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January 13, 1934 - Image 5

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-01-13

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13,

~TJLE_11~LICJUII~AN DAILY

Fraternities To
Entertain With
Dances Tonight
Sororities Honor Faculty
Members At D i n n e r s;
Hold Rushing Parties
Several fraternities are entertain-
ing this week-end at formal and in-
formal dances, some to honor
pledges; while sorority houses con-
tinue to hold rushing and faculty
dinners.
Alpha Omicron Pi
A rushing dinner was given yeste-
day with Stella A. Glass, '35, in
charge.
Alpha Tau Omega
The fraternity is entertaining to-
night with a closed informal party.
Dr. and Mrs. Charles Cunningham
will chaperon the party.
Chi Omega
The marriage of Robert Minter,
'32, Great Falls, Montana, to Robert
Helliwell, '33, Royal Oak, on Jan-
uary 11, was announced recently. Mr.
and Mrs. Helihwell will live in Fern-
dale.
The sorority is holding an alumnae
reunion all day today, with luncheon
given by the actives at the house.
Delta Upsilon
At an informal dinner on Wednes-
day evening, the members and
pledges entertained the following
guests: Prof. L. G. VanderVelde of
the History Department, Lloyd
Strickland, '37E, John Mair, '37E, and
Edward Schmidt, '37Lit.
Phi Kappa Sigma
Dr. and Mrs. H. V. Garvey, and
Lieut. and Mrs. R. R. Coursey chap-
eroned the Phi Kappa Sigma pledge
formal last night. Among the guests
were: Jean Perry, '36, Betty Sinclair,
'36, Jane Fletcher, '36, Louise Cran-.
dell, '34, Myrtle Cooper, '34, Delta
Glass, '36, and Mary Morrison, '35.
Phi Sigma Delta
The Phi Sigma Delta Fraternity,
Which was formerly located at 1100
Hill St. moved to 1811 Washtenaw
Tuesday, January 2. Plans have been
made to refurnish the house com-
pletely.
A house-warming at the beginning
of the second semester is anticipated,
but arrangements have not, as yet,
been made.
Sigma Alpha Mu
Mr. and Mrs. Max Goldman and
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Goldman will
chaperon the party to be held to-
night.
Sigma Kappa
An Alice in Wonderland rushing
dinner was given yesterday with Ce-
cily H. Sellars, '35, in charge. Red
roses and white tapers decorated the
table.
Sigma Nu
Sigma Nu announces the pledging
of Francis A. Arivella, '37, Bert Ken-
wick, and Brewster Reynalds, '37E.
Theta Chi
The guests at the Theta Chi pledge
formal last night included Billie Carr,
'37, Helen Haxton, '36, Elizabeth Par-
rish, '37SM Mary Lou Schaake, '36,
Phyllis Price, '36, Annette Diekhoff,
'34, Edith Zerbe, '37, Alma Wjads-
worth, '35, Joy Stewart, '34, Ann
Mitchell, '34, Margaret Martindale,
'34, Katharine Kirwan, '37, Marjorie
Turner, '37, Betty Sweeney, '37, Mau-
rine Burnside, '36, Marjorie Warren,
'35, Roselynne Cook, '35, Jeannette
Keppler, '36, Miss Helen Sheehan,
and Miss Dorothy Schmidt, Detroit,
and Mrs. Roland Earle, Plainwell. Mr.
and Mrs. John S. Hamel, Detroit, and
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Wilson, Ann
Arbor, chaperoned.
Theta Xi
Sunday afternoon, the fraternity
will entertain at a supper. Prof. and
Mrs. W. L. McCabe and Dr. and Mrs.

Willis Peck will chaperon.
Zeta Tau Alpha
Alumnae who will be weekend
guests at the sorority house are Jean
Kramer, '33, Detroit, Jane Pinson, '33,
Grosse Ile, and Gladys Schroder, '32,1
Plymouth.

