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October 28, 1933 - Image 5

Resource type:
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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-10-28

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SOCI ETY

w ,

Large Number Of Fraternity
Men To Witne ss Chicago Game

Women's Director

Attending the Michigan-Chicago
football game in Chicago today will
be almost half of the sorority women
on campus, a survey of houses shows.
The majority of the feminine rooters
left Ann Arbor yesterday.
ALPHA PHI
Those leaving the Alpha Phi house
Friday to spend the week-end in
Chicago are: Alison Tenant, '36;
Margaret Cowie, '36; Ernestine Rich-
ter, '36; Florence Bingham, '36; and
Jeanette Detwiler, '34. Caroline Wose,
'36, and Margaret Grant, '35, are go-
ing'to Syracuse, N. Y., while Barbara
Stewart, '36, will go to Buffalo, N. Y.
ALPHA XI DELTA
Dorothy Van Riper, '34Ed., Mar-
garet Burke, '35, Virginia Denne, '35,
Dorothy Dunlap, '34, will be in Chi-,
cago for the game this week end.
CHI OMEGA
Marjorie Warner, '35, Mary Gay-
lord, '35, Mary Morrison, '35SM, Ruth
Kurtz, '35Ed, Jane Arnold, '36, Dor-
othy Park, '35SM, Ruth Root, '35Ed,
are spending the week-end in Chi-
cago.
COLLEGIATE SOROSIS
Josephine Woodhams, '34; Betty
Long, '34; Josephine McLean, '36;
Julie Kane, '36; Nancy Cook, '36; and
Eleanor Wasey, '37, are attending the
Chicago game.
Helen Mason, '34; Elizabeth Kan-
ter, '35; Betty Laub, '36; Mary Hut-
chinson, '35; Dorothy Utley, '36; and
Jane Servis, '36; are spending the
week-end in Detroit.
DELTA GAMMA
Among the Delta Gammas attend-
ing the Michigan-Chicago football
game on Saturday are: Marjorie Ar-
nold, '34; Madeline Coe, '35; Rosanna
Manchester, '36; Margaret Hertrich,
'35; Virginia Koch, '33; Sue Thomas,
'36; and Ellen Jane Conover, '35.
DELTA ZETA
Helen Cook, '33; Adele Gardiner,
'35, and Cecil Hellberg, '34, of Delta
Zeta sorority left Friday to attend
the Northwestern-Ohio State football
game.
GAMMA PHI BETA
Gamma Phi Beta will be well rep-
resented at the Chicago-Michigan
football game on Saturday. The fol-
lowing girls plan to attend; Marion
Ovatt, '35; Evelyn Walsh, '34; Wilma
Kinney, '36; Ellen Jane Cooley, '34;
Virginia Allmand, '36; and Christine
Bradshaw, '35.
KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA
Among those from the house who
are spending the weekend in Chi-
cago are Virginia Cluff, '35, Catherine
Thompson, '34, Barbara Rose, '34,
Louise French, '36, Josephine Talbot,
'34, and Phyllis Swift, '34.
MARTHA COOK
Girls from Martha Cook who are
attending the Chicago game this
weekend are Jean Warsaw, '34, Bar-
bara Hovey, '34, Elizabeth Foreman,
'34, Jeanette Schroeder, Grad., and
Barbara Casper, '34.-
PI BETA PHI
Mary Ann Mathewson, '34; Fran-
cine Wright, '34; Marietta Recor, '34;
Elsa Sparre, '34; Mary Brimijoin, '34;
Marcelle Morford, '35; Marian Gid-
dings, '34; Betty Woolman, '36; and
Betty Van Winkle, '36, are attend-
ing the football game at Chicago this
week-end.
Work On Heredity Brings
Dr. Morgan Nobel Prize
The 1933 Nobel prize for medicine
was awarded last night to Dr. Thom-
as Hunt Morgan of Pasadena, Calif.,
zoologist.
Dr. Morgan has written a number
of works on heredity, sex and em-
bryology.
The award was made in recogni-
tion of Dr. Morgan's discoveries con-
cerning the eugenic functions of
chromosomes.
Dr. Morgan, former professor of
Zoology at Columbia University, was
born in Lexington, Ky., in 1866.
Among his works in zoology is "The
Development of the Frog's Egg," "Re-

