... E. Griffin, Mrs. Samuel T. Dana
nan, and the third, hostess chairman. ...... Mrs. G. Carl Huber, Mrs. W. W. and is combined with red, a combina- 7:30 to 9 p. i., and work may be
Bishop, Mrs. Harley A. Haynes, Mrs. tion which looks much better than it submitted at any time during this
[he group is composed of Julia Kane,sonspeid
Ernestine Richter, Jane Haber, Grace All w Charles A. Sink, and Miss Alice Lloyd, s for accessories, they do much All work must be passed upon by a
3artlinxg, Dorothy Schwarze, and ~.da fwmn
rting, Yorngy ch rz nProf. Everett S. Brwn of the olit to enhance the exotic effect. Jewelry committee before it can be put on
EleanoiYoung. will be under the di- -Associated Press Photo ical science departm en has ge is very massive, an appropriate piece display. The shop, which is located on
ection of the Judiciary Council. All Ruth I. Johannesmeyer of Mead- charge of the reception. Prof. Earl for wear with the high in front-low the second floor of the League,
ophomore women are eligible to vote, ville, Pa., said she would marry Paul V. Moore of the music school is ar-
ranging the music, and Prof. Wells I is choker style in front and which pen and ink work, Batik work, oil
d are urged to do so by represen- siple of Erie, Pa., when he returns ngg mu ,ndPr.naintin metal rft iwlrv lather

en in Decemer.
Spanish Club
Opens Season
WithMeeting
Opening activities for this year, La
Socielad Hispanica will hold a spe-
cial meeting at 7:30 p. m. today at
the Michigan League, according to
Robert O. Thomas, president of the
club.
Officers of the club will discuss
plans for the coming year and explain
the aims and purposes of the associa-
tion is this gathering. During the
coming year members of the Spanish
department and others who have
pertinent information, will talk to the
society, Thomas said.
The room number is as yet unan-
nounced but will be posted on the
League bulletin board tonight. All
persons interested are invited to at-
tend.
Graduate Club Will
Hear Prof. Slosson
Prof. Preston W. Slosson of the
history department will address the
first meeting of the Graduate Lunch-
eon Club at noon today in the Rus-
sian Tea Room of the League. His
topic, it is expected, will be disarma-
ment and allied subjects.
The luncheon club which met
weekly last. year and was pronounced
very successful, is under the spon-
sorship of Miss Jeanette Perry, as-
sistant dean of women, and is de-
signed to assist graduate students in
getting acquainted and to provide
them with congenial discussion
groups.
Thegroup will meet this year each
Wednesday noon in the Russian Tea
Room of the League.
Other Colleges
Fce Problems
Similar To Ours
Exchanges from neighboring uni-
versities picture campus activities.
To Revise Indiana Council
Members of the Indiana Campus
Council are considering various pro-
posals for revising the membership
of that body. At present the council
is made up of representatives of va-
rious campus organizations as well as
of dormitories and classes, much like
Michigan's new council.
May Not Smoke on Campus
Women at the University of Wash-
ington are not allowed to smoke on
the campus, although sororities may
regulate individual smoking in the
houses, according to a decision made
by sorority representatives there.
To Elect Homecoming Queen
Students on the Ohio State campus
are to elect a Homecoming Queen
for the week-end of October 28. One
political group has nominated Jane;

