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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

April 03, 1934 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-04-03

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

iV A 1V

DAILY

Mortarboard
Announces List
Of Sophomores
Fifteen Women With Hall
'A' Scholastic Averages
To Be Recognized
Mortarboard has announced the
Sophomore Recognition list which
consists of second-semester sopho-
more women who attained a scholas-
tic average of at least half A and
half B for the first semester's work.
In order of the highest number of
hours of A, the women are: Dorothy
S. Gies, 17 hours of A; June M. Hen-
dler, 16 hours of A; Grace I. Bar-
tling, 14 hours of A; Frances E. Car-
ney, 14 hours of A, 2 hours of B;
Mary E. Tyler, 13 hours of A, 3 hours
of B; Thelma B. Gardner, 12 hours
of A, 3 hours of B; Ilene Brunson,
11 hours of A, 4 hours of B; Helen
L. Clark, 10 hours of A, 7 hours of
B; Winifred Bell, 10 hours of A, 6
hours of B; Ann Timmons, 10 hours
of A, 6 hours of B; Wanda S. Han-
sen, 10 hours of A, 3 hours of B;
Ruth M. White, 10 hours of A, 3
hours of B; Elnor L. Coles, 9 hours of
A, 6 hours of B; Florence E. Harper,
9 hours of A, 6 hours of B; and
Alice C. Hayes, 8 hours of A, 8 hours
of B.
After spring vacation the above-
mentioned women are to be enter-
tairied by Mortarboard which is mak-
ing an endeavor to encourage schol-
arship among sophomore women.
IDead Line Is Set
Fw Poster Contest
Designs for the opera poster con-
test must be submitted to the com-
mittee by 4 p.m. tomorrow afternoon
in Room 345 in the Architectural'
Building, Lawrence G. Clayton, '35,
Union student executive councilman
in charge of the contest, announced
yesterday.
The committee of judges who will
select the best posters includes Prof.
H. A. Fowler, R. T. Bittinger and
Fred K. Aldrich of the Architectural
College, and Milton Peterson, director
of the Opera. Prizes will be awarded
for the three best designs submitted.
It is probable that the best poster
will be used for a cover design in
addition to being printed for the offi-
cial poster of the production, Clayton
said.
Engagement Of Former
Student Is Announced
The engagement of Eleanor Hunter
Brown to Frank Weber Munger,
Michigan graduate affiliated with Psi
Upsilon fraternity, was recently an-
nounced in Detroit.
Miss Brown was admitted to the
bar in 1930 after graduating in law
at the University of Detroit.

0.-

Fitted Coat Featured

- Associated Press Photo
With its deep band of fox fur bxtnd-
ing the sleeve .fst above the elbow
and wooden cylinder buttons at the
belt and the high neckline, this fitted
beige coat exemplifies the spring
trend in coat fashion. Worn with it
are a beige straw sailor hat with a
brown patent lcather band and brown
patent leather pumps.
FERA Workers Of
Ohio eStato A re.Busy
With Unusual Wor*
Typewriters, old business machines,
shovels and brooms, long unused,
have been taken out, dusted off, and
put back into circulation as the many
students employed by the FERA get
the program going in full swing.
In order to give us an idea of just
what the students are doing, the Ohio
State Lantern has listed a few of its
projects. The lantern quotes, "A
graduate in physics is assembling a
piece of apparatus with which he
hopes to reproduce the sun's corona.
Another seeks to determine crystallin
structure by the use of the X-ray."
Students working under the Bureau
of Business Research are busy com-
piling statistics which will show the
effect of the NRA on small concerns.
English students are doing bibio-
graphical work. Would-be pharma-
cists are sorting reprints and taking
a hand at research work, while those
in the dental school have been given
several projects to work on.