gcneration," "Evolution and Heredity
and Sex," "Critique of the Theory
of Evolution," and "The Physical
Basis of Heredity."
In 1924 he was awarded the Dar-
win medal of the Royal Society in
London for work in zoology and espe-
cially for research in heredity and
cytology. In 1931 he was elected a
member of the French Academy of
Sciences.
At present he is a director of the
William G. Kerckhoff laboratories
of biological sciences on the campus
of California Institute of Technology.

25 Mosher-Jordan
'Women See Game
Jane Haber, '36, Madeline Golden-
son, '37, Margaret Sauer, '36, Louise
Florez, '36, Rose Marie Rendinell, '36,
Barbara Hahn, '36, Selma Wax, '37,
Bernice Wolfe, '37, Georgina Karl-
son, '35, Helen Stetson, '35, Emma
Kedney, '36, from Jordan Hall will
spend the week-end in Chicago.
Helen Kern, '34, Elizabeth Grif-
fith, '34, Dorothy Hall, '35, Kathleen
Paterson, '36, Elizabeth Talcott, '35,
Hester England, '35, Marian Case, '37,
Mary Clancey, '37, Sara Clancey, '37,
Nancy Hill, '34, Helen Zeck, '36, Hel-
en Compton, '37, Ellen Chapman, '37,
Eleanor Wasey, '36, from Mosher
Hall will be in Chicago for the game
this week-end.
Journalist Students Plan
To Enter Parents' Fields
DENTON, Texas, Oct. 26.-The
old proverb "like father like son" was
realized recently at the Texas State
College for Women. In that institu-
tion three out of the six students
whose fathers are newspaper editors
are themselves majoring in journal-
ism.
The women are Miss Louise Bag-
will, daughter of A. W. Bagwill, of
the Plano Star-Courier, Miss Bey
Ballew, daughter of T. H. Ballew of
the El Campo Citizen, and Miss Anna
May Gilbert, whose father, W. M.
Covey, is with the Mabank Banner.
All of them state that they are se-
riously considering following in their
fathers' footsteps.
Sweaters Are Still
Popular; Achieve
New Color Effects
Sweaters are still the thing. It's
hard to believe that the good old
sweater, whose return into great pop-
ular favor we heralded not so long
ago, can still be going strong, but
such is the case. Furthermore, the
time is definitely gone when the word
sweater conjured in our minds some-
thing closely resembling grandmoth-
er's old red flannels. Today there is
nothing more intriguing than a
sweater.
There are so many clever things
which can be done with brightly col-
ored yarns and so many new and in-
teresting styles that we can hardly
choose between them.
The one in public favor just at
present is, of course, the twin swea-
ter, which is proving quite practical
on these cold days. Many of those
seen lately feature long sleeves for
both sweaters, while bright colors are
especially good and stripes seem to
be much in favor.
Other styles have clever sleeve
treatments and some even produce
the same "chesty" effects that are so
good on the new dresses, by means
of large knitted bows. And for added
warmth many are being made of rab-
bit's wool, which is exceptionally soft
and silky, as well as practical.

