THE MICHIGAN DA ILY
Engineering Is Not For Women;
Only Two AreRegistered Nou
Play Tonight At
Tower And Taproom Will
Be Open To Dancers;
Extend Women's Hours
More than 300 couples will dance
to the music of Bernie Cummins and
his, New Yorkers orchestra at the
fourth annual Union Formal to be
held from 9:30 to 2 a. m. tonight in
the Union Ballroom.
Nancy Stackhouse, of Erie, Pa.,
and James Wallace, '35, and Geor-
g i n a Karlson, '35, a n d Richard
Shoupe, '35, will lead the grand
march which is scheduled for just
before intermission. Wallace an d
Shoupe are co-chairman of the party.
As has been customary in the past,
the tower and Taproom will be open
to both men and women guests at the
party, and women attending have
been granted late permission by the
office of the dean of women.
Cummins will arrive in Ann Arbor
after an 18-month engagement at the
Trianon Ballroom in Chicago. Before
the start of that run he played at
a number of hotels in New York and
Chicago and was selected from a list
of 54 orchestras applying to open the
Hotel New Yorker in New York City
several years ago.
Tickets for the party were placed
on sale about 10 days ago and mem-
bers of the Executive Committee in
charge announced a week ago that
all had been sold. Since that time
rumors have been heard that holders
of tickets have been offered as high
as twice the price they originally
paid on resales.
Patrons for the dance include
President Alexander G. Ruthven and
Mrs. Ruthven, Regent James -.
Murphin and Mrs. Murphin, Regent
Edmund C. Shields and Mrs. Shields,
Dean Joseph A. Bursley and Mrs.
Bursley, and members of the Union
Board of Directors.
Celebrating the last home game of
the football season, five fraternities
are holding dances tonight.
Chaperones for the Beta Theta Pi
party will be Mr. and Mrs. E. A.
Donald Charlesworth, '35, is in
charge .of the dance, which will be
a closed radio party.
Zeta Psi is holding a house party,
with a dance tonight and one tomor-
row night. Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Hodg-
kaison, Chicago, and Mr. and Mrs.
H. M. Rich, Detroit, will act as chap-
erones. William McRoy, '34E, has ar-
ranged the party.
Sigma Chi is giving a closed for-
mal tonight, chaperoned by Mr. and
Mrs. Bernard D. De Weese, Wayne,
and Mr. and Mrs. F. B. Morgan, New
Rochelle, N. Y. Bill Marshall's or-
chestra will furnish the music.
Lambda Chi Alpha is holding an
open informal dance with Al Cowan
and his band playing. Mr. and Mrs.
R. C. Fuller will be the chaperones.
Dr. and Mrs. MGarvey will chap-
erone the dance at Phi Kappa Sigma.
George Kohler, '36, has arranged the
Phi Alpha Delta, national law fra-
ternity, will give an informal house
dance Saturday night. Mr. and Mrs.
Leslie Kindred will act as chaperones.
Women Will Meet
A supper meeting for foreign and
American women will be sponsored
by the World Fellowship Committee
at 6 p. m. today in the Russian Tea
Room of the League.
The purpose of the organization
and its meeting is to further friend-
ship between foreign and American
students and to give them an op-
portunity todiscuss such subjects as
would be of interest to both of them,
according to Betty Davis, '34, chair-
man of the Fellowship committee.
Changes Are Announced
In Personnel Of Library
The General Library announced the
resignation of Miss Adah V. Morris
as senior classifier, who has received
an appointment as first assistant in
the catalog department of the Uni-
versity of California Library. No ap-
pointment will be made to her former
position, which had been reduced to
a half-time basis in the budget of
1933-34, but the salary will be used to
increase from half-time to seven-
tenths-time the positions of the sen-
ior classifier, Miss Patch, and the
two assistant classifiers, Miss For-
rest and Miss Wolter.
