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March 17, 1934 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-03-17

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Selected As Florida's 1934 Beauty Queen


Entertain With
Formal Dances
Delta Tau Delta nitiates
Several New Members;
Dormitory Gives Tea
Seven houses and dormitories are
entertaining this week-end. The so-
rority dances will be formal and
Delta Zeta sorority will hold a
closed formal at the chapter house
tonight. Ruth Knepp, '34, is in
charge of arrangements. She will be
assisted by Betty Walz, '35. Gladys
Shultz's band will furnish the music
for the dance. Decorations appro-
prite to St. Patrick's day will be
Betsy Barbour dormitory is giving
a tea dance today. Mrs. Leona B.
Diekema will pour. Music will be
provided by Bill Marshall's orchestra,
with decorations carrying out the
colors of the day.-
Tau Delta Phi fraternity is holding
a closed informal. Russ Howard and
his Stevedores will play for the party.
Steinar Vaksdal, '34, has arranged
the closed informal to be held at
Triangle tonight. Music for the
dance will be furnished by a radio.
A formal dance will follow initia-
tion banquet at Alpha Kappa Psi to-
Alpha Epsilon Phi
Alpha Epsilon Phi gave a formal
banquet last night in honor of the
women who were initiated. The wom-
en honored are Ruth Lazarus, '37,
Malba Morrison, '37, Frances Levison,
'37, Ada Vola, '37 Evelyn Dauestein,
'37, Elaine Goldburg, 37, and Mar-
guerite Merkel, '37.
A tea will be given this afternoon
from 5 to 7 in honor of the new
members. Max Gail and his orches-
tra will play. Dr. and Mrs. B. Gold-
hamner will be chaperons.
Alpha Kappa Lambda
Alpha Kappa Lambda fraternity
will hold formal initiation today for
Harry Commins, '35, Flint; David J.
Dean, '37, Chicago; Robert S. Rein-
hart, '37, Monroe; George B. Wheeler,
'37E, Brooklyn; and James R. Wink-
worth, '37A, Monroe.
Chi Phi
Chi Phi fraternity entertained at a
closed formal last night. Al Cow-
an's orchestra furnished the music,
and Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Healde
chaperoned. The Ann Arbor guests
were Katherine Reitdyke, '36; Har-
riet Wolfs, '36; Marie Metzger, '35;
Dorothy Adams, '36; Dorothy Con-
ger, '37; Betty Servis, '37; Marie
Branagan, '35; Marion Patterson, '37;
Mary Morgan, '37; Florence Bing-
ham, '36; Ernestine Richter, '36; Al-
ison Tennant '36; Dorothy Schutt,
'37; Marjorie Jackson, 33; Ruth Mc-
Donald, '37; Ilene Peters, '34; and
Margie Langenderfor, '37.
Those coming from out of town
for the event were Eileen Bowman,
Grosse Pointe; Betty McCowmick,
Detroit; Jane Rowe, Jane Elwood,
M. K. Adams, and Valeria Renaud,
all of Detroit; Rowena Richardson,
Flint; Margreta Reid, Fenton; Wini-
fred Hughes and Helen Farley of
Grosse Pointe; Nannine Hurd, Grand
Rapids; and Marjorie Johnston, Ban-
Delta Tau Delta
Delta Tau Delta fraternity will
hold initiation for the following men
today: William P. Abbey, '37, Chica-
go; Frederick G. Buessner, '37, Can-
ton, Ohio; Donald F. Graves, '37,
Plattsburg, N. Y.; Guerdon D. Green-
way, '37, Owosso; Alfred D. Fenster-
maker, '36, Findlay, Ohio; Lawrence
M. Halleck, '36, Ann Arbor; C. Dud-
ley King. Jr., '37 ,Greenfield, Ohio;
Robert B. Knight, '37 Detroit; An-