Almost every fraternity on campus1
will be represented at the game this
afternoon in Chicago, as lists from1
the various houses show.
ALPHA DELTA PHI
The Alpha Delta Phis have many
of their number attending the Chi-
cago game this week-end. Bid Cut-
ting, George Todd, Jim Kidston,
Richard James, Howard and Dudley
Holmes, Joseph Griswold,' Donald
Hutton, Dana Seeley, Dean Smith,
and Larry Smith will be at the game.'
ALPHA KAPPA PSI -
Members of the Alpha Kappa Psi'
house who have gone to Chicago for.
the week-end are Lawrence Messer-
smith, Charles Mock, and Kenneth
Vetter.
DELTA ALPHA EPSILON
Louis Butenchoen, '34, and Walden
A. Sundell, '34, are in Chicago this
week-end to attend the game.
TAU DELTA PHI
Members of the Tau Delta Phi
house who are attending the Game
in Chicago today are: Leonard Ros-
enberg, '34, Edwin Kretske, '36L, and
Benjamin Myerow, '37.
DELTA KAPPA EPSILON
Members of the Delta Kappa Ep-
silon fraternity who are in Chicago
today to attend the Chicago game
are: Bethel B. Kelley, '34, Jack Beck-
with, '35, Alfred Stresen Render, '36,{
Charles Greening, '35, Dave Conklin,
'35E, George McDonald, '35, Elwyn
Pond, '35E, Al Sterling, '35, Joe Fos-
ter, '34, Bud Dayton, '34, Bert Neidig,
'34, Bernard DeWeise, '34, and Edgar
Landwehr, '35.
LAMBDA CHI ALPHA
Alfred Reickenbach, '36, Thomas
Abele, '35, and Stuart Reed, '36E, are
spending the week-end in Chicago.
DELTA PHI
The members of Delta Phi who will
attend the game in Chicago this
week-end are: Henry Merker, '35E,
Williamo Clement, '36, Donald Elder,
'35, and Jack Kelley, '35.
PHI KAPPA SIGMA
Phi Kappa Sigma members leaving
today for the game are: John Ogden,
'36, Theodore Wakefield, '34, Curtis
Manchester, '35, Frederick Brister,
'37E, Winton Smith, '37E, and Frank
Rollinger, '36.
PHI KAPPA
Members of Phi Kappa attending
the Chicago game are: Frederick
Sundstrom, '36SM, John Brown, '34,
Charles Duerr, '34E, Frank Nieder,
'34, and John R. Edgar, '34A.
PI KAPPA TAU
Members of Phi Kappa Tau leaving
today for the game in Chicago are:
C. J. Davis, Jr., '34, Stanley Harrison,
'34, and Paul Pinkerton, '37.
PHI LAMBDA KAPPA
Phi Lambda Kappa members at-
Party To Be Given
By beta Kappa Rho
Beta Kappa Rho, organization for
women living outside University resi-
dences, is giving a Hallowe'en party
at 8:30 p. in. tonight in the garden
room of the League.
Miss Fredericka Gillette, Mrs.
Franklin Shull, Mrs. Byrl F. Bacher,
and Miss Dorothy Ogborn, patron-
esses of the society, will be present
at the party. The evening's pro-
gram, in charge of Margaret Mahey,
'34, and Frances Butler, '34, will be
given over to games and dancing.
Mrs. Leona B. Diekema
Holds Dinner Thursday
Mrs. Leona B. Diekema had as din-
ner guests Thursday night, Prof. and
Mrs. Hugo P. Thieme and Mr. and
Mrs. Heuer, of Miami, Fla.
Fraternities Announce
Pledging, Hold Initiation

Delta Sigma Pi announces the
pledging of Joseph Crane and Clyde
Renwick.
Alpha Sigma Phi held initiation
services for William W. and Robert
J. Renner Thursday night. The in-
itiation was followed by a banquet in
honor of the new members.

