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November 09, 1933 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-11-09

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

THE 1V

IGAN Dy

CAMPUS

SOCIETY

Publish Floor
Show Features
Of Victory Ball
Campus Celebrities Among
Program Numbers; SIe
Of Tickets Limited
Numbers for the floor show to be
featured at the Victory Ball Friday
night in the League Ballroom were
announced recently by Gilbert Burs-
ley, '34, George Lambrecht, '34, and
Bob Moreland, '34, members of the
entertainment committee.
Roy Hoyer, trainer of Michigan
Opera choruses, Billy Collins, '34,
Max Goldman, Edna Mae Gustom,
Jane Sandford, Bob Miller, '34, Tom-
mie Roberts, '34, Billie Carr, '37, and
Edith Chubb are some of the promi-
nent campus people who will appear
on the program.
Mike Brennan, '36, Jean Seeley, '36,
Ernestine Richter, '36, and Edith
Ferrin, '36, will sing several selec-
tions.
Matt Shiff, whose orchestra has
been chosen to play for the Ball, has
recently completed engagements at
the Beverly Beach Club, Hollywood,
and Merry Garden and Casa Del La-
go, Chicago. He also entertained at
the Cafe Casanova in the Streets of
Paris, at the World's Fair.
All ayailable tickets for the dance
will be placed on sale at the desk
of the League Friday for last min-
ute disposal. John Deo, '33, said
yesterday that the number of tickets
left was limited in number.
Angell To Address
Cosmopolitan Club
Dr. Robert C. Angell of the sociol-
ogy department has been invited to
lead the discussion of the topic,
"Trends in Family Life," before the
meeting of the Cosmopolitan Club
next Saturday, B. s. Samra, Grad.,
president of the club, announced yes-
terday.
Dr. Angell will give a short talk,
following which the entire audience
will join in the discussion. "We in-
tend to carry the discussion to include
all nationalities represented in the
club, making the meeting one of
great cosmopolitan interest," Samra
stated.
VIOLATE CAMPUS TRADITIONS
Twenty-two freshman women of
the University of Colorado have beenl
called before the moot court under
the direction of a local honor society
for violation of campus traditions. I'

INew

Entertainers

I

Are Featured On

League Stunt Night
Mike Brennan, '36, was the first
of the featured entertainers in the
League Grill Room last night. His
songs included "The Last Round-Up"
and "Lazy Bones."
Kay Leopold, '35SM, noted for her
performance in the Sophomore Cab-
aret and in the Campus Cabaret last
year, played several piano numbers.
Gilbert Bursley, '34, acted as masterl
of ceremonies. Bursley asked for vol-
unteers from the floor but didn't re-
ceive any response. League officials
are anxious to receive any suggestions
from students about talent on the
campus.
Next week it is expected that there
will be several dance numbers, in ad-
dition to song features. The object
of having a stunt, or amateur night,
is to create the spirit of friendliness
that is usually present at such events,
according to Al Cowan, director of
the orchestra. "There are many tal-
ented students who have not yet ap-
peared at any of the campus func-
tions; we are anxious to hear from
them," Cowan said.

Mosher-Jordan
Holds Formal
Social Event
Reception Most Outstand-
ing In Year's Entertain-
ment; Comstock Attends
A formal reception, the most out-
standing social event of the year at
Mosher-Jordan Halls, was held last
night. The guests were met in Jor-
dan Hall by Ann Story, '34, the pres-
ident of Jordan, and were then pre-
sented to Miss Kathleen Hamm, di-
rector of the halls.
President and Mrs. Alexander G.
Ruthven, Miss Ellen Stevenson, man-
ager of the dormitories, Dean Alice
Lloyd, Miss Isabel Dudley, Mrs. Fred-
erick Ray, assistant social directors
of the halls, and iVary Helen McIn-
tosh, '34, president of Mosher Hall,
were also in the receiving line.
Governor and Mrs. William Com-
stock were on the list of guests which
was made up of such prominent peo-
ple as Prof. and Mrs. Avard Fair-
banks, Dr. and Mrs. Earl V. Moore,
Dr. Margaret Bell, Prof. and Mrs.
Walter Pillsbury, Prof. and Mrs. Jesse
Reeves, Dean and Mrs. Herbert C.
Sadler, Mrs. and Mrs. Ira M. Smith,
and Dr. Edgar A. Kahn. The guests
from out of town included Dr. and
Mrs. Richard Smith, of Grand Rap-
ids, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Stone, of
Detroit, Mi. and Mrs. R. Perry;
Shorts, of Saginaw, Dr. and Mrs.
Paul Voelker, of Lansing, and Mr.
and Mrs. Alex Trout, of Detroit.
Miss Marcella Schneider, assistant
director, presided at the refreshment
tables. Music throughout the eve-
ning was furnished by a string trio
consisting of Ruth Pfohl, harpist;
Romine Hamilton, violinist; and Ru-
by Peinert, cellist.
Martha Bowen, '34, and Lenore Le-
Gendre, '34, social chairman, as-
sisted in the arrangements.

