THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Come To Game
Initiation And Pl e d g in g
Football Teas Held
Sororities and fraternities have
experienced an eventful week-end
entertaining out of town guests from
.other chapters, and alumni. There
has been, also, a large number of
pledgings and initiations in various
Acacia fraternity announces the
initiation of Charles W. Swartout,
'36. Among the alumni members pres-
ent were Robert Norris, Marvin L.
Neihuss, Marlin Small, Russell Price,
and Hovert Granville, of Ann Arbor;
Dr. Herbert Bixby and Laurence H.
Leinbach, of Detroit, and Sherman R.
Hatch, Grand Rapids.
Alpha Omicron Pi
Alpha Omicron Pi announces the
pledging of Elizabeth B. Miller, '37,
Detroit. Helen E. Gray, '34, and Dor-
othy Womrath have gone to Lansing
for the week-end.
Chi Omega will entertain Eliza-
beth Woodhams, winner of the Chi
Omega sociology prize last year, at
Phi Alpha Delta
Howard, Servis, '07, Detroit, at-
tended the Iowa game.
Phi Alpha Kappa
Henry Van Wyhe, Detroit, spent
the week-end at the fraternity.
Phi Beta, Delta
Guests for the Iowa game are Irv-
ing Goldstein, '29, and Benjamin
Fishman, '30, both of Detroit; Stan
Blunenfeld, Chicago; and Louis Co-
hen, New York.
Pi Beta Phi
Barbara Bates, '35, has left for
her home in Ovid, Mich., where she
will stay for the remainder of the
year because of illness. Miss Bates
was a member of the society staff
of The Daily, was initiated into Wy-
vern last year, and is a member
of Pi Beta Phi sorority.
Betsy Barbour held open house
after the Iowa game. Yellow tapers
decorated the tea table.
Residents of Helen Newberry and
their guests were entertained at tea
in the dormitory after the Michigan-
Iowa game yesterday afternoon. Ada
Blackman, house president, and
Sally Place, '34,poured. More than
100 attended. It was the last of a
series of football teas which the
dormitory has been giving after the
Martha Cook Dormitory will enter-
tain Prof. Preston W. Slosson of the
history department and Mrs. Slosson
at dinner today. Professor Slosson
will lead an open discussion of cur-
reint events afterward.
Wears Gray Turban
OVE R TI-
Gamma Phi Beta
6 At the Gamma Phi Beta pledge
formal Friday night several out-
standing gowns were noticed. Marie
Murphy, '35, looked attractive in
aquamarine blue crepe with sequin
3 trimming, and Ellen Jane Cooley,
} '34, chairman of the dance, wore a
becoming gown of black velvet.
Betty Chapman, '36, was striking
in a heavy white crepe dress with
bugle bead trimming and Mary Sav-
age, '35, wore a black crepe dress
modeled on severe lines with ermine
lapels. Margaret Beckett, '34, chose
white pebble crepe with angel wing
Kappa Kappa Gamma
Against the softly lighted back-
ground of the Kappa Kappa Gamma
pledge dance last night the white
crepe-roma gown with a sequin ba-
lero, worn by Josephine McCausey,
president of Panhellenic Association,
struck a delightful contrast, while
Catherine McHenry, '34, affected a
--Associated Press Photo heavy pink crepe fastened at the neck
Ida Lupino, screen actress is pi- with rhinestone buttons. Royal blue
tured wearing a dinner turban of eel velvet banded at the throat with
gray velvet. This model achieves dis- bugle beads was the gown of Grace
tinction in shirring, and the flip bow Mayer, president of the League.
that stands up in the back lends it a Louise French, chairman of the
saucy air . dance, wore a long crepe dress in a
bright rust shade.
r. M eoGowns appropriate for the occasion
Irving Made Honorary -
Member Of Fraternity Senior Describes Her
Dr. A. J. Irving, New York, a for- Year Of Study Abroad
mer professor in the dentistry school While in Germany last year as a
here, was made an honorary member member of the Delaware Foreign
of Omicron Kappa EpI lon, national Study Group of the junior year
abroad movement, Jane Robinson,
honorary fraternity, a a banquet '34, wrote an article entitled "Pfing-
held Friday night in th4 League. sten in Ettal," which recently ap-
At the same time election of six peared in the magazine Foreign
others to active membership was an- Study Notes.
nounced. They are: Dr. Orton Good- In addition to her writing, it is
sell, Flint surgeon, Dr. Reed O. Derg- reported that Miss Robinson made
man of the University Hospital staff, an excellent scholastic record while
Dr. Hilliard Hicks, senior interne in in Germany.
orthodontia, Edwin C. Fritz, '34,
Floyd Ostrander, '34, and Joseph P.