Committee For
Next J.G.P. To
Be Considered
Barbara Sutherland And
Miss Ethel McCormick
To Address Sophomores
With this year's Junior Girls Play
just completed, sophomore women
will meet at 4 p.m. Thursday in the
League to choose next year's central
committee.;
Harriett Jennings, '34, chairman of
Judiciary Council, will conduct the
meeting. She will introduce the two
speakers, Barbara Sutherland, '35,
chairman of this year's play, and
Miss Ethel McCormick. Both will
speak on the problems of producing
the play and the kind of women
fitted for positions on the committee.
Nominations have been made by
the sophomore members of the Board
of Representatives of the League, but
they will be supplemented by nomi-
nations from the floor.
Four names have been submitted
by the Board in nomination for the
general chairman. They are Julie
Kahe, Jean Royce, Louise French,
and Dorothy Schwartze. This group
of names, together with nominees
from the floor will be voted on first,
with each woman voting for two; the
one receiving the highest in this
group will be general chairman and
the second highest, assistant chair-
nran.
A second group of nominations has
been submitted by the Board for po-
sitions on the central committee.
From this group three will be chosen,
their positions on the central com-
mittee to be determined later. They
are Jean Hamner, Winifred Bell,
Grace Bartling, Ruth Rich, Betty
Chapman, and Jane Reed.
Women attending the elections will
receive activity points for their
houses. Later in the year, a general
meeting of the sophomore women
will be held to explain the writing of
the play, and the committee work.
Unity Will Be
Emphasized In
Foreienievi ew
In planning the program for the
"1934 All Nations Review" which will
be presented at 8:15 p.m. today in
Hill Auditorium, Prof. J. Raleigh Nel-
son, director of the review and Coun-
sellor of Foreign Students, has en-
deavored to organize and arrange the
varied numbers so as to create a
general unity.
The review will open with a group
of semi-classical songs by the Rus-
sian Cathedral Choir of Detroit, and
will continue in a light mood through
the numbers presented by the Uni-
versity Girls' Glee Club, the group
of Japanese dancers, and others. A
more serious vein will be injected in
the program with the presentation
of the ancient Chinese Birthday
Ceremony, and the rendition of Rim-
sky-Korsakov's "Hymn to the Sun."
The review will reach its height in
the closing group of religious songs
by the Russian Cathedral Choir.

Officers Elected And Installed;
Alunmi Entertained By Houses

Installation of officers, entertain-
ment of Alumni and initiation of"
pledges kept houses busy over thej
week-end.
Alpha Omicron Pi
Alpha Omicron Pi announces the'
initiation of Delta Glass, '35, Long1
Island, N. Y.; Elizabeth Miller, '37,
Detroit; Harriet Oleksiuch, '35, Cleve-
land, O.; and Helen Wroughton, '37,
Detroit. A banquet was held Sunday
noon in honor of the new members.
Election of officers also was held
this week-end. Mary Alice Emmett,
'35, was elected president; Patricia
Woodward, '35, vice president; Stella'
Glass, '35, recording secretary; Ruth
Sonnanstine, '36, corresponding sec-
retary; and Eleanor Heath, '35, trea-
surer.
The chapter entertained the Ani
Arbor alumnae at dinner on Friday
night, after which an alumnae meet-
ing was held. Marion Smith, of Chi-
cago, was a guest of the sorority for
the week-end.
Alpha. Xi
The alumnae of Alpha Xi Delta
sorority entertained at dinner at the
Redma'sBanl
'Appear
AtMiliayBall
Arrijal Dmee rN I I I
April 27 -ri4(kcs.; At $3
Now On Sale
Don Redman and his orchestra
have been chosen to play for the
Military Ball to be held April 27 in
the Uiion ballroom, according to
Fred Kohl, '34E, general chairman.
Redman has been broadcasting
nightly over the Columbia Broad-
casting System and is one of Bruns-
wick's recording units. He has just
completed a long engagement at the
Casino de Paree, in New York.
Also a song-writer of note, Red-
man's biggest hit is "If It Ain't Love,"
Other numbers he has written are
"How'm I Doin'" and "Chant of the
Weed."
"The committee feels that in secur-
ing this internationally famous or-
chestra we are providing the best
music available, for Redman's band
has been the sensation of New York'sI
newest night club this past winter,"

