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December 05, 1933 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-12-05

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

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Women's Glee
Club Announces
Initial Concert
Classical, Contemporary,
And Folk Songs To Be
Featured Wednesday
Patrons and patronesses for the
initial concert of the 1933-34 season
were announced recently by officers
of the University Women's Glee Club.
The concert, which will be held at
8:30 p. m. Wednesday in the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre, is formal and
The full complement of the Glee
Club will appear in chorus songs,
there will be a group of classical
numbers, a group of folk songs, and
a group of songs by contemporary
A string quartet, composed of Ro-
mine Hamilton, SM, Ruby Peinert,
'34SM, Miss Ruth Pfohl of the School
of Music, and Edwin Stein, '36SM,
will play a group of numbers.
The patron list includes: Dean and
Mrs. G. Carl Huber, Prof. and Mrs.
Earl V. Moore, Prof. and Mrs. Palmer
Christian, Prof. and Mrs. Wassily
Besekirsky, Prof. and Mrs. Charles
Sink, Prof. and Mrs. Arthur Hackett,
Miss Nora Crane Hunt, Mr. and Mrs.'
Frederick B. Jordan, Prof. Mabel
Ross Rhead, Prof. Hans Pick,. Prof.
Otto Stahl, Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Ear-
hart, Mrs. R. Bishop Canfield, Prof.1
and Mrs. John Worley, Mr. and Mrs.
Carl Gehring, Mr. and Mrs. Shirley
Dr. and Mrs. Clarence S. Yoakum,
Dr. and Mrs. James D. Bruce, Prof.
and Mrs. 0. J. Campbell, Dean and
Mrs. C. E. Griffin, Miss Margaret
Ruth Smith, Mrs. Florence Tousey,1
Mrs. Gerrit Diekema, Mrs. Martha'
Ray, Miss Isobel Dudley, Dr. and.
Mrs. A. O. Lee, Dean Alice C. Lloyd,
Miss Jeannette Perry, Mrs. Byrl Fox
Bacher, Miss Ethel McCormick and
Miss Ellen B. Stevenson are also on
the patron list.



Velvet in dark shades, and crepes
in black and in the new jewel shades
were most popular among the wo-
men seen dancing at the Union Sat-
urday night. A crowd of about 300
couples attended the traditiona:
week-end dance, among them a num-
ber of alumni and out-of-town guests
who had come to Ann Arbor for the
Mary Jane Cummings, Pi Beta Phi,
was there in dark red velvet cut or
long straight lines, with the sleeves
slit. Doris Gimmy chose the ever-
smart black velvet with lace insets,
at the neck. The sleeves were short.
Virginia Hartz chose black crepe with
the smart square neck and accordion
pleated sleeves.
Dcnal Hamilton Haines of the
journalism department and Mrs.
Haines were among the faculty no-
ticed. Mrs. Haines was gowned in
a severely cut black frock. Mary
Allen Scott, popular dramatic star
of the summer session, wore a simple
black gown with puffed sleeves. She
was accompanied by Douglas Nott,
the well-known U. of D. football star.
A gay crowd in formal attire again
thronged the League Saturday night
when Theta Xi entertained with a
pledge formal. In contrast to the
Panhellenic Ball of the night before
pastel gowns were most in evidence.
A warm shade of maize was worn
by charming little Winifred Bell,
prominent in class activities, and
Ginny Koch appeared in a lighter
shade crepe fashioned with severe
Stately Jean Bently was attractive
in plain black with tiny metallic cap


sleeves. Kay Leopold and Jane
Brucker also attended.
Kolinsky fur edged the oval shawl
neckline of Jane Reed's pale blue
formal in a distinctive manner. Mary
Potter and Louise Sprague both se-
lected white; the treatment of the
sleeves in the latter's gown was un-
usual, for though slightly puffed,;
they were lined with red.
The Delta Gamma Sues were a
contrasting note in their black gowns.
Sue Calcutt's was brightened by a
wide brilliant belt and straps, while
Sue Thomas' emphasized the intrica-
cy of cut. Blue lace became Jean
Seeley, well-known, in both, social
circles and class activities. M. K.
Snyder also appeared in blue, a light-
er shade forming the collar and a
deep blue the skirt.
May Lowrie's soft peach gown had
contrasting touches of blue at the
neck and waist. Hat Hunt wore a
rough crepe of deep pansy shade
with an unusual pleating effect
across the shoulder.