Granddaughter Of 'Teddy' Roosevelt ToWed

-Associated Press Photo
The marriage of Miss Grace Roosevelt, only. daughter. of Col. and
Mrs. Theodore Roosevelt, to William McMillan, Baltimore architect
and noted yachtsman, will take place March 3, at Oyster Bay, N. Y.
Miss Roosevelt, the first grandchild- of President Theodore Roosevelt
to marry, was introduced into society two yeai's ago.
The wedding is also of wide interest abroad, especially in the
Philippines where Col. Roosevelt was governor-general from Feb. 1932

to March 1933. The bride-to-be
Delano Roosevelt.

is a second cousin of Mrs. Franklin

.Contract Aces
Contest Tonitght
In Tournament
The first matches of an inter-city
Contract Bridge Tournament in
which Ann Arbor and Toledo will be
the contestants is scheduled for 8
p.m. tonight in the League.
The tournament is being sponsored
by the Michigan Contract Bridge As-
sociation of which F. S. Eaton, De-
troit, is president, and John C.
Mathes, Ann Arbor bridge expert, is
a member of the board of directors.
The cities in the league include
Detroit, Toledo, Windsor, Ont., Chat-
ham, Ont., Mt. Clemens, Midland,
and Ann Arbor.
Representatives of Ann Arbor who
will play tonight are Prof. C. E. Love,
captain, E. W. Miller, J. C. Mathes,
Mr. and Mrs. C. K. Hunt, and one
other player who has not yet been
selected.
Children's Group
Play Attended By
Faculy Members
That "Jack and the Beanstalk"
appeals to others besides children
was shown by the audience present
at last night's performance by the
Children's Theatre, which will be re-
peated at 3:15 p. m. today in the
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
The audience included university
students and faculty members, as
well as excited children who imitated
Bossy Cow between the acts. In the
audience were Miss Jeannette Perry
and Mrs. Byrl Fox Bacher, assistant
deans of women; Miss Ethel McCor-
mick, Miss Hilda Burr, Miss Dorothy
Beise, Miss Irene Field, Dr. and Mrs.
B. M. Davis, and Dean Walter B.
Rea.
The next production of the Chil-
dren's Theatre will be "The Pied
Piper of Hamelin Town," to be given
in February and which will require a
cast of 90 people. The rats which
terrify the town are to be portrayed
by puppets, with 20 people required
to make them perform. The cos-
tume and scenery requirements for
staging the production will of neces-
sity be very great.
Johnny Mack Brown, movie star
and All American from Alabama, is
the great-great-great grandson of the
first white settler in the state, who
married an Indian.

Costume Jewelry
Subject Of Paper
By Mrs. Davidson
A history of the development of
costume jewelry as well as a discus-
sion on the early American products
of craftsmanship was the subject of
a paper given before the arts and
crafts division of The Ann Arbor
Women's Club at ,a meeting recently
at the home of Mrs. Henry Pipp on
Olivia Ave.
The speaker, Mrs. R. H. Davidson,
chairman of the division, said that
paste jewelry was first supposed to
be used by the Egyptians and that its
discovery was probably closely relatd
to making glass. Throughout the
ages the secret was passed down until
the eighteenth century when paste
jewelry reached the height of its
popularity.
Interest in the talk was furthered
by several antiques that exemplifPed
the period. A pair of knee buckles
worn by the grandfather of one of
the members was displayed alon.
with a guard ring made from a gold
nugget that was mined in 1849. Other
pieces were some rare topaz je s,
a pin set with a mosaic design and&
an unusual ring with a romantic his-
tory.
In discussing early American silver
Mrs. Davidson said that the old silver
plate is probably the most interest-
ing. Not only for their intrinsic
beauty but also for their wealth of
historic association. Illustrating this
part of the lecture many fine pieces
of silver were displayed by the men..
bers. Among them several pieces of
Sheffield plate including cake baskets,
tankards, rare pitchers and candle-
sticks and a hand-wrought spoon.
'Where To Go
Metion Pictures: Michigan, "Right
to Romance" with Ann Harding;
Majestic, "Flying Down to Rio" with
Dolores Del Rio; Whitney, "Between
Fighting Men" and "Women Won't
Tell".
Dancing: Union, League Ballroom,
Hut, Dixie Inn, Joe Parker's, Prek-
etes.
Children's Theater: "Jack in the
Beanstalk" at Lydia Mendelssohn'
Theater; 3:15 p.m.
Warner Studios Buy
'Anthony Adverse'
A difficult task for someone is that
of condensing "Anthony Adverse".
into a movie scenario.
The story which is told in no less
than 500,000 words on 1,224 pages
must be cut down to the length of
an ordinary book. Many writers have
put in their bid for the job, not be-
cause it will be an easy piece of
work, but because of the prestige
and publicity which are attached to
it. Report has it, that the Warner
studio bought the rights to the story
for no less than $35,000 and perhaps
as much as $70,000. The studio hopes
to star Leslie Howard in the picture.
However, there has been some con-
troversy over this, as Mr. Howard is
scheduled to make another picture
first. If he is unable to take the role
of Anthony Adverse, Warner Bros.
are considering substituting Frederic
March in his place.
Hervey Allen, the author of the
book is wondering why Hollywood
bought his story. He is quoted as
having said that his book is not
movie material.
Brown Holmes, one of the writers
who has considered revising the novel
says that although the story is well
written it lacks a definite plot and