Lantern Shop Saturday night for
Miss Olive Torgeson, national vice
president. Miss Torgeson is the Dean
of Women at Carthage College, Car-
thage, Ill., and is at present a guest
of the Michigan chapter.
Other guests were Miss Eleanor
Howes, Syracuse, N. Y., Mrs. R. A.
Burke, and Miss Mary Burke, Palmer,
Mich.
Kappa Delta
At a meeting held last night, Kap-
pa Delta sorority installed the fol-
lowing officers for the coming year:
President, Esther Meyers, '35; vice-
president, Grace Bartling, '36; secre-
tary, Dolores Chatard, '36; treasurer,.
Helen Rankin, '36; assistant treasur-
er, Helen Shapland, '37; and editor,
Margaret Ballard, '36Ed
Delta Chi
Among the guests at the Alumni
dance for Detroit alumni Saturday at
the Delta Chi fraternity were the fol-
lowing: Mr. and Mrs. John Wither-
stoon, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Gawn,
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Healy, Mr. and
Mrs. Rolla Roberts, Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Frank, Mr. and Mrs. Douglas
Ginn, Mr. and Mrs. John Warner,
Mr. and Mrs. Martin Klawer, Mr.
and Mrs. Wendell Holmes and Mr.
and Mrs. William Meede.
Guests from the campus were Ani-
ta Noble, '35; Lucile Benz, '34; Jean
Field, '37; Dorothy Van Riper, '34Ed.;
Georgina Karlson, '35; Ester Frank,
'34; Jean Porter, '34; Harriet-Patricia
Kelley, '36; Beth Turnbull, '37; Doro-
thy Cowles, '35A.; Vivian Miles, '34;
Doris Campbell, '34; Cathrine How-
ell, '36; Mary Horton, '34; and Mrs.
Horace K. Powers.
RH YTHMS CLASS
Rehearsal hours this week for
th rhy(.lhms classes and the dance
(:lub will be as follows:
Monday adFia:Acly
3:20 l.L Juiba, 3:40 p).m.;La
ment, 4 p .n
Tuesday and Thursday: Bartok,
3:10 p.m.; Satie, 3:20 p.m.; Bach,
3:45 p.m.; Prokofieff, 4 p.m.
Wednesday: Bach, 3:15 p.m.:
Lament, 3:45 p.m.; Satie, 4:15
p.m. and 8 p.m.; three-quarters
and four-quarters rhythm, 7 p.m.;
Prokofieff, 7:30 p.m.; Fire Dance,
8:30 p.m.
' B II
'hakfcespea See
As ":i'itherOf( 1i114

Almost the first faintly warm daysl
of spring, the gaiety of the day be-
fore Easter, tne prospect of an early,
vacation, and the completion of most4
of the midsemesters, brought record
attendances at fraternity and soror-
ity parties and the Union informal+
dance Saturday night.
Gowns in the new jewel and pastel
shades emphasizing the femininity
that is so chic right now, were seen
at the Gamma Phi Beta formal dance
Saturday night. Mary Savage, presi-
dent, chose a violet organdie cut
smartly with bouffant short sleeves;
Mary Potter chose a spring formal in
one of the new gay prints, while Bar-
bara Spaulding wore red and white
plaid taffeta. Betty Robertson ap-
peared in a gold cloth gown with
gold sequin trim. Eloise Moore chose
pink satin for the evening, while Bea-
trice Graham wore royal blue crepe.
Jean Shaw was charming in black
net and Janet Wray trimmed her
black satin gown with kolinski on
the sleeves. Lois Altman achieved a
chic effect with a ruff of flowers on
her pink crepe. Jean Hoffman chose
a flowered print gown, while Virginia
Hugg wore pale blue chiffon. Jane
Langenderfer wore blue chiffon, with
a soft cape and ruffles all down the
back, while charming touches of
spring were embodied in organdies
worn by Jane Eley and Ellen Jane
Cooley.
At an informal radio iarty Satur-
day night given by members of 1hi
Sigma Kappa fraternity, Josephine
Cavanaugh wore navy blue crepe
with an interesting treatment of the
white trim on the sleeve. Jean Mc-
Clean chose a flame-colored wrap-
around frock with buttons to the
hem. Buttons by the way are a new
note this spring. Mary G. Thompson
wore dark blue chiffon.
Members of Phi Kappa Psi irater-
nity entertained several guests at an
informal party Saturday night. Kay
Leopold attended in a semi-formal
gown with black skirt, white figured
brotade top and a crimson sash at
the waistline. Gay Mayer, president
of the League, wore a stunning black
and white gown of chiffon with an
off-the-face hat of black with white
touches, Barbara Sutherland, chair-
man of the 1934 J.G.P., chose a light
blue crepe frock, while Rhodetta Le-
pisto wore powder blue with white
ruffles and matching tinted sandals.
Elsa Green chose a smart gown of
brown organdie ruffled at the neck
and sleeves. Betty Little wore beigeR
and orange.
Seen at the Union Saturday night
were Suzanne Johnson in black
crepe; Betty Woodhains in flowered
crepe; Peg Peterson light blue crepe,
and Dorothy Shappell, who chose
orange crepe.

OVER THE
WEEK-END

All

Dance Open To
Eligible Studiewt

All eligible students are invited
to attend the dance to be given
by the Sarah, Caswell Angell
Chapter of the D.A.R., from 9:00
to 11:30 p.m. tomorrow, in the
Grand Rapids Room of the
League.