tending the Chicago game are: Mor-
ris Groban, '34SM, Norman Stein-
berg, '34M, Hyman Sugar, '35M, Os-
car Shapiro, '36M, and Bernard Klei-
ger, '36M.
TRIGON
William Knox, '35L, and George
Lawton, '35, from Trigon, are attend-
ing the game in Chicago.
PHI ALPHA DELTA
Larry Hachenbury, '34L, Tom Kim-
ble, '35L, David Rankin, '34L, left
to attend the Kansas State-Kansas I
University game.
PHI MU ALPHA
Kenneth Campbell, '34E, Roy
Wragby, '34, Kenneth Fage, '35, Lyle
LaCroix, '34E, Kenneth Bovee, 355M,
Jack Wilson, '37M, Roland Waters,
'36E, and Robert Waters, '36E, are
attending the Chicago game.
PHI SIGMA KAPPA
Those leaving the Phi Sigma Kap-
pa house to attend the football game
i in Chicago are: Gale Sterling, '35E,
Allen Knuusi, '35E, and John Lindsey,
'34E. Eugene Balbwin, '34, and Peter
Boter, '35, will visit in Grand Rapids.
THETA DELTA CHI
The members of the Theta Delta
Chi house who will attend the game
in Chicago this week-end are: Frank
Bristol, '35, Ralph Tiffany, '37,
Charles Tiffany, '37, Robert Wells,
'37, William Klein, '37, Thomas Hack-
ett, '37, Wilbur Bohnsack, '34, Jack
Salmon, '34E, and Hubert Bristol, '37.
TAU KAPPA EPSILON
Among those attending the game
in Chicago this week end are Robert
Work, Grad., Arthur Irwin, '34E, and
Chapin Lowell, '34E.
Zeta Beta Tau
Acts As Host
For HilllT
Members of the Zeta Beta Tau
fraternity were hosts Thursday at
the regular weekly tea of the Hillel
Foundation, held at 3:30 p. m. at the
foundation's center, 1102 Oakland
Ave. Each of the fraternities and
sororities rotate in managing the
teas.
Harriet Kesselman, '35, poured at
the tea, assisted by Abner Friedman,
'34, general chairman of the affair.
About 100 students attended.
Prof. Kenneth T. Rowe of the Eng-
lish department will lead an open
forum Sunday night at the founda-
tion, his topic being "The Jewish
Drama." The Sunday night forum
is also a weekly function at Hillel.
Applied Education Group
Of Women's Club Meets
The applied education group of
the Ann Arbor Women's Club met
Thursday at the home of Mrs. Emma
Belser, 600 East Washington St. Mrs.
Otto W. Haisley was the chief
.speaker for the afternoon. She dis-
cussed "The Meaning 'and Implica-
tions of Adult Education." Mrs. Wil-
liam Champion played several selec-
tions on the harp.
The program was arranged by the
education division, headed by ,Mrs.
Ezra Schoolcraft, chairman, and Miss
Elizabeth Slack, vice-chairman. Mrs.
Burr Boylan poured at the tea table.
PRINCE OF WALES IS
CONFINED BY ILLNESS
SUNNINGDALE, England, Oct. 27.
-(A)-The condition of the Prince of
Vales, who has not been in the best
of health for several days, was re-
ported unchanged today. He is stay-
ing at his country home here.
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 27.-(')-
Sx miles of scattered habitations of
prehistoric residents of high moun-
tain areas between the Colorado and
Rio Grande rivers near the Utah-
Arizona border were partially ex-

cavated this year and will be further
explored next summer.

Faculty Reception
Is Held At League
More than 350 attended the open-
ing meeting and reception of the
Faculty' Women's Club Thursday
afternoon in the League ballroom.'
The year's program was outlined and
an opportunity given to sign up for
the various interesting sections open
to members. The leaders of these
groups are: Dramatic, Mrs. J. C.
Bugher; play-reading, Mrs. W. L.
Badger; bookshelf and stage, Mrs.
Emory W. Sink; music, Mrs. Louise
A. Hopkins; garden, Mrs. E. B.
Mains; bibliophiles, Mrs. C. C. Me-
loche; newcomers, Mrs. Lewis M.
Simes.
The year's program as planned up
to the present includes a demonstra-
tion of making Christmas decora-
tions given by the garden section late
in November and a formal reception
and dance to be given Dec. 12. Jan.
23 will be guest day, the program to
consist of a recital by Mabel Ross
Rhead, while early in February the
social activities will continue with
a tea at the home of Mrs. Alexan-
der G. Ruthven. The bibliophiles, the
music, book and stage sections, will
furnish the program at the next
meeting at which the Michigan