f n 4'r..h xw I. -- .-a..-41 TT.. -- -- -.- .y.- I 1

County Branch
Of Organization
Wil Meet Here
29th Annual Convention
Of Kings Daughters And
Sons To Be Hel(l Here
The Washtenaw County branch of
the International Order of the King's
Daughters and Sons will hold its an-
nual convention Jan. 17 at the First
Baptist Church here. Mrs. Fred T.
Lockwood, state president from Jack-
son, will be guest speaker at the con-
vention.
The president of the county branch,
Mrs. Frank A. Mickle, will formally
open the convention after devotional
services at 9:30 a. m. led by Rev. R.
Edward Sayles, pastor of the church.
After the program has been outlined
by Mrs. Nellie Caldwell, circle reports
will be made by respective presidents
and annual reports will be made by
the officers of the county branch. .
The major work of the organiza-
tion is an effort to bring cheer to the
child patients at the University hos-
pital for whom the county branch
supports two teachers. In addition,
it assists in the state-indorsed con-
valescent fund.-
The nominating committee has
prepared ballots for elections, the re-
sults of which will be announced dur-
ing the afternoon session. Music will
be provided at intervals by members
of the organization.
Bowling Alleys To
Be Oen For Dantce
The bowling alleys in the Women's
Athletic building will be opened part1
of the time this evening for the en-
tertainment of those attending thel
Graduate Students' Dance. Henry R.
Holmes, Grad., is assisting Miss{
Jeanette Perry, assistant dean of
women, in making arrangements for
the affair. The graduate student
dances are run once a month, the
date being announced in advance.
li.ra.ry e ei(ve Ielp
For rojects From (WA
Having secured the assistance ofs
the CW A, the Iibrary will now be
able to work onl the completion of
Fouir proge(t:,, it was a iio :n ced yes-
terday. Catalo;uin of the music
collection, the map collection, and
the German doctoral dissertations;
and the binding of an accunula-'
tion of serk-ds acnd newspapers areC
the projects to be accomplished.
Some painting and repairing in the
main library is included in the pro-I
gram. A cataloguing project has also]
been approved for the law library.

-Associated Pressl
Miss Verone Gruenther of
is engaged to Lieut. Garrison
son, head -football- coach
Army team.