I

_I

I

McClusky Speaks Before
Women's Education Club
Prof. Howard McClusky of the edu-
cation department addressed the
Women's Education club last night
on the subject of "An English View
of American Education."
Professor McClusky, who spent last
semester in London, stressed the
Englishman's interest in the demo-
cratic aspect of American univer-
sities.
HELS
Men's, Women s, Chidren s
Live
Regular ~ *
Rubber
fleets*
TTES
and
Put On While You Wait or Shop
Call For and
F EE ve, Service
18c

i

Curator March To Talk
On Oriental Art Tod
A program on "Oriental Art" ,
be given this afternoon at the ri
ular meeting of the Ann Arbor Wo
eng's Club in the Ballroomn oft
League. Benjamin March, curator
the division of the Orient in the n
seum of anthropology, will be
speaker. Mrs. R. H. Davidson, cha
man of the arts and crafts divis
of the fine arts department, is
charge of the meeting.

11

.
0
0
0

Shoes cleaned and tinted
Zippers of all kinds
Repaired and Replaced
Shoes Lengthened and
Shoes widened
Suede Shoes Refintished
to Look Like Kid
BASEMENT

i

Kohl said. Shakespeare, that greatest drama-
Tickets have been priced at $3.00 tist of all time, is the father of
and are now on sale at the Union, American slang!
R.O.T.C. headquarters, Balfours, and This unusual fact was revealed in
from committeemen. The sale will be a Shakespearean class at Tulane Uni-
limited to 270. versity recently. A study of his "Much
The committeemen are: John Ado About Nothing" showed that the
Odell, Edward Jaros, Stanley Killian, following modern popular phrases
John Sager, Truman Smith, Don W. originated therein.
Lyon, Charles Framberg, Kenneth One of the characters, Balthasar
Mosier, Robert Cousins, and Henry sings a song ending with, "Hey
Gilfillan. nonny, nonny," which is easily recog-
nized in our famous "hey nonny
PLAY-READING SECTION MEETS nonny and a hot cha-cha." Beatrice,
The Play Reading '3.Ion of the in another section of the play, feel-
Faculty Women's Club will meet at ing a bit lackadaisical, remarks,
2:15 p.m. today at the League. Mrs. "Heigh-ho!"
J. H. Hodges, the hostess for the Joe Penner, of radio fame who has
afternoon, will be assisted by Mrs. F. popularized that renown, "You
F. Blicke, Mrs. J. W. Bradshaw, Mrs. nashhsty man," has nothing on Dog-
F. E. Eggleston, Mrs. L. C. Karpinski, berry, another one of the play's
Mrs. G. A. Lindsay, Mrs. C. H. Ross, characters, who reproachfully says,
and Mrs. P. F. Weatherill. "Thou naughty varlet."

i

f/fe ColknsYAovppe

it

Where To Go

I

you'll enjoy
dancing at the den
cellar tonight,

After-Easter

8:30 to 10:30

Revue: "The 1934 All Nations' Re-
vue"; Hill Auditorium at 8:15 p.m.
presented by foreign students.
Motion Pictures: Michigan, "Spit-
fire" with Katherine Hepburn; Ma-
jestic, "George White's Scandals"
with Rudy Vallee; Wuerth, "Devil
Tiger"; Whitney, "Only Yesterday"
with John Boles.
Assembly: Education students at
4:10 in High School Auditorium.

DRESS

I

11

-no cover charge

1n theFashion_0otligh

--to yOU W,0wisho
eat well ata lw cost. .

SALE

~1<

6W

rides the crest of the
Sprig style waves;
S r ' ~
(-r~

you'll find that the den and the tavern offer
the finest quality of foods at extremely reason-
able pricesv....

EXIT to those dresses that we bought before Easter!
Good little dresses they are, too, that were never
meant to sell as low as we are offering them in this
after-Easter clear-away. They are all marvelous dress-
es, quality merchandise correctly styled. You'll get
much wear from them ... there's no reason why most
of them can't le worn into sumnmier!

I1

Iln Two-C amps

for instance tonigh- we feature these specicls:

Broiled Large T-Bone Steak

. .. . 19C

$10
Values to $19.75

X1~5

'I

BrPo i/ed Beef Thnderloin Steak

. . 15c

Values to $25,

Two of *Connio's first "recruits" to

Fried Fillet of Sole, Tartar Sauce 13c
-and then - all soups -potatoes - vegetables -
salads - pies - cakes - desserts - fruits - coffee -
milk - or teas are five cents a portion.

N RA

Print Frocks of silk crepe
Jacket Dresses with long or short jackets
i Evening Gowns and Cocktail Dresses, too
ODRESSES $7.95
NRA.~

I

U

'r

;I

f9 5

the

cofefritm hairs are11:&30 'iii1 .30 -5$:1 5 'tx 7 :30

the

I

I

ftist. nt,,. t-.nc- 'wrilfor cnrvl m(r ton(

I

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