sell'B. Smith, Jr., '36, Grand Rapids;
Everett A. McAffe, '34, Grand Rap-
ids; and Joseph A. Yager, '37, To-
Theta Chi
Theta Chi held a closed informal
dance last night. Those attending
were Mary Alice Krieger, '37; Sue
Johnson, '37; Elizabeth Kascoe, '34;
Maureen Burnside, '35; Betty Swee-
ney, '37; Gladys Draves, '36; Alma
Wadsworth, '35; Marjorie'Turner,
'37; Cecilia Richardson, '36; Ann
Mitchell, '34; Winnie Arnold, '37;
Esther Greenwood, '36; Betty Ann
Beebe, '37.
Jane La Chapelle, Betty Fundis,
Marion Look, Harriet Augerbach, Pa-
'tricia Sheehan, and Mildred Bucha-
nan came from Detroit for the dance.
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Wilson and,
Mr. and Mrs. Eugent Power were
chaperones, while Mrs. Roland G.
Earl and Mrs. Jdhn Olson, both of
Ann Arbor, attended as guests of the
Martha Cook
A St. Patrick's day party will be
given at Martha Cook dormitory to-
night. Ken Lundquist's orchestra
will play.
The arrangements are in charge
of Katherine Coffield, '34, general
chairman. Lucy Cope, '35A, chair-
man of decorations, is assisted by
Jeannette Schroeder, Grad., and
WKthlvm Porter '3S Doris Camnbell,

Role Of Women
In International
Field Important
Speaking at the dinner meeting

Mrs. Charles Koella Will Tal
About Student Life In Norway
By JANE SCHNEIDER tries, woodcarvings, rare silverpieces,
"Norway by son, by word and by reproductions of Viking articles, por-
"- 1 1 4 -f ----; cplain and ernh idprv , me of thes

picture will b e the tie of a pro-,

sponsored by the World Fellowship gram to be given by Mrs. Charles E.
Committee last night at the League, Koella at an open meeting of thei
Mrs. Harold T. Miller, Detroit, told Cosmopolitan Club at 8 p.m. tonight
the group that the most important in Lane Hall. Townspeople, faculty,
part women play in the work of the and students are invited to attend.
League of Nations is to bring fresh- Mrs. Koella will appear in a Nor-
ness, hope and vitality to the meet- wegian national costume from Hal-
ings. Most of them are assigned to lingdal, Norway, sing songs in her,
the Committee on Social Questions, native tongue, talk about Norway,
and theirs is the task of fostering and show slides of the country. Mrs.
the isarmamen le, r Koella will also have several inter-
ment of the mind and of the spirit esting Norwegian articles with her to
Ment.ofithermindoa enoftheepiritillustrate her speech and permit ther
openingofterw ttendsesionhofguests to see the real product.
opening of the thirteenth session of One of the main features of her
the League Assembly in the fall of Onekof te mne thstuder
1932 as one of three women on the talk will be concerned with student
staff accompanying the American life in Norway. The school system
committee to Geneva, discussed the there consists of one year in kinder-
work and ideas of several women in garden, seven years in primary
the League of Nations with whom school, two in what corresponds to
she had personal contact. our high school, and three in a gym-
At that assembly one of the dark- nasium before the student is pre-
At yhtuasembly, the fnyhemprk-npared to enter the university for a
est by virtue of the many important a four-year course. When a student
problems pending solution at that receives a degree he wears a student
time, there were 14 women delegates. cap, but no gown.
All were substitute experts except All education in Norway is free yet
Madam Fremont who represented Ahedentionieo riileedyet
Canada with the full power of a the student is considered privileged,
delegate. In connection with the especially when he has received his
work done there at the League, Mrs. cap. Mrs. Koella will wear her cap
Miller pointed out the fact that the and sing Norwegian student songs at
countries giving women full rights in the meeting.
government prove to be those which Accomplished Vocalist
are the most international in point Mrs. Koella, now a naturalized,
of view and the most progressive in American citizen, was born in Trond-
peace. hiem, Norway, and received a Bach-

-Associated Press Photo
Elsie Weems, 1G years old, of Miami Beach has been named state
beauty queen for 1934. She is shown here with the trophy that she won
along with the title of "Miss Florida." She was victorious over the 204
other participants.
Darrow, omstock, Murphy
Among Proiminent Graduates