Photo
Omaha
David-
of the

c~h
GfD-fI OUT

a

Engaged To Coach

Advance announcements of the
spring and summer hats indicate a
real rebellion against the over-the-
eye movement. Beginning with the
beach hats, which most of us won't
be wearing for a while, the trend is
to the line of the crown and brim,
with the trimming playing a minor
role.
Larger'brimmed models, for beach,
garden and afternoon, have flat
topped brims, as though someone had
worked neatly with a brick. The
crisper the straw, the more intri-
guing the dips of the brim can be
made. To illustrate the season's
trimming idea, we found a single
large apple perched on the front of
a black rough straw..
For dancing nothing can be quite

New man Club;
Has Dance To
HoFnor act
Another in the series of informal
dances sponsored by the Newman
club, organization of Catholic stu-
dents, will be held from 2:30 to 5
p.m. this afternoon in the Michigan
Union ballroom to honor the Catholic
members of the faculty. The Union
band will provide music for dancing.
A varied entertainment has been
planned by the committee in charge
of the affair. June Warsaw, '34, stu-
dent magician, will perform; Marie
Heid, '35, will give a tap specialty;
and a male trio will sing.
Those in charge of the function
are: Mary Clancey, '37; Edmond De-
Vine, '37; Joseph Duffy, Grad.; Mau-
reen Kavanagh, '36; Thomas Hes-
Ion, '35L; Virginia Hartz, '35; Frank
Landers, '35; Mary Morrison, '35SM;
John Murtagh, '34M; Harry Merd-
zinshi, '34L; Mary Savage, '35; Wil-
liam Rennex', '34; Eileen O'Reilly,
'37; and Jane Schneider, '35.
()utidoO Clu P So

.

Smart suppering means that
you're planning to head, for The
Tavern - that Sunday night ren-
dez-vous. The clever bar, booths,
and homey air just make for a
tete-a-tete. And don't tell us
you've never been homnesick -we
admit our own weakness - but we
always head right for its warmth
and sooth away our weeps and
woes. There, even finals can't
quite "get us down." And you
males-if you inquire of your
date the spot where campus so-
phisticates congregate, the answer
is obvious - the Tavern.
Is it for knowledge you came
to college? Then you should learn
now that Quarry Inc. bas the in-
telligent gesture in a new deodor-
ant. Named Powder-R-Puf-R, the
case resembles a tooth paste case.
and when pressed lightly a, fine
white powder flies out, and better
still, clings to the skin. Or if
you prefer to be dainty with the.
old style creams or liquids, the
Amolin people are now making
the cream and liquid fresheners,
while there's the neat Odorono
compact that's the only thine for
a purse.
With the rush, confusion, heart-
Ilutterings (or something of the
1935 J-Hop in th air, troubled co-
eds should dismiss all their doubts
and quandaries as to the attire on
that eventful night. With Mrs.
Collins, guiding light of the Col-
lins Shop, departing tonight for
New York, where she will attend
style exhibitions, campus beauties
are assured of obtaining their
heart's desire in the way of for-
mal trappings if they will inform
her of their wishes before her de-
parture. Now is the time for all
good women to come to the aid of
their party.

Ah, yes, you sigh, there are hose
and hose - as one discovers dur-
ing ye jollie yuletide, when all the
r e l a t i v e s contribute - but the
stockings for diagonal ambula-
tions and for tripping the light
fantastic are Artcraft. Are you
listenin'? The shades are the ex-
quisite spring ones, they are sheer-
ness itself, and yet wear and wear.
Gad-About can't find more to be
desired. The Elizabeth Dillon
Shop carries them along with the
ultra-est in gay formals, just what
you'll need for an impression at
the Sophomore Prom.
'* * *I
Sophomore Prom will be an-
other one of those beauty parades,
a time when all eyes follow those
gals with "personality." But a
plus can be added to that elusive
attribute, and the addition is your
visit to Pauline's Beauty Shop.
There you may obtain such em-
bellishments as manicures, facials,
and the finger wave. What an
expert wave can do to perfect the
contour of your face, bring out
your facial hair line, and compli-
ment your tiara with all of its
brilliance, they can evidence be-
yond all doubt. Particularly if
you're a sophomore, this should
be your triumph, all you, own!
Christmas may be over, but
shopping days are just beginning
for spring dresses and various ob-
jects that we all are just longing
to buy. Of course the family bud-
get must be followed as much as
possible. Therefore, Gad-About
promises faithfully to keep her
style eye open for all the latest
and smartest appearances in the
campus shops of whatever may in-
terest you. The shops noted in
Gad-About will be only too glad
to point the way to your gain.

