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November 16, 1933 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-11-16

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


H ouses Honor
Actresses From
'Dinner At Eight'
Members Of Faculty Ahd
Visiting Celebrities Are
Entertained At Dinners
Many sororities are this week sat-
isfying their hidden yearnings to
learn about the interesting life of the
stage by entertaining several of the
actresses appearing here in "Dinner
at Eight." Some houses are combining
these entertainments with faculty
Alpha Delta Pi
Alpha Delta Pi are entertaining
tonight at dinner for several guests.
The table decorations will be in yel-
low and white.
Open house will be held Saturday
after the game for friends.
Alpha Epsilon Phi
The members of Alpha Epsilon Phi
entertained Prof. and Mrs. Preston
W. Slosson and Mr. and Mrs. Dwight
Long at a faculty dinner last night.
Florence Roth, '34, was in charge of
the arrangements.
Several women will be guests of the
Alpha Epsilon Phi sorority at a rush-
ing dinner tonight. Sylvia Bubis, '36,
is in charge of the dinner.
Alpha Omicron Pi
Stella A. Glass, '35, is in charge
of a rushing dinner Friday. The table
is to be decorated with candles and
fall flowers.
The sorority announces the pledg-
ing of Elizabeth B. Miller, '37.
Alpha Phi
Alpha Phi sorority honored Dean
Alice Lloyd, Miss Ethel McCormick,
Miss Jeannette Perry, Miss Dorothy
Ogborp, Mrs. Byrl Bacher, and Miss
Laurie Campbell at a dinner Tuesday
night. 'Bowls of fruit and yellow
tapers decorated the table.
The sorority will entertain Helen
Hughes, actress in "Dinner at Eight,"
and Mr. and Mrs. Waldo Abbot at
dinner tonight. Blanche Ring, star
of "Dinner at Eight," will attend
Open House at the sorority follow-
ing the Minnesota-Michigan game.
Delta Gamma
Delta Gamma announces the
pledging of Hilda Kirby, '35. Mem-
bers of the house entertained Helen
Hughes, who is appearing in "Dinner
at Eight" at dinner last night.
Kappa Alpha Theta
Kappa Alpha Theta entertained at
a patronesses dinner last night. Their
guests were Mrs. Henry C. Hutchins,
Mrs. J. F. Lawrence, Mrs. C. S. Neal,
Mrs. Ida C. Wheat, Mrs. H. L. Wilgis,
Mrs. J. S. Worley, Mrs. Alice Wood-
bridge, Mrs. F. H. Yost and Mrs.
Howard Holmes.
Phi Beta Phi
Miss Mildred T. Beisel, president
of the chapter at Province, arrived
yesterday and was taken to see Edna
St. Vincent Millay. She will leave Fri-
day morning.
Sigma Kappa
Agnes Robinson, '34, is in charge
of a rushing dinner tonight. A winter
color scheme will be carried out with
black candles and white flowers.
Zeta Tau Alpha
The guests of Zeta Tau Alpha's
faculty dinner last night included
Professor Lewis VanderVelde, Mr. and
Mrs. Floyd Riley, and Miss Marion
Evening Hats
Add That Note
T oYour Gown

Do you feel just a bit discouraged
about the big evening which you
should be gayly anticipating? And
is that blue feeling due to the fact
that the dinner gown which is a
perfect knock-out in itself has been
before the public eye too long and
is growing "stale"?
If so, all you need is something
brand new by way of an accessory
which will add a novel touch. Such-
an addition in the form of one of
the new evening hats is just the
thing. Try it and see how your
drooping spirits revive.
Such a hat is decidedly glamorous
as well as decidedly new, and is very
appropriate for wear with trailing
dinner dresses. The most popular
fabric is velvet, twisted or 'braided
into tiny turbans which perch pre-
cariously on the crown of the head
and droop mysterious looking veils,
which are often shot with silver or
gold threads. In fact the metallic
touch is very much in evidence, some
hats being entirely covered with se-
quins and others being of metallic
cloth or lame, which gives a very rich
The turban is not the only style
favored, however, for halo hats and
baby bonnets are also worn and be-
rets made with a sweeping touch are
often seen. All these types employ
rhinestone ornaments lavishly and
sometimes a tiny feather or bow
matches the trimming on the gown.
League Dance Honors
Athletes Saturday Night

Lucile Wyman Describes Town
Between Tennessee, Virginia
If some of Chicago's big shots had in Virginia, and very young couples
been wise, they would have trans- have to be married on the Tennessee
ferred the scene of their activities to side. Beer is sold in Tennessee but
Bristol, a town in which the main not in Virginia, so all the beer gar-
street forms part of the borderline dens are on the west side of the main
between Tennessee on the west and street. The school course in Virginia
Virginia on the east. If a person com- is only eleven years, and it is twelve
mits a crime on the Tennessee side, in Tennessee. Of course all the Ten-