Cabaret Tryouts Meet
To Hear Project's Themi

Re

Martha C o o k
To Honor Staff
Of Dean Lloyd
Martha Cook Dormitory will give
a formal dinner tonight in honor of
Dean Alice Lloyd and her staff, in-
cluding Miss Byrl Fox Bacher, Miss
Jeanette Perry, Miss Ethel McCor-
mick, Miss Ellen Stevensen, and Miss
Dorothy Ogborn.
The board of directors of Martha
Cook, Mrs. Dalos Parker Heath and
Mrs. Stuart Baits, of Detroit, and
Mrs. James D. Bruce, of Ann Arbor,
will also be guests of the house.
Katherine Coffield, '34, is in charge
of the dinner. She is being assisted
by Edwardine Hoyt, '35, Deris Camp-
bell, '34, Frances Allen, '34, Marion
Stockdale, '34, and Eleanor Blodgett,
'35. Mary Jane Clark, '35, will play
the harp before dinner and while cof-
fee is being served.
Elect Officers
Martha Cook Dormitory held its
fall house elections Monday night
and chose the following officers:
president, Celia Guntrup, '34; vice-
president, Katherine Coffield, '34;
secretary, Barbara Hovey, '34; treas-
urer, Donna Becker, '34; senior rep-
resentative to the Student Board,
Marie Prahl, '34; junior representa-
tive, Margaret Kasley, '35; chorister,
Marion Birtsch, '35.
A football lottery was held last
week, and the holders of the win-
ning numbers, Marcia Himes, '35, and
Kay Porter, '35, will go to the North-
western game.
Emilie Paris, '35, was chairman of
the musicale given Sunday afternoon
at the dormitory. Mary Jane Clark,
'35, played several selections on the
harp, and Helen Bentley, Grad., gave
a number of vocal solos.
Diners, Pledging
Occupy Chapters
Pledging and entertainments by
the various groups on campus fill
the days prior to a busy week-end of
parties.
Alpha Chi Omega
The Alumnae of Alpha Chi Omega
held a bridge party at the chapter
house Tuesday night, Cloetas Mathas
being in charge. Constance Kerr, '33,
attended the pledge dinner given on
Monday. Ivalita Glascock, of St. Pe-
tersburg, Fla., recently visited the
house.

All the tryouts for the Sophomore
Cabaret met for the first time yes-
terday to discuss plans for the en-
tertainment. Russ McCracken ex-
plained to them the essential dif-
ferences between the daring 1910's,
which the Sophomore Cabaret now
has as its theme, and the "gay nine-
ties," which the general committee
first considered using.
After the tryout meetings the
chairmen discussed further plans
with their committees.

Where To Go

1 I

Concert: Fritz Kreisler, 8:15 p. m.
in Hill Auditorium.
Motion Pictures: Michigan, "Three
Cornered Moon," with Richard Arlen
and Claudette Colbert; Majestic,
"Saturday's Millions," with Robert
Young and Leila Hyams; Whitney,
"Her Resale Price," with June Clyde
and "Heading for Trouble" wtih Bob
Custer..
Dancing: League Grill Room, Hut,
Den, Joe Parker's, Dixie Inn, Preke-
tes, 316 Cafe.
SMALLEST UNIVERSITY
The smallest college in the world
is Huron College in London, Ontario.
It has an enrollment of 20 students
and five teachers.

I ,

Shirt wists Prove

Popular, Hats Are
Worn Off The Face

rca Jewelry Sop
College High-Grade
And Fraternity ENGRAVING Watch & Jewelry
Jewelry Repairing
Carl F. Bay 16 Nickels Arcade

i
I

In this era of furbelows and frills
designers have played an about face
in informal evening modes. The lat-
est for the dinner and supper danc-
ing is a velvet skirt, expertly cut to
mold the figure, of a darleolor,
such as grape or mulberry. Atop
this one wears a shirt waist blouse,
very tailored, and feminine only in
its material of metallic threaded
chiffon, or lame in a contrasting pas-
tel.
The hat one perches on the back
of one's head for this ensemble con-
sists of a mere palmful of satin, lame,
or sequins combined with net. The
off-the-face bonnet is definitely ac-
cepted as the next extreme of the
changeable evening mode.
On the feet, satin sandals, grace-
ful in Grecian simplicity, add dignity
and dancing comfort to the foot.
They may be cut out to the extreme
of having only two fragile straps
cross the toes and heel, or may show
a net-work of cutout bands.

Alpha
pledging
Park, Ill.

Alpha Delta Pi
Delta Pi announces th
of Jeane Gibbs, '37, of Oa
Chi Omega

Chi Omega sorority entertained at
a dinner last night for all of the
Chi Omega transfers from other
schools that are attending the Uni-
versity this year.
Kappa Delta
Kappa Delta sorority is entertain-
ing at a pledge tea from 3 to 5 p. m.
today. The decorations will be in au-
tumn flowers and ivory tapers. Mrs.
Walter Hunt will pour.
Theta Chi
Theta Chi fraternity announces
the pledging of Robert Stewart, '36,
William Wells, '36, and John Os-
borne, ' 7.

he
ak

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f~ r
Thursday Only!
$1.00 O,F on all regular
merchandise including din-
ner, afternoon aind sport
hats. All the new materials.
Also a specially priced group of hats at
$1.00. These have been selected from our
higher priced hats alnd are real values.
All Sa/gs Final

-- j _
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There's real warmth and
comfort as well as chic
in these
Kayser Pajamas

THESE two-piece flesh col-
ored pajamas by KAYSER
are of a soft new knit fab-
ric that is as soft and lacy
and dainty as a baby's
sacque. They're sleeveless
with a frill of the knit
fabric to soften the neck-
line, and knit bands at the
waistline and anklesto in-
sure a "slicker" fit. Truly
a pajama that is practical
without sacrifice of style
and quality.
Also Kayserettes, a new
close fitting knit pantie
at 50c a pair.

(I0,
111g.j

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1I

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