found to equal the baby' bonnet or
baby doll, as it is called. As shown the
first o the season a veil still called
attention to the right eye, but no
such reminder of the winter fashion
remains. Hugging the back of the
head in a snug manner they cut
across the top of the head, often with
a halo effect produced by a twisted
band.
For the really jaunty air only to
be gained in a felt, we are inclined to
the mountaineer's hat, perched far
back on the head with a feather
sticking right straight up. And al-
ready professors are looking at the
Napoleonic bicorns that show so very
much of the coiffure and give such
a rakish air to winter garb.

.--Iw W~

Spring Styles Hint At Rebellion
Against "Over-The -Eye' Hats

(%4nit 'ltou arty
The Outdoor Club is sponsoring a
combination skating a n d supper
party Saturday afternoon at High-
land Lake. The group will meet at
1:30 p. m. in the Presbyterian Church
House where transportation will be
provided. When the members weary
of "pom-pow pull away", figure skat-
ing and racing they will adjourn to
the cottage for supper before the
fire.

Denies Gold-Hoarding

1
1

Those students planning to attend
the party are requested to register
with Miss Ethel McCormick, social
director of the League. The enter-
tainment will cost approximately 40
cents.
Charter Of Student Club
Revoked By College Head
(By Intercollegiate Press)
SALT LAKE CITY, Jan. 12.
President George Thomas of the Uni-
versity of Utah last week took from
the university's Sparks Club, organ-
ization for the study of economic and
political theories, its charter on the
grounds that it had no right under
the charter to make an official trip
to Carbon County, Utah, to study
conditions in the coal fields where
there recently was a strike.
"If the individual students want to
go, that is a different matter," Pres-
ident Thomas told the club. "We
want students to have full oppor-
tunity to study economic and political
theories. But the club's charter does
not include such investigations as
this club proposed to make."

Mrs. John Garner Presides At Luncheon Club

-Associated Press Photo
Miss Edith M. Thomas, daughter
of former Senator Charles Thomas
of Colorado, said she would carry to
the Supreme Court her fight to keep
the government frcm taking her $3,-
000 in gold.

t-
~Ae rnpoit Ir.o
Why not apply i " Son' Sight" test to
YOUR lightin-j-c.° cost to yourself?
here anything as im-
portant as eyesight is con-
- cerned, it does not pay to
guess about your lighting.
To the eye it may seem
-x adequate-but the Sight-
Meter KNOWS. This
Y imple little instrument
weasures your lighting
z i 'sI& S19 C°Mt. scientifically and tells you
accurately whether or not
you are subjecting yourfse4 to eyestrain. With the
aid of the Sight-Meter our lighting engineers will
point out glare and harsh shadows and other lighting
conditions. Why not follow the practice of Statler
Hotels-the pioneers of many hotel improvements
and comforts?
Good lighting is important in the home because it
saves your and your family's eyesight, beautifies
every room with its inviting warmth, and makes
every household task less difficult.
It is important in the office because it saves the eye-
sight, increases efficiency and lessens fatigue.
It is important in the store because it saves the eye-
sight, attracts customers, and leads to greater sales.
it is important in tie factory because it saves the
eyesight, increases productioi and decreases waste
and spoilage.
Why not make sure that YOUR lighting is adequate
and satisfactory? Why not find out definitely-with

la

R
we :. mxvrdU

,, J

v'aeD-

It's Not Too Late!
There iS still plenty of time to Cnroll in our

19 34 CHISTMA~S CLUB.

Classes are still

forming, and one Convenient to your budget

can be easily selected.

Start your small

I4~W can he easily selected. Start your small

I

I

L

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