-Associated Press hoto
Mary Dewson, of New York, who
had charge of women's activities in
the Roosevelt campaign both before
and after the Chicago convention,
was installed as director of women's
activities of the Democratic National
Committee.
Betsy Barbour
Entertains At
Annual Dance
Hallowe'en Air Dominant
As Pledges Are Honored
By Alpha Cli Omega
Jack-o-lanterns and fall leaves
carried out the Hallowe'en spirit last
night at the pledge formal of Alpha
Chi Omega and the annual fall dance
of Betsy Barbour House.
Residents of Betsy Barbour enter-
tained last night at their annual fall
dance. The spirit of the season was
expressed by Hallowe'en decorations
throughout the first floor, while 'the
guests danced to Max Gail's orches-
tra. Mrs. Leona M. Diekema chap-
eroned the party.
The pledges of Alpha Chi Omega
were honored at a formal diance
last night, guests of the house being:
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kerr, Mr. and
Mrs. W. J. Spence; Miss Clara Wil-
son, Mr. and Mrs. John Mathas, Har-
old Hood, and Lora Spencer. Decora-
tions carried out the Halloween
theme with jack-o-lanterns and
leaves.
Alpha Chi Omega sorority enter-
tained recently at dinner Mrs. L. C.
Fead, wife of Supreme Court Justice
Fead, and Mrs. Benny Oosterbaan,
both of whom are Alpha Chi Omega
alumnae.
Faculty Members
Travel To Chicago
Mrs. Florence J. Tousey, director
of Helen Newberry Residence, and
Miss Isabel Dudley, social director
of Jordan Hall, are spending the
week-end in Chicago.
Mrs. Waldo M. Abbot is entertain-
ing several guests, including Mrs.
Palmer Christian, Mrs. John S. Wor-
ley, and Mrs. Fielding H. Yost, at
luncheon today.
Dr. and Mrs. Arthur S. Aiton of
the history department are in Chi-
cago for the week-end.
Dr. and Mrs. Maurice R. McGarvey,
are in Chicago for the week-end.
Romance Journal Club
Addressed By Thieme

The
GfID-§IBOUT

s a

Where To Go
Dancing: Union, League Ba
room, Chubb's, Granger's, "T
Dixie" (floor show), Hut, Den, J
Parker's.
Play Production: "Uncle Tom
Cabin," Lydia Mendelssohn Theat
8:15 p. m.
Motion Pictures: Michiga
"Broadway to Hollywood" with Al:
Brady; Majestic, "Emperor Jon&
with Paul Robeson; Wuerth, "Tern
Trail" with Tom Mix; Whitney, "T
Big Bluff" with Reginald Denny.
Riding Gymkhana at 2:30 p. m.
Mullison's Saddle Stables, Fa
Grounds.
Dames will be entertained and
April activities will close with the ai
nual meeting and luncheon.
All of these events will be held
the League. The officers of the o
ganization are: Mrs. Enil Lore
president; Mrs. A. E. White, vie
president; Mrs. L. I. Sharfman, se
retary; and Mrs. W. A. Reicha
treasurer. The committee heads :
the year are: Mrs. Ralph W. Aigh
hospitality; Mrs. C. D. Thorpe, :
freshment; Mrs. Nelson Smi
.house; and Mrs. 0. S. Duffenba
program.