. l 11,a l 11 1 l e y. )l1 U Izi
represent customs of the country;
for example, two carved spoons
joined on a wooden chain, all carved
from one piece of wood, which are
given to newlyweds. The husband
and wife are expected to eat with
them after their marriage.
Wear Native Garb
Some of the country people still
wear the native garb, following the
customs of their ancestors, but in the
cities the people don the Norwegian
dress only for festive celebrations.
Brilliant red is the favorite color.
The Norwegian people are very hos-
pitable and have a good sense of
humor. They delight in fooling peo-
ple. - Mrs. Koella has several tricky
devices that she uses to tease her
guests, just to make them feel more
at ease.
Having studied far away from
home, outside her own country, Mrs.
Koella knows how difficult it is to
meet people and make friends, so she
is doing everything that she can to
make it pleasant for foreign students
here by helping the Cosmopolitan
Club provide these opportunities. She
is anxious to have American stu-
dents become interested and help by
attending meetings of the club and
by coming to her home.
Tickets For Senior
Supper Now Selling
Tickets for Senior Supper, which
are on sale for 65 cents a person,
can be obtained from any one of the
members of the central committee,
according to Marian Giddings, Chair-
Isabel Bonicave, Mary Jean White,
and Ruth Kurtz are the senior wom-
en from whom tickets may be se-
cured. Some have also been placed
in the League Hosiery Shop for those
women who do not get their tickets
through their houses.
In keeping with the tradition, all
senior women will appear at the sup-
per in caps and gowns. For that
reason caps and gowns are being
placed on sale at the League now.

Garbo Chorus For
Gang's All There'
Has Unusual Outfih
The most unusual costumes fo
"Gang's All There," the 1934 Junio
Girls Play, to open Wednesday night
are the outfits for the Garbo choru
which are complete in every deta:
from the eccentric shoes of 16 inche
to the stylized wigs of yarn.
The design attempts to accentuat
the Garbo characteristics in an ex
aggerated manner. The chorus wi:
wear special masks designed by Kath
rine McGregor, '34, and made b
students of the architectural schoo
The expressions are stylized an
comicly portrayed.
The costume committee has be
come a veritable beauty shop to pro
vide 12 Garbo wigs of yellow yarn
The shoes are long white affairs wit:
black soles. Thus gowned in smooth
ly fitting, long, black velvet gown
and with the rest of their Garb
equipment, this chorus presents
unique appearance.
The intricate dance steps whicl
this group execute up and dow
stairs in the Vienna fantasy scen
became increasingly difficult whe
attempted in the unweildy 16 inc
shoes, Miss Marie Hartwig, dance di
rector, said. But with a few week
practice the women have learned t
handle them with surprising dex
Where TO Go
Mo'tion Pictures: Michigan, "I's
Got Your Number"; Majestic, "Quee
Christina" with Greta Garbo; Whit
ney, "Skyway"; Wuerth, "The Ma
Game" and "To the Last Man,"
Play Production: "Elizabeth ti
Queen"; 8:15 p.m. in Lydia Mendels
sohn Theatre.
Dancing: Union, Hi-Hat Inn, Pre
ketes, Tavern.

of a series of articles on
Michigan alumni.