Tells Plan Of Teas
Campus Houses Tailored Dresses
Occupied With Are Approved By
" ... T O 1
E oed For
"Our series of open teas was estab-
lished as a contact between students Social A ffairs
and myself, and to give them a
chance *for the free expression of,
opinion," President Alexander G. Two Sororities P1e d g e ;
Ruthven said recently, in describing Activities For Week To
the purpose of the Wednesday after-O
noon teas. Consist Of Dinners
"When I came into office I felt a
tendency to remove the President Two sororities held pledgings and
from the students. These teas are others entertained at dinners during
intended not so much as social func- the week.
tions, as to afford an informal op- Alpha Chi Omega
portunity for students to talk with C l Cld ' eWan
each other and with me." Cecilia Melody, '3-ex., Wyandotte,
visited the Alphi Chi Omega house
The open teas which the Ruthvens
given at their home on alternate Wednesday nighit, and attended the
Wednesdays are a custom of some Oratorical Series Lecture.
years' standing. All students are in- Alpha Xi Delta
vited to come, as well as faculty Alpha Xi Delta entertained six
members. They have proved both suc- guests at a rushing dinner last night.I
cessful and popular. The attendance The table was decorated with rosesI
at the last one was 90. and pink tapers.
The sorority will hold open house
Now that you've been forced to
stow away your trusty suit and have
dug the equally trusty fur coat out
of storage, you are doubtless turning
your attention from blouses and
sweaters to the sarrch for inarc. !
ickets Selling Rapidly;
Sororities Plan To Give
Breakfasts After Ball
One field at least that is safe and
sacred to masculine endeaver in a
day of general feminine encroach-
ment is the profession of engineer-
ing for if the records of the College
of Engineering are any index, the
presence of women in engineering is
not now, and is not tending to be-
come, an ordinary circumstance.
Of the 1,197 students now enrolled
in the engineering college, only two
are women. Both are seniors. Doris
Clinton, who entered the school as a
freshman, is studying aeronautics
and mechanical engineering, while
Eleanor Tarbell, who entered only
this year as a graduate from Tri-
State, is finishing a course in civil
This proportion of men to women in
the entire school is not at all out of
the ordinary, according to Mrs.
Camilla B. Green, assistant secretary
of the engineering college, who keeps
the records of Michigan's women en-
gineers. Peak enrollment was reached
in the war years, and then only eight
or nine were attending at the same
time. Then followed a space of six
years in which there were no women
in all the engineering college. Of
late the number seems stabilized
between two and six.
Reason for the scarcity of women
in this field is not that women can-
not learn engineering, for they do
take all the classes, even shopwork,
on an equal footing with the men,
and their scholarship compares fa-
vorably. The reason is, rather, that
it is difficult for them to find em-
ployment after graduation. Outside
of laboratories and drafting rooms,
there is little work for them. Com-
panies will not employ them for ex-
ecutive work because men would re-
sent taking orders from them.
From 1913 to 1927 nine women
were graduate here, five of whom
civil engineers, three were chemical
engineers, and one an electrical en-
gineer. Before that records show that
in 1895 Sara Parker, a structural en-
gineer, received her degree here.
Marriage, both before and after
Tea Dance At
A tea dance given by the residents
of Mosher-Jordan Halls was held yes-
terday in Jordan Hall The flowers
for guests and returning alumnae
aftp thec mp nfira
a er Le game KSaturday.
Chi Omega entertained at a rush-
ing dinner Wednesday. The decor-
ations were mixed bouquets of chrys-
Kappa Delta announced the pledg-
ing of Norma Colclough, '37, Norfolk,
O W aLiZ! /UJ U1 , b .,L. AAJJ.i J.UCJ.e COUl
ing dresses to wear under warm coats. Dick Fiddler and his orchestra,
Favorites for campus wear are of prominent Cleveland artists, have
been engaged to play for the an-
course thin wool frocks, made after nual Panhellenic Ball to be held on
very tailored styles. These are most- Dec. 1 in the League Ballroom, Betty
ly worn in browns, greens, black, and Spray, '34, general chairman an-
rust, though occasionally one finds nounced yesterday.
brighter colors lending a gay note to Fiddler formerly played for the
an .other wise subdued winter en- Lotus Gardens in Cleveland, and has
semble. for the past five months broadcast
May we add, that when we say over the NBC network. "This band
tailored styles, we mean tailored is reputed to be one of the sensa-
styles. Nothing is so out of place tions in the music field and Pan-
as the slightest hint of ruffle or frill hellenic is very fortunate in being
on a dress of this type. Even the able to procure their services," Miss
bows which are still favorite trim- Spray said.