With the day of black cats and
jack-o-lanterns close upon us, we
dashed down to the Caramel Crisp
Shop next to the Michigan for our
supply of guey caramel apples. The
orders they've taken already are
huge so better get yours in today.
You know they deliver anywhere,
and every kind of popcorn, cara-
mel crisp, and fudge. But if your
childhood days aren't forgotten
you'll adore their apples on a stick,
all covered with rich caramel, for
that Halloween spirit.
* ~**
Even if the Grid-Graph is the
nearest you'll be to a football this
afternoon, the spirit of the game
will be in the sport togs you wear.
Nothing could be swankier and
warmer under your fur or swagger
coat than a twin sweater set from
the Elizabeth Dillon Shop, on Wil-
liam Street. For wear under som-
bre winter mcoats, only picture
yourself ina gold wool frock, laced
with leather thongs, or going
"navy" in a sailor frock, and then
scoot to Miss Dillon's.
* * *
There'll be only one or two more
weeks of pledge formals, and after
all, one is only a pledge for a short
time. A corsage from the Univer-
sity Flower Shop can make any
gal, young or old, think she's the
"belle of the ball," as our ancestors
said. Flowers seem to have been
the eternal token, from the days
of Cleopatra's gardenias, to the
modern shoulder and wrist cor-
sages. These florists will help you
select a posie for her in the best
of taste and style.
Pernier's Parisienne Parfum is
now being handled exclusively by
the Fifth Avenue Shop at 300 S.
State St. The very delicate odors,
which have been so very popular
in other campus towns, are also
making a big hit in Ann Arbor.
And wheni passing, be sure to stop
in and t'eat yourself to the finest
in perfumes. Especially fine care
is taken to give you the perfume
to blend with your personality.

The League Hosiery Shop, that
institution by, for, and of the stu-
dents, wishes to announce to their
clientele of last year that new
Rubehstein cosmetics have been
received. In case you've never
tried Helena Rubenstein's prod-
ucts, may we just hint how popular
they are, and how much good they
can do, with their creams for nat-
ural, oily, and dry skins. Snow
Lotion; too, is the liquid powder
base that accounts for the lack of
shiny noses on the diagonal.
This machine age! It's even af-
fected the most historic charm ac-
cessories as is proved by the new
perfUme atomizers on display at
Quarry, Inc. We were present as
they arrived and couldn't believe
our eyes, One clever cased travel-
ing kit, ensures the safety of every
precious drop, with its closirig
valve, while a ruby-hued container
sprays perfume only when a tiny
button is pressed, otherwise giv-
ing only the odor. Perfume names
intrigue us mightily, so imagine
our sentiments over, "Scandal,"
"Lost Soul," "My Sin," and "Sur-
render.
We said, "'Tisn't possible," but
Pauline said she could do it, so in
her beauty shop on S. State St. we
had a shampoo and fingerwave all
in the space of half an hour. It's
due to the three skilled operators,
the new quick-drying wave set,
and the fast dryers. And the na-
tural waves leave you assured that
your heavy date of the -evening
is sure to be a "go." And the
prices, my dears, are simply a
shadow on the month's allowance.
* * * .
Pledge formals are big events
in anyone's life, but they wear one
down, and then it's time for some
of that sparkling punch from the
Superior Dairy Co. And, for more
elaborate functions, call up anc
order the newest and cleverest ir
ice cream molds, appropriate for
holidays or seasons. Everyone is
going into raptures about their
chocolate nut cream and choco-
late mousse.

SPECIALS... Steak and Chop Dinners
We Serve Only the Choicest Meats
SCHLITZ ON DRAUGHT - ALL BOTTLED BEERS

RICE'S RESTAURANT
120 W st Liberty

Prof. Hugo P. Thieme, head of the
Romance Language department,
speaking before the annual reception
of the Romance Journal Club for

graduate students Thursday nignt,
I think death and the after life discussed events of interest concern-
is one mystery too great for human ing his stay in Europe last year. A
minds to solve.-Mrs. Thomas .A number of faculty members and their
Edison. wives were present.
.----_-

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ORATORICAL ASSOCIATION
SERIES preSents
'DOROTHY
SANDS
in Her Comedy Hit
"Our Stage
and Stars"
WF.TNFCDT) A Y NTV 1

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