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October 31, 1933 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-10-31

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

CAMPUS

SOCI ETY

Student Says War Is Expected,
A roused By Students In Chin(

1

.. - J

Responsibilty
Of Sororities
Is Emphasized
Kappa Delta Receives Set
Of Five Volumes, Award
For Scholastic Record
Five volumes of Edna St. Vincent
Millay's poetry, the award for the
highest scholastic record of the year,
was presented to Kappa Delta by
Dean Alice Lloyd at the Panhellenic
Banquet last night. The presentation
was made to Teresa St. John, '34,
president of the sorority.
Ira Smith, in commending Kappa
Delta for its scholarship mentioned
the fact that the winners for the last
four years had been replaced and
that Kappa Delta had succeeded
through a five year plan. Five years
ago they were fourteenth, then fifth,
third, second, and finally first. The
Use your sorority to the utmost,
but guard against developing a
narrow provincialism, w a r n e d
President Alexander G. Ruthven
in a talk to the sorority women
of the campus at the annual Pan-
hellenic banquet held last night.
,The greatest value of a sorority
is the broad view of our relations
toward society that it can develop,
he went on. The two main, pur-
poses of any organization, he said,
are companionship and the estab-
lishing of a position.

Smart Fur

Coats Are

Popular

On

Campus

Martha Cook Holds
Halloween Dinner
Martha Cook Building held a din-
ner party last night to celebrate Hal-
lowe'en. Marie Prahl, '34, was gen-
eral chairman, and she was assisted
by the following committee chair-
men: Anna Lou Johnson, '35, pro-
gram; Barbara Ferguson, '34, deco-
rations, Donna Rose, '36, place cards;
Sarah Lesser, '34, prizes; Edwardine
Hoyt, '35, seating, and Harriet Cook,
'35, publicity.
The program included a Hawai-
ian dance number by Rose Shon,
'34Ed; two stunts by house members
headed by Charlotte Simpson, '34,
and Marie Prahl, '34; a talk in the
form of a political parody by Kath-
erine Stoll, '35; a magician act by
June Warsaw, '34, and a soft-shoe
dance by Miss Simpson.
A house orchestra, under the di-
rection of Madeline Hadcock, '35,

A.A.W.C. Benefit Party
Will Be Held At League
A benefit party will be held by the
Ann Arbor Women's Club this after-
noon in the League, in place of the
regular meeting. Mrs. L. 0. Cushing
and Mrs. R. T. Dobson, Jr., head the
ways and means committee which is
planning the party.
Card playing will begin at 2 p. m.,
and there will be needlework for
those who do not care to play. Mrs.
C. H. Eaton, president of the club,
and Mrs. Leroy Nixon have charge of
the sewing, and work on Red Cross
material will be provided. A 25-cent
fee is being charged for the affair.
playea nor dancing. The best cos-
tumes were judged and prizes were
awarded. Miss Sara Rowe, house
director,; Miss Margaret Ruth Smith,
social director, and Celia Guntrup,
'34, acting president, were the judg-
es.

By ELEANOR JOHNSON
The majority of the Chinese peo-
ple are so used to war and the de-
vastation which is a natural result
of the wars that have been going
on in China that they take such
things for granted, according to
Louise Van Evera, '37, who has lived
for 16 years in China.
She compared the anti-Japanese
feeling of China to that of France
and Germany, which she feels is
"very bad." The leaders of agita-
tion are usually students, but the
war lords are responsible for the
wars which follow, she declared.
Miss Van Evera is the daughter of
an American missionary who received
his master of arts degree from the
University of Michigan. Her mother
teaches the only foreign grade school-
in' Hangchow, where the family has
lived since they first moved to China.
Mrs. Van Evera received her bachelor
of science degree from Michigan also.
Mrs. Van Evera is affiliated with

a Chinese pastor in the Presbyterian
Church in Hangehow. He does th
evangelical work of that sectior
travelling to small Chinese towns and
churches.
When questioned about Pear
Buck's "The Good Earth," Miss Vai
Evera stated that she though it tc
be a very good picture of Chinese life
but she felt it emphasized the wors
and non-Christian Chinese.
Srangely enough, Miss Van Evera
speaks only a little Chinese, as sh
attended the foreign grade schoc
taught by her mother, and went t
an English high school in Shangha:
She avoided stating any opinion a
to Chinese politics, saying that sh
would "rather leave any such opinion
to someone older and more in a po
sition to speak about the subject.

Delta Zeta Pledges
Delta Zeta sorority yesterday an
nounced the pledging of Harric
Crow, '35, Alpena.

,I

"