mings have gone tailored, being very Tickets are on sale now at the
stiff and military, usually made of a League desk or from members of the
material heavier than that of the central committee which includes
dress. Buttons add to the military Ann Osborne, '35, Kay Leopold, '34,
effect. They are made of bone, wood, Mary Savage, '35, Mary Stirling, '35,
or metal and are found in long rows Jane Brucker, '35, Nan Diebel, '35,
on almost any portion of the gown. and Mary Louise Kessberger, '34.
And in this type of frock even the Tickets are selling rapidly so active
sleeves which have long been so flarn- members of sororities are urged.to
boyant are subdued, their huge puffs gember t orktes are uhe to
and cuff's being modified to military get their tickets early since the pr"ef-
dtt- erence given them over pledges and
epaulets and other shoulder treat- independent women will be discarded
nents. This is for convenience as soon, Miss Diebel stated.
well as style's sake, for such large Most of the sororities as well as
sleeves have been proven very cum- Most of the orories a wl as
bersome under winter coats. a few of the dormitories plan to give
Anotherneatrewichr mas fo breakfasts at their houses after the
Another feature which makes for Ball. Late permission until 3 a. m.
convenience in this athletic age is has been granted by the dean of wo-
the split skirt, which is becoming men's office for the occasion.
for the rooms were a gift of the
University Conservatory. Dean Alice Kappa Kappa Gamma announced
Lloyd, Miss Inez Bozorth, and Miss the pledging yesterday of Ruth Loeb,
Jeannette Perry poured. The music;'37.;
was provided by Max Gail. Pi Beta Phi
Martha Bowen, '34, Phyllis White- Blanche Ring, Ainsworth Arnold,
ley, '36, and Barbara Morgan, '35, Mr. and Mrs. McKeever, and Dr.
were in charge of a committee con- Hayden C. Nicholson and Mrs. Nich-
sisting of Helen Stevenson, '35, Na- olson were entertained at dinner last
talie Holmes, '36, Mary Lou Burgess, night.
'35, Nadine Beatty, '36, Louise Spra-
gue, '37, Helen Price, '36, Jeans
Hatcher, '37, Betty Servis, '37, Bar- nYVerf Sponsors
bara Whitford, '36, Delta Glass, '36,
Phyllis Price, '36, and Wilma Bern- hagdTe'37y
HONOR YOUR FOOTBALL TEAM
FOOTBALL DANCE. I
popular in both sport and evening
wear. The split is found in front,
back, or side and is often cleverly
camouflaged by a group of pleats in
a strategic position.
Outdoor Club Sponsors
Toboggan Party Tonight
The U. of M. Outdoor Club is spon-
soring a tobogganing party tonight at
Huron Hills Country Club. The group
attending will meet at 7:30 p. m. atr
The Tedm itself will
Mrs. Lacher Entertains
For Wyvern M ebrs
Mrs. Byrl Bacher entertained the
new and active members of Wyvern,
junior honor society, at her home
last night. It was an informal party
that is given annually.
THE MICHIGAN LEAGUE BAND
The first of a series of monthly
GienBteas to be given at the League will
Musica Given Y be held from 4 to 6 p. m. Friday in
the main ballroom, Mary Stirling,
Sigma Alpha Iota '35, chairman of arrangements, an-
Sigma Alpha Iota sorority, assisted The tea, which is honoring partic-
by Mrs. Morris Tilly and Mrs. George ularly freshman women, will be spon-
Landford, entertained with a formal sored by members of Wyvern. All
musicale Wednesday evening, Nov. women on campus are urged to at-
15 at the home of Mrs. Morris Bishop tend, since the purpose of ° the tea
in honor of Miss Evans, national is to get the women better acquainted
president and Mrs. Reppard. province with one another.
president. Mrs. Alexander G. Ruthven, Dean
Winifred Arthur gave the followingI Alice Lloyd, Mrs. Byrl Bacher, and
piano selections: Suite Bourpour - Miss Marie Hartwig will pour.