Where To Go


Synopsis of the Junior Girls
Play will be delivered to all pros-
pective song and lyric writers at
the meeting at 5 p. m. today in
the League, Maxine Maynard,
chairman of music, announced
League Fair
Head Promises


A Varied Sh~ow
The League Fair to be given Dec.
8 and 9 in conjunction with the
Sophomore Cabaret, has a great va-
riety of interesting and amusing at-
tractions to offer, Mary Louise Kess-
berger, '34Ed, general chairman, said
yesterday. There will be a melodra-
ma, a picture gallery, midway, and
student's activities exhibit, she said.
Mary Sabin, '35, is chairman for
the melodrama "Little Blossom, or
The Wolf at the Door" which was
written by John Silverman, '34, and
which will be presented in The Pal-
ace Nickelodeon. An all star cast has
been chosen. Blossom will be played
by Alice Goodenow, '34Ed, who did
so well in a comedy part in Junior
Girls' Play last year. Jack Healey,
'35, will take the part of Horace
Wolfe, the villain. Mother Schmaltz
will be played by Jeannette Detwiler,
'34, and Gold Nugget Jim by Mike
Brennan, '36. All the sound and
stage effects, even snow, will be sup-
plied for this old fashioned melo-
drama of bigamy and blackmail.
The picture gallery will have 1910
pictures of all the fraternities and
sororities, present members of the
faculty as they appeared then, ath-
letic teams and athletic costumes
worn by women in those times, plus
many other amusing pictures. Bea-
trice DeVine, '35, is chairman of the
picture gallery.
The Midway, under the chairman-
ship of Marjorie Oostdyk, '35, has
planned to have a hall of college flags
which Coach Fielding H. Yost has
loaned for the occasion. There will
also be a fishing pool, fortune teller,
a man to draw caricatures, and the
great mysterious "odditorium." Ice
cream, hot dogs, and drinks, will be
served in the Midway.
Hilda Kirby, '35, is chairman of the
students' activities exhibit. A rep-
lica of the League has been built with
miniature projects to show all its ac-
tivities. Besides these, other major
activities will have their own ex-
hibits, which will serve to show the
type and method of their work.
Among the individual exhibitors are
The Michigan Daily, Michiganensian,
Gargoyle, and the honor and dra-
matic societies.


any Return After
Week-End Holiday
Alpha Delta Pi
The alumnae of Alpha Delta Pi
sorority are having their monthly
dinner and meeting tonight.
Alpha Epsilon Phi
Several members of Alpha EpsilonI
Phi sorority spent the week-end out
of town. Ruth Cohn, '34, returned to
her home in Detroit while Rosalind
Greenberg, '35, went to her home in
Buffalo, N. Y. Florence Roth, '34, and
Jacqueline Navran, '34, spent the
week-end in Chicago.
Alpha Omicron Pi
Pauline E. Woodward, '35, was in
charge of Alpha Omicron Pi's pledge
formalSaturday. Christmas trees and
colored lights served as decoration.
Delta Alpha Epsilon.
Many members of the Delta Alpha
Epsilon fraternity spent the week-end
at home. Lawrence Mann, '36P, re-
turned to his home in Nunda, N. Y.,
while George Dangers, '35E, spent the
veek-end at his home in Mt. Clemens.
Zeta Tau Alpha
Among the alumnae who returned
for the week-end were Miss Jean
Kramer, Detroit, Miss Donna Mc-
Coughna, Grosse Pointe, and Miss
Jane Pinson, Grosse Ile. Lois Zim-
nerman, '36, and Rhodetta Lepisto,
35, spent the week-end in Detroit.
Wonen's Club To Fete
New Members Today

Choral Union Concert: Cincinnati
Symphony Orchestra; 8:15 p. in., in
Hill Auditorium.
Motion Pictures: Michigan, "Ber-
keley Square," with Leslie Howard
and Heather Angel; Maj es tic,
"Broadway Through a Keyhole," with
Constance Cummings and Russ Co-
lumbo; Whitney, "Dance Girls
Dance" with Evelyn Knapp.
Lecture: Dr. Harold Nielsen on
"Rotation in Polyatomic Crystals;"
4:15 p. in., Room 1041 East Physics
Dancing: League Grill Room, Hut,
Dixie Inn, Joe Parker's, Preketes.
Sociedad Hispanica Will
Hold Meeting Tomorrow
The Sociedad Hispanica will hold
its regular meeting at 7:30 p. in. to-
morrow in the League. There will be
an informal and open discussion on
the value or the need of teaching
Spanish in the University. A definite
decision concerning the charm to be
adapted as a recognition of the so-
ciety will also be made at this meet-
ing. All members are urged to attend,
and anyone interested in the society
is cordially invited to be present at
the meeting.
Mrs. Ruthven Is Guest
At Michigan Dame's Tea
The Michigan Dames will give a'
tea in honor of Mrs. Alexander G.
Ruthven at 4 p. in. today in the small
ballroom of the Union. All members
are invited to attend.
The regular meeting of the Dames
will be held at 8 p. m. tonight in
the League. Miss Edith Thomas, head
of the library extension service, will
speak on "Christmas Books for Chil-
Ruth Campbell Reveals
Marriage To Detroiter

! ;

Ruth Campbell, '34, member of Pi
Beta Phi sorority, last night an-
nounced her marriage to W. B.
Gmeiner, Detroit, last Aug. 25 at
Grand Rapids.
Mrs. Gmeiner intends to move im-
mediately ot Detroit to make her
home, she announced.


Ground has been broken at the Uni-
versity of Utah for a new $550,000
library to be named after President
George Thomas.






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