is the second

Few universities can boast of as
many prominent figures in law and
politics as Michigan. In the. cabi-
net, the supreme court and the dip-
lomatic service, Michigan alumni
have gained distinction, and have for
many years held more seats in Con-
gress than graduates of any other
Clarence Darrow, '77-'78L, is prob-
ably America's most brilliant crimi-
nal lawyer, and one of the country's
outstanding personalities. He has
taken part in many cases that have
made history, usually defending the
more difficult or unpopular side. He
played the star legal role in such
cases as the Leopold and Loeb mur-
der trial, the Scopes Kentucky evo-
lution case, and more recently the
Massie case in Honolulu.
Governor William A. Comstock, '99,
is one of an impressive line of gov-
Up, Up And Up Goes The
Latest Spring Hairdress
For Ultra-Modern Co-Ed
Despite the depression the purse
remains one of the most important
accessories. This season the bag
makes up for its vacant interior by
a very attractive exterior, and makes
a point of tying up with the rest of:
the costume.
By way of co-operation, the same
leathers which are used for shoes are
also featured in purses, pin seal and
other reptiles' being very popular.
Patent leather is as good in purses
as in pumps and another shiny fab-
ric used is cellophane. This is not
the good old fashioned cellophane,
but a new variety made non-trans-
Big wooden beads are used in sport
purses and knitted bags are very
good with the new knitted suits and
coats. Novelty clasps, for the most
part initialed, have made their ap-
pearance. One popular type is the
bracelet clasps which slips over the
wrist, letting the bag dangle with a
nonchalant air.
Floating University
Plans Fall Term
The Floating University on the
liner Volendam will set sail October
4 from New York with its cargo of
students on a 225 day world cruise.
Standard college and preparatory
grades courses will be conducted un-
der the direction of Dean James E.
Slough, former dean of men at New
York University, assisted by an effi-
cient faculty. The fall term will be-
gin in the Philippines, Japan, China,
and Straits Settlements; the second
semester will open in India and con-
tinue into the Mediterranean and
Scandinavian countries.
Athletics have not been forgot-
ten. The ship is equipped with a
gymnasium and swimming pool, and'
contests en route with colleges' in
Hawaii, China; and Japan have been
scheduled. They vill return to New
York in May.

ernment officials who are Michigan
graduates. Governor J. Bulow of
South Dakota belongs to the class of
1893, and Governor Frank Emerson
of Wyoming to the class of 1893, and
Governor Frank Emerson of Wyom-
ing to the class of 1904.
Frank Murphy, '14L, was active in
campus affairs while in school, and
his powers of oratory, which later
played a part in President Roose-
velt's campaign, was much in de-
mand at pep meetings 20 years back.
Chosen mayor of Detroit in 1930, he
resigned to go to the Philippines as
governor-general, one of the most
enviable posts in the United States
foreign service.
A romantic figure among veteran
alumni is that of Louis F. Arens-
berg, '67M, who has played a part in
the public life of Pennsylvania, but
gained more note as National Com-
mander-in-chief of the Grand Army
of the Republic. Entering Michigan
in 1860, he left two years later to
join the Union army. He marched
8,000 miles. was under fire more than
16 times, and participated in nearly
all the battles of the Army of the
Potomac. One of Arensberg's boasts
was that he voted for Lincoln in
1864, and for every Republican can-
didate since.
D.A.R. To Sponsor
Dance On April 14
The local chapter of the Daughters
of the American Revolution will
sponsor a dance April 4, at the
League for those students on cam-
pus who are either personally as-
sociated with the organization or1
have a member of their family a

Columbia Will Give
New Scholarships
Columbia University is now offer-{
ing 20 resident scholarships for wom-
en, and 20 for men who are now en-
tering upon their first year of grad-
uate work in the years 1934-35, ac-
cording to a letter received by Dean
Alice Lloyd. Each scholarship, with
a value equivalent to $500, will en-
title the holder to room and board,
excepting lunches, in one of the Uni-
versity Residence Halls.
These scholarships will be awarded
competitively to those candidates
who show promise of distinguished
work in fields of their choice, who are
possessed of those qualities of char-
acter and personality which will lead'
to future usefulness, and who need
financial aid.
Candidates must supply funds suf-
ficient to meet the cost of tuition
at Columbia University at $10 per
point of instruction for a minimum
of 12 points a session as well as their
other incidental expenses.
Application blanks may be ob-
tained by writing to the Secretary of
Columbia University. These blanksE
should be filed with the Secretary
not later thandthe first day of May.
Costume Jewelry To Be
Colorful And Barbaric
Costume jewelry is going colorful,
bizarre, and almost barbaric. Wher-
ever, possible, a third color note
should be introduced such as red
with black and white, or green with!
navy and white which is an even