A. W.(C. Literature
Group meets In League
9 - 12
the League and will be transported
in the club truck to the chosen site. The literature division of the Ann
Those planning to go must give their Arbor Women's Club met yesterday
names to Miss Ethel McCormick, so- afternoon at the League. Mrs. Fred-
cial director of the League. erick B. Fisher, guest speaker for the
_afternoon, gave a talk on "Litera-
ture for Women." Mrs. Horatio Ab-
JW here jOjrbott and Mrs. R. A. Dolph, assisted by
Mrs. Frances LaPointe and Mrs. E.
W. Staebler, poured.
.rrA+ ' .. ..Ik a.a . w4 >iW..
-~04 - go- %~
v,. ,,.. ,,, ,. ..., , .: ...
Pouline: Silati Prelude in G minor -
Bach; Capriccio in F sharp minor -
Brahm; Rhapsody in E flat major-
Brahm. Mrs. Joseph Brinkman played
"The Shepherdess" by Horsman, "To-
night" by Barnult, "Pleading" by
Kramer, and "Children of the Moon"
by Warren, and Zepha Lewis closed
the program with the following violin
numbers: "The Walnut Tree"-Shur-
mann, arranged by Auer; "Serenade"
- Kautvenbac, arranged by Kreisler,
and "The Hindu Chant"- Rimsky-
Korsakoff, arranged by Kreisler.
Ex-Governor, Wife To
Attend Game Saturday
Former Gov. Wilber M. Brucker
and Mrs. Brucker will attend the
Michigan-Minnesota football game
tomorrow as the guests of Martin J.
Mol, Spec. L.. president of the Uni-
versity Republican Club. Mr. Bruck-
er was in Ann Arbor last Saturday to
address the Armistipe Day memorial
services in Hill auditorium.
Comecy Club: Detroit Laboratory
Theatre in "Playboy of the Western
FWorld," Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre
at 8:15 p. m.
Dancing: Union, League, Chubb's,
Hut, Den, Granger's, Joe Parker's,
Dixie Inn, Preketes'.
Motion Pictures: Michigan,
"Charlie Chan's Greatest Case" with
Warner Oland; Whitney, "Justice
Takes a Holiday," with H. B. Warner,
and "Tangled Fortunes."
Stage: Majestic, "Dinner at Eight,"
with Blanche Ring.
FRIDAY and SATURDAY
in Two Groups
Oil of Tulip Wood $8.00
Frederic- Vitron 5.50
Frederic Vita Tonic ...5.00
Frederic Standard 4.00
All waves given with fresh sup-
plies on a New Machine. Most
of them can be had in Croquig-
nole or Spiral, as you prefer.
that fit perfectly
An width and length
As well as footsize
[ and buy some for yourself!]j
Our exquisite belle-sharmeer
stockings make a perfect present!
They're not only beautiful ... they
fit exactly every type of woman
whether she's tall, small, medium
or plump. We have an exact pro-
portion that's just right in width,
length and footsize for everybody.
In chiffons, service chiffons and
service weights . . . and all the
$12.75 - $16.75 Values
$16.75 - $29.75 Values
Shampoo & Finger Wave.
Shampoo & Marcel..... .
M arcel ............ ....
Hot Oil Shampoo and
Finger Wave . .
Soapless Oil Shampoo
and Finger Wave.... .
Glint Rinses .. . ... . .
y ESTERDAY these dresses were $12.75 to $29.75. Today
they're $10. and $12.75. And such dresses- all fresh, all
lovely, all exciting- styles for daytime, afternoon, campus wear.
Facials ... . . ... 75c Up
Clairol Shampoo tint 2.50 Up
Henna Packs ........ 75c Up
This is the scoop of scoops.
Sizes 11 to 42 and 161/ to 2212.
HATS One Group at Half Price
Eyebrow & Lash
Bleach Retouch .
tint ... $1.00
. .. ... 50C
. .. ... sac
brev ... for small women
modite . . . for zned izm ts zes
duchess... .for tall types
classic ... for ldrger legs
Open Every Evening 'til Eight