With Ringlet Ends
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Shampoo & Marcel .... 75c o
Manicure . . . . . . . . . . 35c
302 South State
Open Evenings Phone 2-2813
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dak Christmas. We're ready to
were seen at the Victory Ball Friday'
night. Crepe was the most popular!
material, and black and white the fa-
vorite colors. This combination was
exemplified by the tuxedo dress worn
by Ruth Kurtz, '34, and the gown
worn by Jean Voorhies, '34, strikingly
individual in a neckline low in back,
tying in a bow in front. Vera C.
Sebastian, '34, appeared in green, and
Betty Long, '34, in all black crepe
simply cut. The trio which enter-
tained, Jean Seely, '36, Edith Ferrin,
'36, andErnestine Richter, '36, also
Wine-colored crepe, with self-cov-
ered buttohs, was chosen by Betty,
Sinclair, '36. Bright blue velvet worn
by Jane Parks, '35, provided diver-
sion from the usual black. Josephine
Hadley, '36, also wore velvet with em-
phasis in a high collar and straight
Where To Go
Motion Pictures: Michigan, "Night
Flight," with John Barrymore; Whit-
ney, "False Faces," with Lowell Sher-
man and Peggy Shannon.
Stage: Majestic, "Dinner at Eight,"
with Blanche Ring.
Capes Featured On
Newest Cloth Coats
Winter is fast approaching and we
are beginning to appreciate our own
firesides and to beware of the wind
whistling across the campus and
through our flimsy fall coats which
are beginning to look as well as feel
decidedly passe. If one is buying a
new fur trimmed coat it is well to
look carefully and to pick one which
is very practical as well as suited toC
the new winter mode.
Dress coats are decidedly fur'
trimmed They fairly drip smooth
beaver, lustrous mink, and volumi-
nous wolf collars while krimmer is
also good. Cape collars are always
popular and larger than ever this
year, but most are stand-up collars
which continue over the shoulders in
epaulets and almost meet the deep
cuffs. Even the more conservative
coats, which do not use fur epaulets,
feature elaborate shoulder treatment
with tucks, rolls, and puffed sleeves.
These coats are all made with the
fitted silhouette and are for the most
part beltless, though sometimes the
buttons are an important decorative
note. Colors have changed little, black
and brown being as popular as ever,
and dark green and a soft taupe
shade as good as ever.
The Whitman College Pioneer has
figured out that the average distance
fo hoeof students not living in
Walla Walla is 393 miles.
IBriggs Music at.
E R'S CAFE
Cover Charge BEER 14c
Dinner, Sunday . . 50c
Corner 4th and Huron Sts.
Art Section im .iub is
Divided Into Groups
The art section of the Faculty;
Women's Club has divided into four
groups, according to Mrs. F. H. Ald-
rich, Jr., chairman. The painting di-
vision will be directed by Mrs. Myron
B. Chapin, applied design by Mr.
Ross Bittinger, and weaving by Mrs.
Thorlief Hegge. The needlecrafters
are to work independently. Any fac-
ulty women who wish to join one of
these groups are asked to call Mrs.
Outdoor Club To Petition
For Official Recognition
The officers and the executive
board of the University Outdoor Club
met Wednesday night at Les Voya-
geurs cabin on the Huron River to
draw up a petition for the organi-
zation. The petition will be presented
to the Council on Student Affairs
for official recognition. There will be
honorary active memberships for pro-
f '' 1l.7n1
C r., .,.- --
The Women's Swimming
give a tea- Nov. 20 in Palr
Mouse. All women interested
ming are invited to attend.
will meet at 10 a. m. Sat
The Modern W,
Blue Bird Hair
5 Nickels Arcade
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The preservation of the delicate. pastel shades and the fragile nmaterials is
a matter of Primary imlportance in the care of one's evening dress. Yet
the light shades soil so easily they imust be cleaned often but with infinite
care. GREE NE'S a/tend youtr formals with diligent thoroughness.
gar1nent is carefully inspected before it leaves our Plant.
Steaks, Chops, Din
"I like formal parties.
They are the essence of all
that we expect college life to be. H owever, real
enjoyment of the ballroom atmosphere by the
individual demands that she have the assurance
that her dress is all that it should be. I take par-
ticular care to see that 'my formats are in perfect
condition. By the way, I send them tolGlR EEN 'S."
MISS KARLSON, 35, is leading the Union Fornial this com-
ing Friday with Richard Shoupe, Delta Tau Delta. Mis Karl-
son is the campus' most successful co-ed politician, 5ince she
has been elected Vice-President of her class in 1932 and again
in 1933. She was also President of the Jordan Hall Sophomore
class in 1932. Miss Karlson's vivacious personality i: equally
well known in Detroit's smart set.
-Photo by Rentschler.
GEORGIANA L. KARLSON
CL EANEJRS AND DYE
802 South State
Mack & Co. Annex