lftftWfto' POW


-.-lw -

all he has to do is run across the
street and make his escape while the
Tennessee police formally request the
Virginia officials to pursue him.
Bristol is the home of Lucile Wy-
man, '35, physical education major
here and transfer from the Virginia
Intermont College. Miss Wyman, who
speaks with a Tennessee accent and
says "pie" as no Northerner can say
it, declares: "There are lots of funny
situations in Bristol. The marriage
laws in Tennessee are more lax than
League Continues
I To Feature Weekly
Student Stunt Night
Five students volunteered their tal-
ents for the third in a series of week-
ly Wednesday stunt nights held last
night in the Grill Room of the
The program by the amateur ar-
I tists was opened with Albert New-
man, '34, singing. Following New-
man's song, a specialty tap dance
was performed by Mary Jane Busch,
'35. Max Gail, campus orchestra
leader, continued with a piano solo,
and then furnished the accompani-
ment for a song vocalized by Durand
Brown, '35E. The concluding num-
ber presented by the volunteer per-
formers featured Sally Pierce, '35,
known for her dramatic ability, in
the role of tap dancer and singer.
"Apparently the students are en-
joying Stunt Night as much as we
expected them to, and as long as the
feature has succeeded in creating the
friendly atmosphere that it was de-
signed to create and the students
continue to offer their talent for the
occasion we will continue the weekly
amateur nights," Miss Ethel McCor-
mick, social director of the League,
said last night.
Al Cowan, director of the Grill
Room orchestra, is enthusiastic over
the response received. Wednesdays
are much more popular than Tues-
days or 'Thursdays, the other two
nights on which the Grill Room is
open, Cowan said.
Zeta Phi Eta Holds
Initiation For Five
Five, women were initiated into
Zeta Phi Eta, woman's speech so-
ciety recently: Miss Gail Densmore,
Miss Irene Poole, Eleanor Chase, '35,
Margaret Sauer, '36, and Nolda Mc-
Camley ,'34.
Prof. Louis M. Eich of the speech
department read "Of Thee I Sing" at
the first of a series of faculty lec-
tures sponsored by the organization.
Prof. John H. Muyskens of the pho-
netics department will speak on
"Clinic Cases" Nov. 28 in Room 302
Mason Hall.
Roman Stripes Adapted
To All Fashion Fields!
Roman stripes are more than hold-
ing their own in the fashion field,
adapting themselves to formal gowns
and sport scarfs. One fringed scarf
we noticed was made wide and short
for spectator sports wear, to fill ade-
quately the neckline of a swagger
The Ann Arbor Women's Club held
their weekly meeting yesterday at the
League. The program included piano
numbers by Emilie Paris, '36, and a
one-act play directed by Mrs. D. G.
The alumni of Phi Beta Delta are
entertaining the active chapter at a
banquet Monday night at the Book-
Cadillac Hotel in Detroit.}

nessee kids wish they could go to the
school on the Virginia side. Trucks
that do business in both parts of
town have to have licenses from both
"Each side of the city has a sep-
arate government and police organi-
zation," Miss Wyman continues.
"Bristol, Tennessee, has the city may-
or type, and Bristol, Virginia, has the
city manager plan. The water sys-
tems are separate, too. Tennessee
water is better than the Virginia
water." Incidentally Miss Wyman is
from the Tennessee section.
In the middle of the main street is
a narrow strip of "neutral" zone.
"What would happen," we asked, "if
a criminal stood right in that zone
when the police were pursuing him?"
"He would probably get run over,"
was Miss Wyman's reply.
Bristol is near the Unaka National
Forest, a popular resort for moon-
u i Epsilon
Will 'Entertain
The Michigan chapter of Mu Phi
Epsilon, national honorary musical
sorority, will celebrate Founders' ay
with a formal muicale to be given
at 8 p. m. today at the home of
Mrs. Nathan E. Konold, 1908 Austin
Ave. Alumni and active members
have been invited to attend the mu-
sicale, at which the following pro-
gram will be presented:
Piano solo by Frances Dell, "So-
netto in E flat Major," by Liszt. Vio-
lin solos by Betty Allsap Leslie, ac-
companied by Mary Anne Mathew-
son, "Air," from Concerto Opus 28,
by C. Goldmark; "The Bee," by
Schubert; "Chanson Triste," by Ka-
linnikov; and "Perpetuum Mobile,"
by Novacek.
Vocal solos by Mildred Drinkhaus
Coulter, soprano, who will play her
own accompaniments: "In the Boat,"
by Grieg; "The Mountain Maid," by
Grieg; and "The Youth," by Grieg.
Literary SOciety Holds
Meeting And Initiation
Five women were initiated into
Black Quill literary society at a meet-
ing held Tuesday night in the
League. They are: Edith Engle, '35,
Helen Haxton, '36, Harriet Kesse-
man, '35, Kathryn Rietdyk, '36, and
Marian Wiggin, '36.
Recent committee appointments
include Frances Carney, '36, chair-
man of organization, assisted by Miss
Rietdyk and Miss Engle, and Flora
Sims, '36, finance chairman.
Where to Go
Motion Pictures: Michigan, "Charlie
Chan's Greatest Case" with Warner
Oland; Whitney, "Justice Takes A
Holiday" with H. 1. Warner and
"Tangled Fortunes."
Stage: Majestic, "Dinner at Eight"
with Blanche Ring.
Dancing: League Grill Room, Den,
Hut, Dixie Inn, Joe Parker's, Preketes.
Lecture: Dr. Carl E. Guthe on
"North American Archaeology" at
4:15 p. m. Natural Science Auditor-
Shampoo & Finger Wave 50c
Shampoo, Finger Wave, and
Manicure 75c
Expert Operators
State St. (Over M Hut) Dial 6442

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