sorority average, Mr. Smith said, is
shown above that of the fraterni-
ties.
Dean Lloyd spoke to the women on
the tremendous responsibility that
was theirs as members of Panhellen-
ic. She said that a group of its
size with the social leadership that
it possesses could legislate on social
activities. Morals, Dean Lloyd said,
are not things that can be regulated
by legislation, but the sororities can
do their part by maintaining high
ideals. She concluded her speech
by saying, "Life on the University
of Michigan campus is one, I believe,
of true dignity and friendship."
Dr. Margaret Bell further compli-
mented the sororitis on' their par-
ticipation in intramural sports this
year.
Attendance At
Uion Formal
To Be Limited
Advance sale of tickets for the
fourth annual Union Formal, to be
held Friday, Nov. 17, is far exceed-
ing expectations, officials of the ex-
ecutive council in charge announced
yesterday.
A limit has been placed on the
total number that can be distributed
and, at the present rate, it is ex-
pected that the limit will be reached
several days before the date of the
party. #
As has been the custom during the
past three years, members of the
board of directors of the Union and
their wives will act as patrons for
the party and, in addition, Regent
and Mrs. James 0. Murfin and Prof.
James K. Pollock of the political
science department and Mrs. Pollock.
Bernie Cunimins and his New
Yorkers, considered by many as one
of the most versatile and outstanding
orchestras in the country, will play
for dancing from 9 p. m. to 2 a. m.
Among features of the evening will
be the opening of the Union Tap-
room and Tower to all guests at the
dance. Special late permission for
women students attending will be
granted by the office of the dean of
women.
"Following "Sleepy" Hall and Lloyd
Huntley, who have played for Union
Formals held in the past, Bernie
Cummins promises a new peak in
dance entertainment on this, his first
engagement in Ann Arbor," Richard
Shoupe, '35, of the dance commit-
tee, said yesterday.
The orchestra has played for more
than a year at the Trianon Ball-
room in Chicago, and before that
they were at the Hotels Biltmore and
New Yorker in New York City, hav-
ing been picked from 54 orchestras

-Associated Press Photo
Here are two fur coat designs which probably will find favor on
the campus. At left is a muskrat swagger model. A coat of Persian
lamb is shown at right. It is belted with black antelope and buckled
with a novelty metal design.
OVER THE WEEK-END

For the few of us who stayed in
Ann Arbor, the week-end was inter-
esting but not exciting. The Union
and the League were well-attended,
Chubbs' was crowded, the beer res-
,aurants had their share of celebra-
,ors, but the glow and color of last
veek-end was dolefully gone. The
,own was happy, but deserted.
Friday night at the Union every
>ne was counting on another foot-
ball victory and dancing in the cool,
soft-lighted ballroom. Alice Morgan,
35, Delta Gamma, was there, stun-
aing in a long blue velvet gown with
a slit back decolletage and long slit
sleeves. Virginia Chapman, '35, whose
Massic coiffure was celebrated in the
recent Gargoyle, wore an unusual
nd smart gown of ice-green satin
vith Roman stripes of green, red,
and black across the bloused front
like an ambassador's sash.
B. B. Kelly, '34, president of the
Interfraternity Council, was there.
Margaret Robb, '34, in the always
smart black, was seen in the long
corridor leading to the ballroom. Sev-
eral of the younger instructors had
their heads together in a group, Gor-
don Farrell, James O'Neill, and
Thomas McGuire among them.
The Nu Sigma Nu's and the Be-
ta's crowded their traditional foot-
ball tables Saturday night at Chubb's
and gay couples swayed over the
jammed floor. Maxine Maynard, '35,
president of Wyvern, was among the
campus well-knowns there. Alice
Hannon, '36, Kappa Kappa Gamma,
chose a smart pale pink sports silk.
Betty Immel, '35,. wore brown crepe;
Marie Abbot, '35, appeared in a
brown and tan ensemble. Mary Bur-
sley, '36, also chose brown and tan,
a color combination which has grown
more popular of late.
One whole side of the Union ball-
room Saturday night was covered by
the huge grid-graph, still recording
the final score of the day's victory.
CABARET HOLDS TRYOUTS
Tryouts for the Sophomore Ca-
baret will be held today from 3
6 p. m. in the Grand Rapids Room
of the League. All sophomore wo-
men are urged to tryout for sing-
ing, dancing, acting, or any other
activity in which they wish to
participate.

And the Union band is still wearing
those short black "monkey-jackets."
Kay McHenry, '34, women's busi-
ness manager of The Daily, heads the
list of campus famous present. Kay
wore black and looked stunning.
Blond Nan Diebel, '35, picked light
grey crepe for her evening's gown,
and petite Katherine Koch, past
president of the League, wore black
with cream lace top. Elsie Pierce,
'37, wore black, too, relieved by a
crimson scarf. Jean Seeley, '36, strik-
ingly blonde, wore red velvet, and
Jeanne Keppel, '37, chose velvet, but
in black.
Betsy Barbour House entertained
at an informal dance Friday night.
Lue Root, '34, president of the house,
appeared in a simple black velvet.
,Sue Mahler, '35, social chairman,
wore a striking gown of black crepe
with starched white chiffon flounces
on the shoulders. Alice Osterman,
'37, chose a clever black velvet with
very striking "wings" of lace. Fay
MacIntyre, '36, wore black velvet;
Gladys Draves, '36, black satin with
contrasting touches of yellow. e
Where To Go
Motion Pictures: Michigan, "Bomb-
Shell," with Jean Harlow and Lee
Tracy; Majestic, "Emperor Jones,"
with Paul Robeson; Wuerth, "Sunset
Pass," with Randolph Scott; Whit-
ney, "The Big Bluff," with Reginald
Denny.
Dancing: League Grill Room, Hut,
Den, Dixie Inn.
Harris Hall: Hard Times Party, at
8:30 p. m., at Harris Hall.
Michigan Dames Meet
The drama division of the Michi-
gan Dames will hold its opening
meeting at 8 p. m., Wednesday, at
the home of Mrs. D. L. Dumond,
1501 Morton Ave. Members will read
"The Circle," by Somerset Maughn.
All club members are invited.
Breathtaking
FROCKS
in gay colors.
Fresh, original, excit-
ing- So fine that
$12.75 seems almost
ridiculously low ..
Glamorous things
for after six .
Pert business and
campus styles
An irresistible se-
lection in sizes

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II1 I

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