elor 4t Arts degree from the Royal
Frederiks University at Oslo. She
is very talented in singing, having
studied voice under the Baroness
Munthe de 'Morgenstierne in Oslo,
Guido Spinetti in Paris, and in Co-
penhagen with Wilhelm Herold, the
director of the Opera School of the
Royal Theatre. Mrs. Koella can sing
in seven different languages and has
given concerts in Norway in the pres-
ence of the Danish royal family as
well as before diplomatic circles in
different parts of the world, includ-
ing Washington, D. C., where she
lived before coming to Ann Arbor.
In her apartment Mrs. Koella has
several Norwegian paintings, tapes-
Dormitory To
Hold Informal
Dance Toniohht
Mosher Jordan Halls
Mosher and Jordan Halls are hold-
ing an informal St. Patrick's dance
tonight for the residents. The rooms
will be decorated with green tapers
and shramrocks. The color scheme
for the decorations will be carried
out in the refreshments which will be
green punch and shramrock shaped
In Mosher Bill Marshall and his
orchestra will furnish the music. The
chaperons are Mrs. Frank Le Gendre,
Miss Ethel McCormick, Mrs. Fred-
erick G. Ray, and Miss Katherine
Koch. Melinda Crosby, '35, social
chairman is in charge of the dance
and assisting her are Nancy Atkin-
son, '35, Alice Taylor, '35, Dorothy
Howard, '37, Kate Landrum, '37,
Janet Putnam, '35, Kitty Jane Miller,
'37, Sally Thompson, '37, Georgiana
Elson, '35.
Al Cowan and his orchestra will
play in Jordan. The chaperons are
Miss Isabel Dudley and Miss Doro-
thy Birdzell. Janice Rice, '35, is in
charge of the party and assisting her
are Jane Caswell, and Kathleen Hi-
Senior Caps And Gowns
To Be On Sale Monday
Caps and gowns for the seniors
will go on sale in the Undergraduate
Office Monday, according to Marga-
ret Allen, '34, chairman of the comr
mittee in charge;
The gowns, Miss Allen said, can
be rented for $4.50, $2 of which
will be refunded upon the return of
the gown. The caps will be sold for

Half Mile East of Wayne Road

Even Potatoes

taste better


Try them for yourself on a


member of the D.A.R. The dance will newer combination. Huge enameled,
follow the banquet and reception to wooden, or metal bracelets and cry-
be given delegates to the D.A.R. Con- stal, enamel, or wooden clips are
vention held in Ann Arbor. worn for sports. Formal jewelry is
Late permission will be given those also larger but less garish in both
who receive invitations to the dance. design and color.
Anyone planning on attending should
communicate with Mrs. Thomas H. tdoo - Club Will
Reed at the Union. House presi-C
dents should call Mrs.Reed to tel HoldSupper Party
her the number who are attendin
the dance._



FERA Project
To Be Used In
Nursery School
There will be several girls in the
Ann Arbor of the future with straight
hair unless carrots become more pop-
ular within the near future.
Friday the dietitian at the Bach
Nursery School, one of the Federal
Emergency Relief Administration
projects, served buttered carrots to
the thirty-odd youngsters who attend
the school daliy. Several young
misses, from two to four years of
age, showed their stubborn tempera-
ments by refusing to consume the
vitamin-filled vegetable. A storm
ensued, but the tempest was .soon
quieted as several of the revolution-
ists were persuaded to abandon their

The Michigan Outdoor Club is
sponsoring a supper party today at
Highland Lake. The group attend-
ing will leave at 1:30 p.m. from Lane
Hall and will return early in the
evening. Transportation will be pro-
vided to and from the Lake country,
although the group will take a hike
if the weather proves agreeable. Both
members and persons interested in
the Club's activities are welcome.
Cost for transportation and supper
will be approximately 50 cents.

Always At Your Service
We are always ready and eager to advise you
on any of your business problems. We will
be glad to give you personal advice from an
inpersonal point of view. Let us help you
with your problems.

Split open one of thcse Electrically baked
potatoes, sniff the aroma of its steamy'
fluffy tenderness. Add a lump of. butter,
garnish with .,sprig of parsley, then enjoy
this flavorful and nourishing treat.,
In an electric oven the radiant electric
heat penetrates the potato thoroughly and
evenly. And if you like baked potato
skins, crisp and tender with just an added
spread of butter!
Clean, radiant, glowing wire'Electric
cooking is always better.


ea%_Men's - Women's and Children's

Women's and children's lea-
ther soles, men's composition
soles--put on while you wait
or shop.

9 Zippers of all
kinds repaired




ti. j'M*n


I - ___ -1- - - - - - 4.-

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