Stuent ives
Hold Season's
Initiafleeting
Organization Divides Into
Sections To Pursue Dif-
ferent Study Phases
Members of the Michigan Dames,
an organization for the wives of stu-
dents, met for their first formal
meeting of the year last night in the
League, together with eligible women
new on campus, and the faculty wives
who comprise an advisor's board. Mrs.
Frederick B. Fisher spoke on the
community fund.
After business discussions, the en-
tire group was divided into special
sections, each interested in some par-
ticular phase of study: books, dra-
matics, music, art, homemaking, and
bridge. The Dames will meet twice a
month, the sections on days to be
assigned.
The faculty advisors who will assist
the study groups are: Mrs. Alexander
G. Ruthven, Mrs. Dwight Dumond,
Mrs. Fred W. Peterson, Mrs. G. Carl
Huber, Mrs. George Carrothers, Mrs.
Ira M. Smith, Mrs. Emil Lorch, !Dr.
Margaret Bell, Miss Ethel McCormick,
Mrs. Emory Sink, and Mrs. Clifford
Woody.
Officers of the organization in-
clude: Mrs. Daniel Gage, Jr., prbsi-
dent; Mrs. Manlius Brenin, vice-
president; Mrs. Karl Karsin, corre-
sponding secretary; Mrs. John H.I
Truesdale, secretary; and Mrs. Willis+
Brown, treasurer.

Calf, Suede, Satin
Campus Favorites;
New Styles Shown
Whichever way you look at it,
shoes are certainly the basis of good
appearance, for the college student
-their practicability is essential too.
For trudging up and down Ann Ar-
bor's hilly streets we have found that
the low-heeled sports shoe in unlined
calf deserves its popularity. An added
feature is the moccasin toe which
makes it look very appropriate for
hiking in the Arboretum of a Sun-
day morning. Suede is still very
much in evidence for afternoon wear,
and it is worn most in high-heeled
ties with stitching for the only trim.
One of the most individual styles is
the "spat shoe," which buttons very
high over the instep and is t'aking
the student world by storm. And then,
of course, for evening, silver and gold
sandals are always good, but if you're
thinking of buying a fabric shoe, be
sure to get satin, it is THE thing and,
dyes beautifully.
Pollock Speaks T
Club On Germany
The Ann Arbor Women's Club met
yesterday afternoon in the ballroom
of the League, with Dr. James K.
Pollock of the political science de-
partment speaking on "The Germany
of Today."
Mrs. Florence Leslie had charge of:
the program, as director of the Inter-
national Relations Department of the
club. Mrs. Ava Comin Case, piano in-
structor at the School of Music, pre-
sented a program.
Tuesday, October 31, the club will
hold a benefit bridge, the proceeds
of which will be used to finance the
various activities of the organization.

League Will Teach
Sudents To Dance
Opening the series of dancing les-
sons this season, the beginning class
had its first lesson last night in the
ballroom of the League.
Roland Fulton instructed the class,
assisted by Miss Ethel McCormick,
social director of the League, and the
student teachers. The lessons for be-
ginners are given every Tuesday and
those for the intermediates Thurs-
days. The latter will have their first
lesson at 7:30 p. m. tomorrow.
Forensic Organization
To Hold Open Meeting
Alpha Nu of Kappa -Phi Sigma,
honorary campus forensic association,
held its second open house smoker
yesterday in Angell Hall.
A humorous debate entitled "Re-
solved That Present Degree of Uni-
versity Fraternalism is Detrimental to
Students," featured the program. The
affirmative team was composed of
Charles B. Brownson, '35, and Robert
S. Ward, '35, while the negative in-
cluded Lewis Berry, '36, and Mark
Alger, '34.
Sororities Continue To
Hold Rushing Dinners
Campus houses entertain rushees
and pledges.
DELTA DELTA DELTA
Delta Delta Delta sorority an-
nounces the pledging of Phyllis Price,
'37, of Toledo, O.
KAPPA ALPHA THETA
Members of Kappa Alpha Theta
sorority will entertain 12 guests at a
formal rushing dinner tonight. Dec-
orations will be carried out in red
rose and ivory tapers.

®"

"""""""""""""""

-

.1

cAnnouncing

:ir

%

the

Grand Opening

of the

Michigan League
Grill

I

Wednesday, October 18th
8 -10:30 P.M.

Im

$54

MUSIC BY AL COWAN
AND HIS ORCHESTRA

Black
Brown
Eel

*.. the pew casual brimmed
sports felt for Fall

4

11

I

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